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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  February 18, 2017 7:00am-9:01am EST

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's february 18th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." a deadly once in a decade storm slams the west coast. how power outages, evacuations, and washed out roads are just the beginning. plus, investigating russian influence. the fbi director holds a late secret meeting on the hill. what it may mean for the trump administration. rallying support with a re-election event. the president heads to florida leaving controversy in his wake. and scare in the sky over the president's club. why fighter jets were forced to scramble. but we begin this morning
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with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. freeway collapses and the fire engine tumbles off the edge. >> a monster storm ruf roughs ue west. >> two people dead as heavy rains and high winds wreak havoc in southern and central california. >> they're just getting clobbered. look at all of this rain. >> major emergency on one of california's most traveled freeways. >> a toppled tree just missing man. >> will goes the car. there goes the car. >> usa, usa. >> president trump visited a boeing factory. >> god bless boeing. >> trump once again slamming them calling them the enemy of the people. >> it goes further. enemy sounds like almost traitorist. >> oklahoma's scott pruitt sworn
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in to head up the environmentalists. outraged. >> one of the most recognized characters in professional wrestling history dies at the age of 79. >> police want to find a driver who hit a gas station attendant, knocked to the ground, suffered a bruised back and leg. >> all that -- >> more than a million penguins have gathered to breed. >> -- and all that matters. >> it's presidents' day weekend and it's a good time to reflect on how far we've come from the first president, i cannot tell a lieu. >> it's real but the news is fake. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> what a week it was. >> donald trump is addressing his problems in washington by holding a rally in florida. but the rally doesn't fix anything, he can just jump on a plane to moscow and he's cool.
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there's a beautiful big apple sunrise. welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with alex wagner and we've got a great lineup this morning including a man favored to win an oscar next weekend. we'll talk to one of the creators behind the film "moonlight" and hear why the movie's unlikely success is also bringing him a bit of anxiety. plus, he's a music man. meet the come poser whose soundtracks have brought him legions of fans. we begin with breaking news. two people are dead after a strong storm in southern california. as much as 8 inches of rain fell in less than 24 hours triggering
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mudslides on roads and highways. high winds have brought down trees and power lines leaving tens of thousands of people without power for a time. >> the storm is part of a massive weather system coming in from the pacific ocean and it could bring some of the heaviest rainfall to california in six years. after months of rain that has already made up for years of drought in the state. carter evans is in los angeles with the latest. carter, good morning. >> reporter: well, the rain has tapered off for a bit and that's giving workers an opportunity to attempt to remove the two cars. you can see that one dipping back down inside this 40-foot-deep sinkhole. it opened up sometime last night, part of a slow-moving weather system that has caused fatal accidents, power outages, and significant property damage over the last 12 hours. heavy rain pounded southern california on friday causing flash floods that turned roads into rivers.
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at one point more than a half dozen major freeways and highways around the region were reportedly closed. the rising water left commuters stranded. this man scrambled out of his window and onto the bed of a pickup truck after his car became stuck in the rising water. swift water rescue teams were deployed throughout the area to assist residents trapped by the fast moving floods. >> when it came a half hour later, it was time. we got out, yeah. >> reporter: authorities rescued this man from atop of his partially submerged car but when they entered the vehicle under the water they found a body inside. it was one of two deaths linked to the storm. a 20-foot sinkhole opened on this residential road that had been covered in water most of the day. firefighters were able to rescue the driver not long before. >> there goes the car. there goes the car. >> reporter: the sinkhole claimed another car, this one
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empty. in the mountains surrounding los angeles, rain saturated the hillsides creating the perfect conditions for mudslides. all that rain in the mountains is coming downhill fast turning streams into rivers and cutting off access to some homes. winds of up to 80 miles an hour toppled power lines and hundreds of trees sending them onto roadways and cars and homes. >> all of a sudden the tree came tumbling down on top of the house. >> reporter: it forced cancellations of hundreds of flights and turning santa barbara airport into a lake. well, they're going to attempt to remove this car one more time. it's a pretty precarious situation here. they've got very large tow trucks and they've pulled them off. they're going to try to move that up. the rain, well, we're not out of the woods quite yet. that could continue. heavy showers through this afternoon. we're going to get a break tomorrow to try out before another storm is coming in monday, anthony, with another 5
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inches of rain. >> wow. 5 more inches. that's quite a rescue operation. carter evans in california. thanks, evan. for more on the weather, we're join ed by our meteorologist from wbbm. >> good morning. you can see the system tracking to the east here. we still have problems. we have winter storm warnings that are up for the upper elevations. flash flood watches are up. you can see the concern. though the rain is lightening up, the flooding still continues for a time, but h all moves into the desert southwest. that's our next area of concern. nevada, arizona as well with flash flooding a possibility. futurecast shows you how the rain lightens up, but then as we go into sunday evening and into monday, this new area of rain comes in as another storm system comes in to california. so it's not over for a while
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yet. how about a positive story. record warm temperatures in many areas. minneapolis set a record yesterday. chicago set a record and will do so again today. temperatures all through here well above the norm. 25 or 30 tee degrees above the norm. alex? >> wow. meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbmtv. thanks, ed. in an attempt to calm america's allies vice president mike pence is at the munich securities council this morning. pence tried to reassure world leaders who remain concerned about russian aggression. >> the united states of america strongly supports nato and will be unwavering in our commitment to this transatlantic alliance. we've been faithful for generations and as you keep fact with us under president trump, we will always keep faith with you. >> the vice president also said the united states will hold
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russia accountable even as it searches for new common ground with russia. president donald trump is spending the weekend at his florida resort. later today he'll lead a rally in melbourne, florida. the rally comes off president trump tries to regain his footing after what has been a tumultuous week in office. on friday president trump stopped at the boeing plant in south carolina. manuel bojorquez has more. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president trump's administration has been described as chaotic and overwhelmed, but on his way to florida for a rally organized by his campaign, he seemed right at home in front of a crowd of supporters and the backdrop of boeing's new flagship plane. >> my focus has been all about jobs, and jobs is one of the primary reasons i'm standing here today as your president. >> reporter: still touting his election day victory, president stopped in south carolina friday to relive the promises he made
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on the campaign trail. >> we are going to fully rebuild our military. we are going to lower taxes on american business. >> reporter: leaving his problems in washington behind. >> it's all fake news. it's all fake news. >> reporter: after condemning the media in his first solo conference on thursday, the president continued his attacks on friday saying in a tweet, the fake news meet ya is not my enemy. it is the enemy of the american people. >> the leaks are absolutely real. the news is fake. >> reporter: after reports that the cia is withholding sensitive intelligence from the white house, mr. trump made a personal call to cia director mike pompeo and told him to stop the damaging leaks to the press. >> how do they write a story like that in "the wall street journal" without asking me. >> reporter: pompeo said in a statement the cia has not, does not, and will not hide intelligence nofgs the president. but they say there's a chill both because of comments from
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the president trump and anxiety over the handling of sensitive information about russian interference in the 2016 election. >> that will be one of the great cabinets ever assembled in american history. >> reporter: another problem. staffing in the white house. >> mike flynn is a fine person and i asked for his resignation. >> reporter: after theousster of national security adviser michael flynn, mr. trump has had trouble finding a replacement. admiral harward turned down the post after his request was turned down to hire his own staff. david petraeus is no longer considered for the candidate. one other is keith kellogg. today mr. trump is focused on his thank-you rally in melbourne some three months after the election. he said the crowds are expected to be massive. anthony? >> manuel bojorquez in palm
