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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  April 22, 2017 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's april 22nd, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." a policy push before his 100-day mark. president trump says a plan for massive tax cuts and health care could come this week. plus, airline outrage. an american airlines employee accused of hitting a woman with a stroller and nearly missing her baby. marching for science. as millions plan to take to the streets today, we'll take you to alaska to tour america's ground zero for climate change. and he was a tlenltd taken
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too soon. inside a new documentary on the life of oscar winner heektd ledger. the filmmaker and sister are here in studio 57. >> but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. a big announcement on wednesday having to do with tax reform. >> president trump takes on taxes and shrugs off the 100-day milestone. >> president trump calling the 100-day marker of the presidency quote, ridiculous. >> the clock is ticking, he says it doesn't mean anything, but we all know it does. >> it doesn't matter if it does. >> if you do that to me, aisle knock you flat. >> an american airlines employee snatched a stroller away from a woman. when con fronted by the male passenger, they almost came to blows. vch mike pence is in australia. >> good day.
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>> france is picking the next president. a man travel behind the bus in arkansas when the back door suddenly flung open, the child fell onto the pavement. the girl is alive and will be okay though. a massive brushfire has forced hundreds of residents from their homes in florida. several homes have already been destroyed. canada's iceberg eightly really living up to its name. >> these pictures are just incredible. >> all that -- >> a close encounter with a whale. >> eric savoy said this was one of the most thrilling experiences of his life. >> you know how kids can be when they don't want to give up on a toy. it turns out pandasing at the same way. >> -- and all that matters. >> bruins. they score! the bruins stay alive, force a game six on sunday! >> what a hockey game. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> this is the final factor. caution. it has been an honor filling in
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for bill o'reilly, perhaps the most influential television news program in history. >> now bill o'reilly is gone, my question is how is the craftmatic mattress bed company custom supposed to reach its customers now. and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with alex wagner. we begin this morning with two new policy pushes expected from the trump administration over the next few days. >> as mr. trump approaches his first 100 days in office, it appears there is a rush to make good on two key campaign promises, health care and taxes. the president announcing, quote, massive tax cuts should be ready by wednesday and that health care won't be too far behind. ea errol barnett is at the white house. good morning. >> good morning. president trump brushed reporters' questions aside as
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they asked if there will be another attempt to repeal obamacare. he said it doesn't matter. even though he's rushing to act on his list of accomplishments as we approach his 100th day in office. >> it's going to be grteat. it will happen. >> president trump is putting pressure on congressional republican leadership to make another attempt on obamacare next week. he beamed about the policy friday outside the treasury department. >> no particular rush. we'll see what happens. but health care is coming along well. >> enthusiasm he first stated thursday in a joint news conference with the italian prime minister. >> this is a continuation and the plan gets better and better and better and it's gotten really really good. a lot of people are liking it a lot. we have a good chance of getting it soon. >> because congress has yet to see a tax of a bill to see how it might change insurance coverage, it's unclear if or when a vote will happen. still president trump is sure
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lawmakers will both address health care and agree on a federal budget to avoid a government shutdown next week. >> okay. i want to get both. are you shocked to hear that? as far as keeping the government open, i think we want to keep the government open. don't you agree? >> in an interview with the "associated press," president trump said businesses and individuals will receive a, quote, massive tax cut under a tax reform plan he will unveil next week. the president is feeling pressure to deliver something significant by next saturday. his 100th day in office. trump tweeted his frustration friday. go matter how much i accomplish during the ridiculous standard of the first 100 days, and it has been a lot, media will kill. but the president embraced the 100-day measurement as a candidate with this contract with the american voter, which now reads like a list of still yet to be delivered achievements like repealing obamacare, ending illegal immigration, and passing
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an affordable child care act. now, president trump is spending the weekend here in washington, which means he has spent exactly seven weekends as president at this location and the exact same number at his mar-a-lago resort in florida. but the president is expected o switch weekend getaway locations soon and instead choose to go to his gulf property in new jersey. alex? >> errol barnett at the white house. thanks, errol. for more we're joined by bob cuzack, editor and chief of the hill. good morning. >> good morning. >> it seemed to catch everybody by surprise. what's happening here? >> this is going to be different than health care. trump is going to have his own plan and roll it out as early as this week. wednesday, we're hearing. this is going to be a big deal. i think it a is going to be hard to get tax reform. cutting taxes is one thing. when you revamp, there's winners and losers, fights.
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it's not going to be easy. >> it hasn't been rewritten since 1986. >> it seems like the administration was caught completely off guard. >> paul ryan has his plan, but at the same time, there's this controversial tax on imports that doesn't have the votes certainly in the senate, maybe not in the house. the administration had given mixed reviews on that. that's just one element of how controversial this will be. >> it may be one of the most massive tax cuts ever for individuals and businesses. to that -- to the sort of aggressive posture we're seeing legislatively from the white house, health care, the white house insists it's not done with the plan yet, not done with trying. how likely is it to get done? >> i don't think any time soon. they were talking about a vote this week. that's not going to half. members have to know what's in the bill. that was the problem with the first bill. they rushed it through.