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beach. thanks, manuel. it is unlikely that former nag at security adviser mike flynn will face charges in connection with his discussions with the u.s. sanctions with the russian ambassador to the u.s. they picked up the two discussing obama administration sanctions, a possible violation of federal law since president trump was not yet in auchls but investigators say there's not enough evidence to charge flynn with lying to the fbi. cbs news has learned that flynn, however, has not been cleared in the broader investigation into whether he and others in the trump campaign were in regular contact with russian officials during the election. amid the russian controversy, fbi director james comey met late friday afternoon with the senate intelligence committee. comey and committee members refused to comment on that meeting but soon after the meeting marco rubio tweeted,
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quote, i'm very confident they'll conduct a thorough bipartisan investigation on putin interference and influence. in florida there will be no sanctions for liimgra immigrant. residents at the public meeting shouted shame on you. the commissioner said they fear the county could lose federal funding. more than half of the population in the miami area is foreign born. three dozen cities including new york, los angeles, and chicago, are urging a federal judge to continue blocking president trump's travel ban. in court papers filed on friday, an order hurts the economies and cultures of those countries and harms efforts to keep them safe including against terrorists. the white house says the executive order is necessary to keep people safe from terror. a hearing on the travel ban is
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scheduled for tuesday. during his news conference this week president trump blamed what he described as a bad decision and a black court for blocking his controversial travel ban. the president said he'll issue a new executive order on immigration next week. cbs news justice reporter paula reid is in our washington bureau with more. good morning. >> good morning. >> is the new travel ban a concession of defeat on the first order, paula? >> some people are arguing that that is the case, they're essentially admitting that is a mistake. but the president insists everything is constitutional and got tied up in courts by the federal judges. >> paul lark given the rebuke with the administration, what's next? >> no matter what they put forward, it's going to wind up in court. someone is going to file a lawsuit. that's really the only recourse
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they have. they need to craft this order in a way it will survive scrutiny by the federal courts. one thing they need to focus on, one thing they zeroed in on is the fact there were no exceptions for green card holders and other people who helped the u.s. and that's how they got the visa. they need to have these carve-outsthey don't want to get held up in the courts again. >> are there any other options for the administration, paula? >> yes. the executive order was only supposed to be temporary while they viewed their overall vetting process. one other option would be to excaccelerate the review and che their vetting procedures but at this point theed a merch station says it plans to issue a new executive order instead. >> paula, to we expect better coordination with other agencies and communication for that matter? >> absolutely. we do expect all the agencies to get guidance ahead of time so you don't have the chaos we had before. >> paula reid in washington. thank you, paula. former oklahoma attorney general scott pruitt is the new
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head of the environmental protection agency over the strong objection of environmental groups. pruitt was sworn in on friday by justice samuel alito after they confirmed his nomination earlier in the tay on a vote of 52-48. an oklahoma judge has ordered pruitt to protuesday thousands of documents by tuesday, believed to be e-mails with energy companies. >> in an unusual move federal marshals say they will be protecting betsy devos. she's the first to be paired with the marshal service in eight years. oh, what a month it has been. and for more on all the doings of the trump presidency and his first 30 days in office, we're
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joined by gabriel de-b bdebened. good morning. >> good morning. >> very little information has come out of that. how to you read the sensitive tweets from senator marco rubio? >> very little information is coming out so we don't know what the topic of discussion was. we believe the alleged interference came up. i think what most people are reading rubio's tweeting as saying is this might be more partisan that many people feared. a lot of people on the hill were worried they would drag their feet on this one. for rubio to w.h.o.'s sort of a hawk to go out and say this will be a bipartisan investigation means that something was -- they had learned something new here and we're going to hear a lot more about that. >> there seems to be something significant in that meeting. >> exactly. >> the president said this week that the administration, despite criticism, is a fine tuned machine. how do things look after the
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first month? >> i don't know if fine tuned machine is how most people would say. he's been the subject of mass protests. he's lost one cabinet nominee, lost his cabinet security adviser, lost the person who was going to reare place him. again, what a lot of folks are saying, he's doing what he said he was going to do. he implements the travel ban, but, of course, that's on hole. so it's really a mixed bag. you know, this is not a popular president right now. >> the staffing shortage seems to be a serious problem. we're learning that david petraeus is taking his name out of the hat as it were for national security adviser and it seems to be over the same dispute that the head of the nsa is asking for some autonomy in terms of who he or she brings in. the white house seems reluctant to do that. >> that's exactly right. this is why it's been a little bit of a complicated situation. there's an interim, kellogg. he may have to stay on for a while while they look for someone new. what you're hearing from a lot of the national reform security
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experts is we haven't seen this level fortunately of chaos in a long time and it's unclear when it's going to resolve itself. >> where does the russian situation go from here, gabe, to you think? >> i think we're going to see a ton of indications on the hill. we vacation that they're going to get a little more involved with that. but what we're going to see is a lot of pressure from the white house. i think on capitol hill this is going to be something that's going to be front and center from both democrats and republicans alike. >> a lot of investigations that are complicating the trump administration. gabriel debenedetti, always good to see you. thank you. >> thank you. residents were stunned by a sonic boom last night. northern command said the f-15s were pursuing an unresponsive plane that entered a restricted airspace near president trump's
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florida resort. >> what the -- >> that didn't stop neighbors from fearing the worst. >> i thought it was a bomb. the house shook, the ceiling, i thought, was falling. the glass was shaking. >> officials say they did establish contact with the plane. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the detroit news" reports a michigan state task force believes systemic racism played a role in the public water crisis in flint, michigan. in a scathing report, the michigan civil rights commission offers a list of policy changes. the report stops short of calling decision-makers racist but does say the largely black population was ignored when complications from lead contamination were first voiced. "usa today" reports that the wrestling world is mourning the
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loss of george "steal". he was inducted in 1995. george "the animal" steel was 79 years old. jamesarily jones will reprise his role of the ha mustafa in "the lion king." "the lion king" will not be a live action remake but it will look like one. cuban put on a number 46 jersey, hint, hint, hint, and played in the nba celebrity game last night. he, of course, has been a vocal opponent of president trump. he tweeted cuban was not smart enough to run for president. he laughed it off when he was asked if he was
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still ahead this morning, the generation gap when it comes to distrakdrakted driving. a new study suggests that millennials not only engage in it, but they rarely see it as a problem. how bad is it. and ahead, cyber war. we'll look at a new idea aimed at protecting the public. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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still ahead this morning a far right provocateur meets an outspoken liberal. we'll tell you what happened on bill maher's hbo show. the big role the small plants play in keeping the planet alive. stay with us. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." >> fear fighter suffers minor injuries while battling a fire in burlington counsel i happened at a pool house 400 block of forest avenue in palmyra. investigators say the flames started on the first floor, then spread to the second floor. it is unclear how the fire started. no one was in the pool house when the fire broke out. the main home was not damaged. now, to the eyewitness weather forecast, with meteorologist, justin dray brick. hi, justin. >> good morning, everyone, get red foyer a springview view this weekend, both temperatures feeling like the middle of april across the delaware valley both days. a lot of sunshine, still little deceiving. look at the temperature, kutztown area middle school, # 5 degrees. notice the grounds starting to look very bear.
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snow pack pretty much gone. it will continue to melt whatever is left in some of the shaded areas. but cold throughout the entire region, everybody still below freezing, exception, mount pocono, checking in at 23, 30 in philadelphia, but rapid warm up on our way up to 62 for the high for philadelphia, upper 50's at the shore, near 50 in the poconos, tomorrow, even warmer, near record temperatures, possible, in the mid to upper 60s. little cooler next week, but highs still in the 50's for early next week for monday and tuesday, jan, back to you. >> i feel like my eyes deceive me, justin, thank you. next update is
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our top story this half hour, a generational trend you don't want to see. more risky behavior behind the wheel. according to a survey conducted by aaa, young people between the ages of 19 and 24 are more likely to admit they read or send texts while driving. >> they're also more likely to think texting while driving is acceptable and support laws against distracted driving. kris van cleave show us some of the report's other findings. >> reporter: when you're driving, how often do you speed? >> i would say nearly all the time. >> all the time. >> yes. >> reporter: when he is not walking, he admits he has a bit
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of a lead foot. he admits he has racked up nearly a thousand dollars in speeding tickets. why not slow down? >> me personally, it has to do with the generation i'm in. you know, we grew up with a lot of instant gratification. >> reporter: new research from aaa ranks millennials from 19 to 24 as the worst behaved drivers on the road. 88% speak of speeding. it's far worse than 16 to 18 and worse than older drivers. although three-forths of the older drivers admitted to doing so in the last month. jennifer ryan of aaa warns the dangerous situation comes forth. >> people have the attitude of to as i say, not as i do. it's okay for me to text behind the wheel, but it's not okay for you to do that. >> reporter: drivers 19 to 24 were found to be twice as likely
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as other drivers to send a text. nearly half report running a red light when they could have safely stopped. 12% say it's okay to speed in a school zone and as a whole, theory is.4 times to go ten miles over the limit. that's where numa says he caps his speeding. does mom give you hard time about this? >> yes, she does. she's always in my ear. i can't drive with her in the car. she's always like, you drive too fast, the whole deal. >> you know she's right though. >> yeah, she's right. >> mom is always right. on wednesday the national safety council put number of people killed on the roads in 2016 at 40,000. that's the highest number in almost a decade and marks a 15% increase in the last two years. the group believes this spike is due to a combination of bad driver behavior, distraction, and a need for stronger traffic laws. anthony? >> kris van cleave in washington. mom is always right.
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mom wouldn't want you the text while driving either. >> wives don't want you to text either. i have slapped that phone out of certain people's hands while they're at the steering wheel. keeping peace in the 21st century. we'll look at a call the giant tech industry to protect you from cyber up next, medical news in our "morning rounds" including back pain. it's a common complaint and there are surprising new recommendations on how to treat it. plus dr. jon lapook and dr. tara narula on the growing problem of
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painkiller addiction. why some are more likely to lead a patient down the risky road of long-term use. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ dry skin? try johnson's extra moisturizing bath routine: a wash with 10 times more moisturizers... and a rich cream to lock them in. (baby laughs) feels good, doesn't it? johnson's. for every little wonder. don't ever let anyone tell you you can't change. that is what life is. change. it's not some magic trick. it's your will. your thoughts become your words become your actions become your reality. change is your destiny. now go chase it. our blogs are buzzing about the designer smile... colgate optic white high impact white toothpaste.
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time now for "morning rounds" with cbs news chief medical correspondent dr. jon lapook and cbs news contributor dr. tara narula. first auvgs opioid prescriptions. the substance abuse epidemic is one of the most pressing lelt issues in the united states and opioids is a large part of that problem. >> a study examined the role of emergency departments in prescribing opioids, looking at over 350,000 medicare patients it found big variations within departments. depending on just who a patient saw. the study found what were termed high intensity and low intensity prescribers. of the patients studied, 24% were likely to be given an opioid prescription if they saw a high intensity prescriber and
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just 70% if they visited with one described as low intensity. tara? so how does that affect a patient's's long-term care, who they saw in effect? >> so as with many things in life a chance encounter can change the trajectory of your life. in this case, that is what the research is suggesting, that which provider you see in the e.r. can potentially increase your risk of becoming opioid dependent, and so, in fact, what they found is that those patients who saw a high-intensity prescriber were 30% more likely to use opioids lock term, and by long term, what they mean is for at least 180 days or more in the days following their emt r. vichlt they were more likely to be hospitalized for things like falls and fractures that were related to opioid use. so clearly this points to an issue in the emergency rooms that needs to be addressed in term os better education in terms of when and how and who should receive opioids and the
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numbers are really startling. they basically found for every 49 perrin ends who got a script for opioids, one became dependent. they were averaging age of 68, had dementia, chronic lung disease, already a vulnerable population. >> jon, is overprescription the issue here? do we need to look at when and how they're writing these scripps? >> that's one problem. that's enough for a bottle in the united states. almost half of the opioid death are from prescription medication. one of the ways you die, it suppresses the ability to breathe, your respiration. so you can die from that. one of the issues here is we have to think of alternative ways of treating pain and these are things that have been called integrative medicine, massage, acupuncture, ak pressure, mindfulness techniques, you
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know, things that we don't just jump into giving drugs. along with this we have to have the insurance companies start covering it, which right now are not uniformly done. >> you want to be a low intensity proscriber. >> yeah. >> next up, lower back pain. it's one of the most common reasons americans head to the doctor's office. they estimate that one-quarter of adults report having lower back pain in the last three months. this week the same organization released updated guidelines for treating this pain and some of the recommendations may surprise you. dr. lapook had a closer look. >> reporter: 76-year-old roberta axlerad had back pain for most of her life. she swears by exercise, yoga, and walking. >> it minimizes the pain. it's not always easy but it's much better than doing nothing. >> reporter: today's guideline says the first line of therapy should be nondrug treatments for
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pain lasting less than three months, those include heat wraps, massage, acupuncture, and spinal manipulation. the authors stress clinicians should avoid costly and harmful treatments like narcotics. for pain lasting more than three months treatment includes stretching and strengthening exercises, tai chi, yoga and mind meditations. if those fail, anti-inflammatories like ibuprofens should be considered first then medications that can dull nerve pain. >> some of these treatments such as yoga or massage are often offered outside of the traditional health care system. >> reporter: this doctor wrote an editorial about the guidelines that some of these guidelines may be a shot across the bow to ensure to say maybe we should be covering them better. >> reporter: hospital for special surgery physical
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therapist dana rose demonstrated some moves designed to bring some relief. >> by activating and losing your core muscles that should lessen the load on your joints to help minimize back pain. >> so, jon, medication is not recommended in the first line of defense. >> that's a little bit surprising. i was pleasantly surprised. in the real world they give anti-inflammatories and physical massage. we started with opioids. it's nice not to escalate. >> there's a significant economic impact here, isn't there? >> there is. in 2006 it estimated it cost our country $100 billion. that's direct and indirect. direct costs would be visit os the doctor, imaging like mri tests and prescription drugs and then the other costs was from lost wages and productivity. really a big problem. finally, the role of certain plants and determining water quality.