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they didn't know. they had no message for the health care bill. so they're trying to get the conservatives on board. but, alex, as you know, if you move to bill to the right, you're going to lose to moderates, and these moderates are very angry that the conservative freedom caucus is being wooed and they feel like they're being ignored. they don't want to take benefits from their constituents. so this is going to be very difficult to get through the house. and then to go through the senate, it could take months. >> in the meantime they're hearing pushback in town halls all over the country. >> that's right. that's why the moderates, you can kind o roll them, convince them to get to yes. if they think this is the end of their political career, then they're going to have a problem. let's talk about the political options. the president insitting the first 100 days doesn't matter. >> yeah. >> but they think it does. >> yeah. they want to show progress. at least if they got it through the house, it would be a big victory for them. i don't think they can ever stop saying, oh, we're done with
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health care, we're done with repealing obamacare. so they've got to keep trying. but getting the votes is going to be very difficult and it really could be a handicap to them in the midterm election. >> if you look at the president's contract in america, which is his 100-day plan, where does he stand? >> well, he got a big win with kneel gorsuch getting him on the supreme court and he's eradicated some obama-era regulations. other than that, they've been 0-f 0-for. right now paul ryan and mitch mcconnell say don't judge us on 100 days. judge us on 200 days. they knew this is going to be such a heavy lift. but health care should have been done. >> and they control congress. >> exactly. >> the 0-for is the problem.
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>> they haven't worked them. >> nor have they been encouraged. >> no, not yet. vice president mike pence is in australia this morning for meetings with prime minister malcolm turnbull. the u.s. said they would honor the agreement to settle 1, 00 refugees. president trump once described the deal as, quote, dumb. separately pence and turnbull urged north korea to drop its nuclear weapons program. the trump administration is taking its toughest stance on cracking down on illegal immigration. the jurisdictions include the state of california and some of the nation's biggest cities including
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red s roxana saberi is here this morning. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, guys. they sent a letter say being they don't cooperate with authorities they could lose federal grant money, but it was a separate statement from the just cities department about immigration enforcement that set off a dispute between new york city and the trump administration. >> it just shows how out of touch this administration is with what's happening on the ground in this city. >> reporter: new york city mayor bill de blasio had harsh words for the justice department and its leading attorney general jeff sessions. he was reacting to a department news relief that calls new york city soft on crime. >> it's an outrageous statement and is absurd and ignores the progress we brought down in crime. >> reporter: it's an effort to fulfill one of president trump's
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promises, a crack down on illegal immigration. the administration threatened to fund millions of dollars from the city if they don't help federal authorities find and deport illegal immigrants. while visiting a port in san diego session said it undercuts the ability to fight crime. >> they help these gangs to refill their ranks and puts innocent lives including the lives of countless law-abiding immigrants in danger by refusing to share vital information with federal law enforcement. >> reporter: during friday's news conference sessions made a comment. he made a comment on the president blocking the travel ban on six majority countries. >> i'm really amazing that a judge sitting on an island in the pasting can issue an order that stops the president of united states from what appears
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to be clearly his statutory and constitutional power. >> reporter: some took the comments as a sleight to the state of hawaii, but on friday he said he was only criticizing the judge's decision. >> one judge has overruled the constitutional authority of the president of the united states to protect america through his executive order. >> reporter: while the president's travel ban remains on hold, the nine sanctuary jurisdictions have until june 30th to show they are complying. but, anthony, a number of city leaders say they will remain defiant even at the risk of losing federal funding. >> roxana saberi at new york city hall. thanks, roxana. the killing of a suspect in a shooting may affect voters when they cast ballots tomorrow in the first round of the presidential election. french authorities say the gunman was known to law enforcement, having spent 14 years in prison.