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seagrass meadows are the most widespread coastal ecosystems on the planet, acting as sort of a natural filtration system. a new study publish md the journal of science found a key role it played. where sea grass was present, there was a redux of up to 50% in the bacterial pathogens that are capable of causing disease in both humans and wildlife. the authors highlighted the importance of these sea grass ecosystems in benefiting all forms of life. that's a huge number. >> yeah. and this inspired me to do some reading last night. it's been 55 years since rachael carson brought it forward. she said it on "cbs reports" right here, man is a part of nature is inevitably a war against himself. >> sea grass. >> who knew. >> who knew. it's words to live by or think about as you live.
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dr. jon lapook and tara narula, always fwd to see you. thanks for your time. up next, the online world is fast becoming a battle between nations. if that's the case, how do you protect civilians. one is predicting it on post world war ii the geneva connection. we'll talk about that next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." supports the vaseline® healing project. join us to help millions in crisis heal their skin. with ingredients like roasted hazelnuts and cocoa, the delicious taste of nutella takes pancakes to a whole new level. nutella- spread the happy!
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cyber crimes aren't just committed by rogue hackers looking to steal your credit card numbers or personal information. there's a growing concern over cyber attacks carried out by nation states sometimes against private companies or even individuals. >> now one of the leaders in the tech industry is trying to take the problem head on. at a cyber security conference this week, microsoft president brad smith called for a digital geneva convention to protect civilians from cyber warfare.
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for more on what exactly that means and how it can be implemented we're joined by cnet editor dan ackerman. what prak tickdy does that mean for the tech industry? >> that means that a lot of these big companies, big tech companies, they provide so much critical infrastructure for communications and commerce they need to essentially be sort of neutral global players where you're taking them off the battlefield just as if you cannot attack civilians in wartime, they're saying these companies are civilians just like infrastructure like power grids and things like that. >> you also talk about the need to protect civilians. what kind of attacks are you talking about here? >> he's speaking very broadly. you talk about companies like microsoft and google as sort of civilians because they're private sector companies, not government companies. we send all of our personal information through these big companies. it's a problem of a state or state sponsored or state connected attacker attacking a
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private sector company, and that's sort of an asynchronous attack. they cannot respond the same way state would. they're left saying what are we going to do about this and this is one possible solution to kind of designate them as sort of civilians. >> they're competing amongst each other in the marketplace. you need to have a quorum, other companies sign on, an initiat e initiative. how likely is that? >> they're very likely to at least listen to it. this is a problem we've aulg been thinking about for a long time. if you go back to a couple of years to the hack against sony that was carried out by north korean connected hackers. the united states and china feeble came to an agreement with they would not steal intellectual property from each other's countries, so you have a lot of piecemeal attempts. this is the first time we're talking about it in a larger way, talking about every company
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and every piece of civilian infrastructure. >> so you think there's movement for these companies to join together in this. >> i think there's testify it inially a need to address this because the status quo is not sustainable long-term. >> do you think they have to address corporate america? >> i this i we haven't had the infrastructure where they've taken out a power grid, only because we're lucky. it's very tough to get everybody on board for something like this. and teen more expansive ideas like putting together an atomic energy agency-style group that would investigate cyber attacks and assign blame to states, that's very difficult to do. it's a have expansive ask. >> what is breakdown between interest and altruism. >> at the same time they say, hey, our big gigantic multiexecutive companies should also be protected under this umbrella, so there's a little
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bit of self-service there. >> just a little bit. >> yeah. >> if their customers get attacked effectively, that's going to hurt their bottom line. >> affect their bottom line. >> exactly. >> they're talking about protecting all customers in a defensive way. >> all right. dan ackerman, thanks for being here today. >> thanks. starting tomorrow we'll spring forward marking daylight's savings time, but in some states lawmakers want to put an end to this practice. we'll shed some light on their reasoning. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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the slopes like i used to. i even accept i have a higher risk of stroke due to afib, 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 than warfarin. eliquis had both. don't stop taking eliquis unless your doctor tells you to, as stopping increases your risk of having a stroke. eliquis can cause serious and in rare cases fatal bleeding. don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. while taking eliquis, you may bruise more easily... ...and it may take longer than usual for any bleeding to stop. seek immediate medical care for sudden signs of bleeding, like unusual bruising. eliquis may increase your bleeding risk if you take certain medicines. tell your doctor about all planned medical or dental procedures. i'm still going for my best. and for eliquis. ask your doctor about eliquis.
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the sun has set on plan that would have given millions of americans in one state an extra hour of sleep on sunday, march 2th. 12th. that's when most of the country will set their clocks ahead. on friday two wisconsin lawmakers abandoned the bill that would abolish daylight savings time many the state. right now arizona and hawaii rpz are the only two states that don't set their clocks forward. and while the bill is dead in wisconsin, iowa, north dakota, and michigan are all considering similar measures. >> it's daylight savings time. yeah. my least favorite holiday.
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for one thing the parade is horrible. at least i assume it is. i always miss it because i'm an hour late for everything now. >> reporter: daylight saving time was developed to limit energy usage and make better use of daylight hours during the summer but opponents say those energy ben fitzs are negligible. the time change causes confusion and it forces some kids to go to school in the dark. for many, though, the argument against daylight saving time all goes back to keeping that extra hour of sleep. >> and the bill in wisconsin co died because they complained they wanted the extra hour. >> i'm ready to end daylight savings and the penny for that matter. >> i'm all for getting rid of the penny. still ahead, the clamor
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good morning, i'm jan carabeo, annual mummers mardi gras parade gets underway this morning in manayunk shall for the third straight year, several mummers, spring bands will strut down main street. will raises money for local string bands, so far mummers, mardied gray, raised $50,000. the parade start at 11:00 this morning. >> now, to the eyewitness weather forecast, with meteorologist, justin dray brick. hi, justin. >> good morning, jan, great day for parade, really great week toned head outside anywhere across the delaware valley. a lot of sunshine. going to feel more like the middle of april once the sun warms us up today. nice sunny scene here in center city. but stepping outside right now, still chilly. temperatures now climbing above freezing. thirty-four at the airport, east winds, pretty much calm
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right now, and does feel like 34. so no harsh windchills this morning. a lot of sun, you can see, clear skies on storm scan3. few clouds will stream in later tonight, little weak disturbance passing by to the south, not producing any precipitation. here is rapid jump in temperatures, though, 8:00 right now around 34 degrees, up to 50 by 11:00 early afternoon highs, into the lower 60s, tomorrow, mid 60s, potential to set some new records, in fact, to the 50's for next week, jan, back to you. >> great week to get outside. thank you, justin, next update is at 8: 27. see you then.
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welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm alex wagner. coming up this hour, it was billed as battle between the extremes of the weleft and the right, so what happened last night when bill maher hosted the controversial senior editor of breitbart, milo yiannapolis. and he wrote "moonlight." we'll talk to him about the film's surprising success. and he made the music for "game of thrones," "iron man," "westworld," and more. we'll talk with the composer of a cult following who's about to launch a nationwide tour. but first the top story this hour the storm slamming the west
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coast. one of the strongest storms in a decade hits central and southern california leaving at least two people dead triggering floods and mudslides. as much as 8 inches of rain fell over a 24-hour period in some places. carter evans is in hard-hit los angeles with the latest. carter, good morning. >> reporter: we're getting a pause in the rain showers at the moment which is good news. that means workers can try to get the car out of this 40-foot-deep sinkhole that opened up last night. it's part of a slow-moving system that caused fatal accidents and significant property damage over the last 24 hours. all that rain caused flash floods that turned roads into river as and rising waters left travelers stranded. residents were trapped by a fast moving flood. after rescuing a man from atop his partially submerged car inside, authorities found a body
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inside the car below. one of at least two texts that are linked to this storm right now. you can see they're still attempts to lift this car it of this giant sinkhole here and as far as the weather is concerned, we're not out of the woods yet. the rain showers will continue this afternoon, get a break tomorrow and possibly 5 more inches of rain on monday. >> what a scene out there. carter evans in los angeles. thanks, carter. republicans are turning their attention to one of the par party's signature issues, repealing and replacing the affordable health care act also known as obamacare. tom price and mitch mcconnell said the gop will be going eiit alone, at least in the short term. >> it givens us an opportunity to repeal and begin the process of replacing obamacare.
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>> is it to repeal and replace -- >> on the first question, the timing, just as soon as we have the votes. >> with more on the fight to repeal it, we're joined to discuss his cover story. will obamacare really go under the knife. robert, good morning. >> good morning. >> itthe state appears to be in state of turmoil, what exactly to do there. >> i mean, alex, people forget that it didn't just happen organically that the republican party tell sided we a going to be unanimous in our desire to repeal obamacare. that's what they spent the last six year doings, achieving unanimity. that was the easy part. now the hour is here as chuck
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schumer has famously said t dog has caught up with the bus and exactly what it does with the bus remains to be seen. >> where does that stand at this point? what agreement if any is there within the republican party. >> chiefly there is a bill right now, anthony, that speaker paul ryan intends to intro tuesday that's heavily reliant on tax credits and safety accounts. i think critics would say it's a plan that benefits people who would have money. but for the many near poor who would benefit obamacare, it remains to be seen if it would be helpful for them, on top of which it's unclear who would be baying for it. what the cost of the program will be. that's going to be an issue that will preoccupy the right just as those who stand to lose coverage because of this. >> robert, one of the notable things is words coming out of white house and what's happening on the hill. can they expect cover from
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president trump depending on what they pass ultimately? >> no, don't the so. in fact, maybe the opposite. they're going have pressure who they don't care for bad headlines and this is a minefield that could generate terrible headlines. the annic dote of people being thrown off the rolls, some kid with preexisting condition. they're going to face the trump white house as to why are we not covering these people and congress will say i thought you signed onto this plan. well, i thought it with us going to cover these people. no, i do not see this being, to use the phrase, a well oiled machine. >> does democratic opposition means anything at this point? >> it could. in the senate at least, there's a two-person majority. i guess three when you consider that vice president pistons pence can cast the tie-breaking
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vote. so that's not a big margin. it would be helpful if they got a joe manchin or a couple of other democrats on the board. >> eightle will be a replacement for the board. >> yeah. >> "will obamacare" really go under the knife." time's cover story. thanks, robert. two sat down for what was expected to with an explosive exchange of ideas. me low yiannopoulos entered the lion's den of bill maher's program on hbo. the result might surprise you. >> my low yiannapolis. >> reporter: it was billed as a clash of left versus right. realtime host bill maw her and outspoken milo yiannapolis.
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>> exactly. if i banned -- >> we're bound to disagree. >> if i banned even who i thought was colossally wrong, i would be talking to myself. >> reporter: the two controversial commentators seemed to share an agreement on free speech. >> the reason they want to police humor is because they can't control it. the one thing they hate is they can't control laugh tear. >> because when people laugh, they know it's true. >> reporter: despite the cordial nature, milo managed to still incite. >> oh, no. you can't trust him to show up on time. too much sex, too much drugs. i mean they're not as bad as women. just kidding. you're easy. you're very easy very. >> reporter: yiannapolis has
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been in the headlines recently for his college speaking tour over what he calls excessive political corrective. his engagement was called off. he was perm nenltsly banned from twitter last summer after he was accused of tlibing a hate campaign against actress leslie jones. >> i do not suggest that an a-lister is sitting in a mansion crying. get over it. >> reporter: he made waves of appearances. one was trop out saying the show should not provide a platform per what he says is yiannapolis's racest campaign. >> he had a hissy fit and refused to come on the show. what he doesn't understand is if you don't show up to debate, you
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lose. >> reporter: but the debate got heated. >> do you always have to fight with everybody? >> we were having such a nice time but you always invite such awful people on your show. it's so stupid. come on. you need to start inviting higher iq guests. >> first of all -- >> you can go [ bleep ] yourself, all right? >> for "cbs this morning: saturday," tony dokoupil, new york. >> it was peaceful for a while. >> you know what? for realtime it's pretty tame. i give credit up next, some compare it to
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the conservative tea party movement, although this time it's progressives who are making themselves heard at con grugsal town hall meetings and capitol phone lines. the organization aiming to derail the trump agenda. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." don't ever let anyone tell you you can't change. that is what life is. change. it's not some magic trick. it's your will. your thoughts become your words become your actions become your reality. change is your destiny. now go chase it. wiback like it could used to? neutrogena hydro boost water gel. with hyaluronic acid it plumps skin cells with intense hydration and locks it in.
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the organization known as indivisible began as an online guide to resisting the trump agenda. now it's given rise to a growing movement that's making itself heard on capitol hill, in offices, and in congressional town hall meetings. >> many of the group's found ders have been congressional staffers themselves. they say they know what it takes to influence elected representatives and they want to
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get the message out. thanks for joining us. >> thanks for having me. >> this started as a google document. >> that's right. it's a google doc that we put out with an embarrassing number of typos that we've gotten fixed and we've been amazed by the response. donald trump doesn't depend on donald trump. it depends on whether or not individual member o of congress choose to resist or rubber stamp. so the guide is all about how you can make your voice heard as an individual. >> you took your inspiration from the tea party movement. >> we're explicit that we took our inspiration from the tea party movement. we're progress v but we think they got some things right. we didn't agree with their policy and sometimes violent behavior but they knew that a strategy of local congressional advocacies work.
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this going to the congression, going to town halls. with that hand they restored a popular hand. what we face now in the progressive movement is a historically unpopular president. that strategy and those tactics can work today and actually i would argue are working today. >> what is the response from the elected representatives who have been privy to these rocketed town halls. jason chaffetz said they were hired and another called it prolive real thuggery. what is your response to that? >> i would encourage them to do what representatives should do which is listen to their constituents. we have examples of folks going and bringing valentine's days cards talking about what they look to do. these are nurses, school teachers, everyday folks who have normal jobs.
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this isn't their profession but they feel really strongly that the direction the nation is heading is exceptional. >> you've grown up with a hundred volunteers. you're being accused on the right from getting funding from george soros schl there any truth to that? >> no, there's no truth. as of surnlt i'm expectative director. nobody has received a paycheck though. this has been an entirely volunteer effort working on the livings rooming in the nighttime and weekdays and sick pay that people take. they're lies that come out. i think it's a lot easier and more convenient video to believe that somehow somebody's pulling strings on this. in realtd it's an yoorganic movement. up next, coming off the screen and onto the concert stage. we will meet the composer of er
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thrilling and moving scores from every "game of thrones" to iron man. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪ ♪ [beeping] ♪ the 2017 rav4 with toyota safety sense, standard. toyota. let's go places. ♪
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grandmay and ward nominate ed ramin on a nationwide tour that's taking him out of the studio and onto the concert stage. our ben tracy sat down with the compose never los angeles.
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>> reporter: you may not have heard his name, but you probably have heard his music. ♪ he composed the epic theme song for "game of thrones." and the far more subdued start to each episode of hbo's new hit show "wefs"westworld." >> its that dark ominous tone to it. >> yechlt the main title always have to summarize the mood of the show. it's sole piano. it represents the player piano, but it has a dark tone, seductive tone. >> the player piano has almost become a character in the show in some sense. >> yes.
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i hadn't anticipated it before. i thought it could be a background twist but people started picking up on it and it became a very exciting thing every week. people would guess what's the next song or what could it be. >> reporter: the show's creators warranted to use modern music to juxtapose with the old west sitting. djawadi has produced strip dound souchblsd "no surprises," black hole's song "sun." >> seems oust sorts. >> tell him to pick up the slack. >> reporter: and the rolling stone's "painted black. sfloet. >> i basically memorized it at the tame and did a full arrangement and added all the orchestral parts and once it was approved, we went in and
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recorded it. >> reporter: ramin djawadi is now 42 but was seduced by music early on. >> when did you know you had real musical talent? >> according to my parjtss they say at 4 years old i walked up to the payano and started playing melodies by memory. they thought, we should give this boy some lessons. >> you had a knack for picking up music by ear. >> yes. picking it up and producing something is something that's always felt natural to me. >> reporter: as a teenager, he saw the film "magnificent seven," and when he turned it off, he heard the music in his head. >> that's when i realized this is something i want to do when i grow up, write music like that. >> reporter: and that's exactly
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what he's done, providing the rock and roll influence score for "iron man." and the musical "clash" for "clash of the titans." >> what is it about scores and music that interests you? >> i love the dramatic score, how much you can influence the audience and viewer with music. >> reporter: his compositions now average more than 1.8 million plays each month on spotify. ♪ that success is why djawadi is about to embark on his own road show taking the "game of thrones" music on tour, playing at arenas across the country with a live orchestra. >> to you feel like you're making orchestral music more successful that may not happen at symphony hall? >> exactly. that's why it's very exciting
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that we're able to do this. i feel like it's a crossover now. it's people that might enjoy a classical concert will come to this but also people who might not necessarily go to a symphony orchestra will come to this and enjoy hearing their favorite theme. i'm just excited that i'm able to go out, myself. i actually carved out my schedule for this so i could really be close with the audience and with the fans and just see the reaction with how they feel when this music is performed. >> reporter: odds are their reaction may be as epic as one of his musical creations. for "cbs this morning: saturday," ben tracy, los angeles. >> it would be so cool to see that live. movie composers performing in person may be a trend. hans zimmer will be performing at the rock concert at
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coachella. it kicks off fbi 0th in st. paul, minnesota. >> i feel his energy in the room. >> he talks about how much fun it is to do it. they're so important to the series. >> absolutely. >> and the atmosphere. >> and "wefst world," the cover are brilliant. >> you were saying while the piece was airing that everybody's trying to figure out what the songs are when they play. it's pa ofrt what makes it -- >> part of the fabric of the show, indeed. you can go see them on tour. coming up, a contender who came out of nowhere. "moonlight." now it's up for eight oscars at next weekend's academy awards. we talk to the man behind the incredible story. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday".
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>> this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." good morning, i'm jan carabeo. a woman is scheduled for arraignment this morning, in connection with the stabbing of a eight year old little girl. collingdale police arrested majia-bashier, argument over babe zero babysitting led to the attack. police do not think the girl was the intended target. the child is recovering at children's hospital. >> turning now to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, justin dray brick. hi, justin. >> good morning, everyone, starting off, nice wet they are weekends, that is the trends all weekends long, nice spring preview, feeling more like april, with temperatures into the 60s. always big weekend for skiing and riding president's day weekend, weather is great. temperatures on the warm side. maybe short sleeves during the afternoon hours.
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looking live there at big boulder, temperatures still cool this morning, right now, a lot of locations still below freezing. allentown, 29, 30 in reading, 33 now in wilmington, nice and quiet storm scan3, full sunshine through most of the day. few clouds will stream in tonight. look at the weekend forecast, 62 today, tomorrow mid 60s, getting close to some records, the records is 68 for philadelphia, on sunday afternoon, little cooler for president's day, but mid 50's not bad for february, back to you. >> cannot wait for this warm up, justin, thank youment next update 8:57. see you then.
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stop running around catching up on the light. the moonlight, the boys is blue. you blue. >> that's a scene from "moonlight." it won best picture in the drama category at last month's golden globe awards and has received eight oscar nominations including best adapted screenplay it's based on "moonlight: black boys in blue." tarell alvin mccrany.
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welcome. >> thank you for having me. >> think it's a great piece i've ever seen. it's a story about a young black boy coming to terms with his own sexuality and dealing with a variety of complicated relationships. we saw him with his father figure in that scene but he also has a complicated relationship with his drug addicted mother. can you tell us more about those relationships in your life? >> well, first of all, thanks for having me. it's really important for us in term os the storytellers to be able to talk about these intimate details that build our lives. i know barry jenkins the director and screen writer really felt like this was a home grown project, something we wanted to build from the inside out. and he was really gripped by the story of the complicated, as you said, relationship with an addict mother. both of our mothers suffered from the ravages of addiction. so we watched that as children,
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urn able to do anything about it, unable to really have any say in that process and needed -- felt like we needed to tell that story. and so what you're watching or what that clip was we just saw was something that actually happened. there was a drug dealer in our neighborhood who was very close to me for a time and we had conversations like, that deep conversations about who we are, who we could be. >> he became a father figure kind of to you. >> in a way, yeah, he did. >> how did that happen? >> he was dating my mother. >> there was a relationship there. >> yeah. >> tlanld is sort of tenuous relationship in the film as well. >> right. and they had a tenuous relationship in the real world. and one day -- i mean if i can be just frank, the way "moonlight: black boys look blue," i came home. i was 6 or 7 years old. and my mother said blue isn't here anymore. >> yeah. >> he's not going to be here
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anymore. you're never going to see him again. i remember that day so specifically because it was the first time in my life that i said don't be so sure that the good things you have in life will be there for you. don't be so sure about that. from that day on i started counting the moments where, you know, things people like they're great but the shoo's going to drop. that's a kind of dangerous thing to keep doing in your life. if you always feel great and keep in the back of your head that something terrible is going to happen, you never enjoy the good moments. you asked me earlier how i feel about the accolades and how i feel about them. in the back of my head, i'm saying be careful, be careful. >> are you able to enjoy this? >> i am. because doing the framework was about taking it and framing it and saying, understand how you got here, tarell. understand how you got to the point where sometimes you can't trust the great things happening
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in life but also know there are wonderful things happening. i have to thank barry for this because the way he shot this film was totally from the point of view of the characters, but also he lets you see that they were always strierching for hope. >> there's such tenderness in this film. this is a kid who loved in a fractured tough world. at some point he becoming hardened on the outside but you never lose a sense of his own humanity. others call it empathy but that's the organizing principle in the first three chapters of this film. >> as someone said, you all human niced these characters. i don't know that we humanized them. we just never for got they were human. >> you and barriery jenkins grew up close to each other but didn't know each other. >> we countsed the steps. the night manor no longer exists
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so we could literally walk back to where we used to live. if we were there today, we would be literally less than three blocks away from each other. >> wow. >> one of the thing is know that is important to barry and both of us, we had to wait a long time to get to this poichblt, so we're trying to make sure that our families in liberty city and the people in liberty city know that we shouldn't wait so long to put a camera in harchlds of our young people and put the pins and hear the story of that very complicated and beautiful neighborhood. >> so true. >> good luck at the oscars. thank you. >> we'll be rooting for you. up next, "the dish."
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chef douglas rodriguez whipped up a culinary movement known as latino la teen. we'll diving into some of his specialties. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." i was excited that it was foam. it was so light and soft... not sticky. discover the feeling of new dove shower foam. c'mohappy birthday! i survived a heart attack. i'm doing all i can to keep from having another one. and i'm taking brilinta. for people who've been hospitalized for a heart attack. i take brilinta with a baby aspirin. no more than one hundred milligrams as it affects how well it works. brilinta helps keep my platelets from sticking together and forming a clot. brilinta reduced the chance of another heart attack. or dying from one. it worked better than plavix. don't stop taking brilinta without talking to your doctor since stopping it too soon increases your risk of clots in your stent, heart attack, stroke, and even death.
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♪ this morning on "the dish,"
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douglas rodriguez, the acclaimed chef known as the godfather of way voe latino cuisine wasted no time starting a cooking career. born to cuban immigrants who moved to miami he had a collection of pots, pans, and cookbooks. by 14 he was working as a sum per apprentice in the kitchen of a restaurant hotel. >> he's become one of miami's celebrated chefs. he opens in 2001 and is slated to open a new miami restaurant in the spring. chef douglas rodriguez, what a spectacular table and welcome to "the dish." >> listen. i know i finally made it. i'm on "the dish." >> we finally made it. you're on "the dish." >> we've got you. >> i'm honored. i want to talk about my dishes but this dish has been in the rep tra for 25 years. a chocolate she gar wicigar wite
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matchbook. this is the dish i'm known for. i have a tree yof. this is octopus, kobe and octopus, here you have a cuban slaw. it has 13 different vegetables many it. you've got to hold it. >> i got it. i'll keep trying while you keep explaining. >> it's leak a marshmallow. this is our signature entree that's been on the menu since day 1. it's our number one seller. it's like a cuban flag on the flag. the black beans, white rice, crispy beef with pickled onions on the top. >> i got it. i got it. look. it's lit. >> that's how we do it. >> now i have to blow it out. sorry. go ahead. >> we went through the whole gambit. and some mojitos. >> the best. cheers, cheers.
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>> the havana club, of course. >> i wonder, for someone, your interest for food peaked early. >> julia child was my mentor and i wouldn't be cooking if it wasn't for her tv show. >> how did that happen? >> watching her on saturday mornings. something about her personality attracted me. watching her was like a mothering touch with the food. i loved her. >> you never aspired to be anything else bus a chef. >> never aspired to be anything else but a chef. never. >> did you know that cuban found without be sort of your meant yeah. >> >> i never went to cuba. 2013 was the first time i went. >> wow. >> and it really changed a lot about how i viewed food and cooked food and had an appreciate for less is more. >> you opened your first restaurant when you were 21, is
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that right? >> yeah. that sounds right. in miami. >> this came to you relatively young. you've been in business. how have you changed? how has your food changed from the time you first opened the restaurant? >> i think the recipes are more refined an more perfect. but really it hasn't changed a lot. focusing on using better ingredients. i think 15 years ago we weren't so focused using the highest quality grenltss. >> you're going back to miami. >> for the south beach wine and food festival. the most exciting week in food around the country. i mean all the chefs. it's highly competitive. everybody bridges on their a-game ands to cook the best dishes they can. chefs from all over the world will be in miami. it will be fun. >> of course, it will be fun. chef, aisle ask you the question we ask all chefs as we ask you to sign this. >> listen. i finally made it.
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i'm going to sign a dish. >> handprint. if you could share this meal with anybody past or present, who would it be? >> julia child. >> i think she'd like it. >> yeah. she likes red wine. there's got to be red wine. >> i think she's gotten more votes than anyone. it's amazing how much she's had an influence. >> really. >> not as young as you. >> i had to fight to watch julia child. >> good thing you won the kroefrl the remote. congratulations. for more on chef douglas rodriguez, head to our website, up next, singer/songwriter nar glaspy who performs in the bustling places of new york. she'll perform on "cbs this morning: saturday." next.
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>> announcer: "the dish" is sponsored by whole foods market. we believe in real food. so there are no artificial colors, no artificial flavors, no artificial preservatives in any of the food we sell. we believe in real food. whole foods market. it's realizing beauty doesn't stop at my chin. roc®'s formula adapts to delicate skin areas. my fine lines here? visibly reduced in 4 weeks. chest, neck, and face cream from roc®. methods, not miracles.™ you brush your teeth diligently... two times a day right? but 80% of bacteria aren't even on teeth. eughty purschunt?! colgate total's different. it fights bacteria on teeth, tongue, cheeks and gums. protecting 100% of your mouth's surfaces. colgate total for whole mouth health. so this year, they're getting a whole lot more. box 365, the calendar.
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sessions" this morning, singer/songwriter rolling stone says you need to know. margaret glaspy raised in red bluff, california. she played everything from competitive fiddle to marching band trombone before discovering her passion for guitar. at age 18 she headed east to music school eventually playing in small clubs in boston. >> her debut album landed on the best album list. now to perform the title track "emotions and math," here is margaret glaspy. ♪
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♪ with everything is all right with you on my side i stay up until 4:00 in the morning ♪ ♪ counting those days till you're back ♪ ♪ i'm swimming in an ice cold bath ♪ ♪ emotions and math ♪ it's t sam because we're all right ♪ ♪ and i'm to blame. counting all the days till you're back shibhering in an ice cold bath
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of emotions and math ♪ ♪ i've gotta get out of this tree off of this limb ♪ ♪ i'm a woman acting like a kid a skinny mess that's breathless from telling you all the things that i'm gonna do ♪ ♪ ♪ i was a rolling stone out on my own ♪ ♪ but now that you're here i'm just living in fear of you leaving ♪ ♪ counting all the days till you're back i'm shivering in an ice cold bath of emotions and math ♪ ♪
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♪ i've gotta get out of this tree out on my own i'm a woman acting like a kid ♪ ♪ a skinny mess that's breathless from telling you all the things that i'm gonna do ♪ ♪ don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from margaret gaslaspglas. you're watching
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saturday. >> announcer: brought to you by blue buffalo. treat your pets like family. feed them like family.
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sugar, we're letting you go. what? who's replacing me? splenda naturals? look, she's sweet, she's got natural stevia, no bitter aftertaste and she's calorie-free. so that's it? we made you a cake. with sugar? oh, no. (laughing)
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so that's it? we made you a cake. don't ever let anyone tell you you can't change. that is what life is. change. it's not some magic trick. it's your will. your thoughts become your words become your actions become your reality. change is your destiny. now go chase it.
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♪ before we go, we want to congratulation our saturday session artist from last week. if you joined us, you saw a performance from sara. row as well. we're happy to report she took home two grammys for her wore. congrats, sarah. >> go sarah. have a good weekend. we leave you with more from margaret glaspy. this is "you and i." ♪ oh tonight i'm a little too
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turned on to talk about us and tomorrow i'll be too turned off and won't give it about you and i snoetsz i don't wanna see you cry but it feels like a matter of time snoetsz i'm not looking for an open door to talk about love ♪ ♪ maybe you agree but i see you saving pictures of you and i ♪ ♪ i don't wanna see you cry but it feels like a matter of tiemt ♪ ♪ here i thought we had some kind of understanding that we're no dick and jane out on parade ♪ ♪ not looking for lengthy or demanding nothing's lost if nothing's gained ♪ ♪
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♪ a smile is just a smile a kiss is just a kiss ♪ ♪ do i see you all the while reading into it no it's no you and i ♪ ♪ you and i ♪ i don't wanna see you cry but it feels like a matter of time ♪ ♪ i think you might be harboring a heartache ♪ ♪ i think you might be crying when i'm gone ♪ ♪ oh you and i have been a mistake i let it linger too long too long ♪ ♪ ♪
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good morning, i'm jan carabeo, bibs cents in sea sea isle city are expecting very busy weekends, 23rd annual polar bear plunge at 2:00 this afternoon, then tomorrow there will be a walk and run benefitting the families of children with autism. the cape may county resort town expects tens of thousands of visitors. and a great weekend for it, now, to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, justin dray brick. hi, justin. >> good morning, the weather perfect for the polar plunge, temperatures in the ocean much different story hovering around 40 degrees. sunshine won't help the water temp up much. forty-five right now, cape may courthouse, big jump over the past hour, light winds out of the west northwest 4 miles per
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hour. storm scan3 quiet, a lot of sun right now, see clouds filter in late in the day into tonight, little weak system passes by to the south, really doesn't produce any precipitation. look at the high of 62 for philadelphia, typical for april. upper 50's at the shore, near 50, in the poconos, tomorrow. mid 60s, getting close to record high temperatures, record high for philly is 68 degrees. president's day little cooler, but mid 50's not bad for february, jan, back to you. >> not bad at all, thank you, that's it for "eyewitness news" this morning, but you can always call us on our website at
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narrator: today, on "lucky dog", this two-year-old maltese mix is a lot of energy in a cute little package. brandon: she wants to jump. she's like a circus dog. narrator: but if she can't be trained to be a fitting companion for a retiree... mary: i want one that just wants to be loved. i don't want an active dog that has to be in and out and running around all the time. narrator: ...will brandon face a situation of return to sender? brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope... mission is to make sure these amazing animals find


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