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he was shot and killed by police during thursday's attack. a note defending isis was found near his body. elizabeth palmer is in the french capital with the latest on an election that is anything but predictable. liz, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, it's a very crowded field. there are 11 candidates running in the most hotly contested race in years. it's no secret that passions are running high. just look at the graffiti. and as if things weren't contentious enough, while officials were putting the official touo finishing touches on the vote machine, a terrorist opened fire on a group of police officers, killing one. and within seconds he was dead. john finney and his family from kentucky were ten feet away. sprints away from the bullets
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finneys found refuge in a nearby swatch shop. >> he's still shooting. i'm running like this trying to block them as a shield because we don't know where the shots are going. >> reporter: on friday they returned to thank the manager who sheltered them in his basement. near the scene of the shooting it was business as usual, but the question is what impact cheurfi's attack will have on the election. le pen used it immediately to threaten to close down the border. as campaigning drew to an end, parisians paid respects to the dead police officer and wondered which of any of the candidates on tomorrow's ballot can keep them safe. tomorrow's vote is going to whittle those 11 candidates down
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to two finalists who will go head to head in the runoff on the seventh of may and at the moment, alex, it's too close to call. >> thanks, elizabeth. a fight between passengers and a flight attendant has resulted in another black eye for the airline industry. >> hey, bud? hey, bud? you do that to me, and i'll knock you flat. >> you stay out of this. >> this is facebook video of the incident that happened on friday on a flight that was getting ready to take off from san francisco to dallas. the employee is accused of taking a stroller from a woman seen crying at the beginning of the video and hitting her with it, narrowly missing the child. another passenger got up and confronted the flight attendant. the airline released this statement, quote, the actions of our teammate captured here do not attempt to reflect patience and empathy, two important
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things for customers. we are disappointed. the employee has been removed from duty. this comes two weeks after man was violently dragged off an airlines flight. two major systems up and running after a power outage left the commuter stuck. a fire at a substation knocked out electricity for most of the day. that left many stranded on trains and an estimated 90,000 homes without power. here in new york, power went out at a subway station. some riders were stuck on trains for more than an hour. >> it was not comfortable. >> i put my head down and slept. there was nothing else to do but wait it out. >> both outages came on the infrastructure report card that gave poor grades. >> yours truly was one of those stuck on the f train. in florida firefighters are
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battling 30 wildfires that have burned more than 20,000 akers. a fast moving fire forced hundreds to evacuate. parts of nation's midsection are recovering from another night of herb rain and wind. some metal buildings were blown off homes in oklahoma and buildings collapsed. there are no reports of injuries. today is earth day and thousands are expected to take to the street for a call to action. action is planned from los angeles to around the world to raise awareness about the science of climate change which many say is under attack. alaska's ground zero is one of the spending cuts. barry petersen went to one of the most northern points to take a look. >> reporter: with temperatures searing to 50 degrees above
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normal, the area around the north pole is melting and the arctic sea ice is shrinking at a rate never seen before. >> we're talking about something that's going to happen in the next decade. >> jeremy mathis is director of noaa. >> the arctic is warming twiegs as fast as other parts of the country. >> reporter: we met him in the united states where noaa is monitoring the arctic sea ice. here you see is not what you see but what's hidden below. the ice is thinning. it used to be nine feet thick in some arias. now it's more like three. why do i care what's happening out there? >> we care about the arctic because it has connections to the entire northern hemisphere, to people down in the lower 48 states. >> the warming arctic is causing the jet stream to warble across
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america causing massive weather events, and as america's weather becomes more destructive, early warnings become more critical, but scientists may lose their vital tools like monitoring satellites targeting by the trump administration. mick mulvaney is the budget director. >> we're not spending money on that anymore. we consider that to be a waste of your money. >> reporter: john walsh is chief scientist at the international arctic research center at the university of alaska in fairbanks. >> we're basically ignoring threats to the well being of the future. >> reporter: it's melting the permafrost. villages are literally disappearing, and scientists say alaska today is fair warning of the climate change future for the rest of america. for "cbs this morning: saturday," barry petersen in alaska. coming up, we'll hear more
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about today's march for science when we have a guest stop by later in the broadcast. yahoo! news reports more protests are planned for today in venezuela, but these are expected to be silent after the looting and destruction in carac caracas, the capital. protesters demand the ouster of the president nicolas maduro. riot police and government supporters have used tear gas and stones on the demonstrators. venezuela is battling an economic crisis with severe shortages of food, medicine, and basic goods. "the wall street journal" reports president trump appears to be lacking a key part of carrying out one of his campaign promises. there's apparently no support from lawmakers've democrat or republican who represent the u.s. along the u.s./mexico border. the wall is expected to cost almost $1.5 billion. the white house is hoping money
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for the wall will be included a deal on government funding next week. and u"usa today" reports th constitution which set the creation for major league baseball will be auctioned next month. the papers have never been seen in public. they detail the arrangement between baseball's eight franchises back in 1876. it coincides with the first anniversary game. the boston red stockings beat the philadelphia athletics, 6-5, 141 years ago today. >> it's almost when the cubbies won. >> they corrected that last season.
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when he was campaigning for president, donald trump made improving the care of veterans a top issue. this week mr. trump signed a law that extends a pilot program for vets. coming up we'll speak to secretary of the v.a. about the state of the health care. and royal really vagss. in a rare talk britain's young royals speak about tough times in their own lives hoping to end the stigma about mental health issues. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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hillary clinton's election night loss may have been a shock but was it predictable? that's in a new book. heath ledger, a new documentary shows us the man behind the movie star, making use of images shot by ledger himself. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday".
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good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo. vineland police need your help finding a nail-throwing vandal who is terrorizing unsuspecting drivers. check out the surveillance pictures, police say the man on the motorcycle there dropped roofing nails on driveways, at two local businesses earlier this week. now, the nails damaged more than 30 tires. the business owners say the nail bandit has struck for the last few years, each time, right around easter. now, to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, matt peterson. hi, matt. >> good morning, jan, good morning, everyone, damp and dreary saturday for us across the delaware valley, showers, tracking in from the west, we will remain on that threat for some shower activity going through the afternoon hours, today, right now, in the philadelphia area, itself, at
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least in the metro, it is relatively dry. taking a look outside temperature of # # 5 degrees some foggy conditions, and then also looking for those 50's across the rest of the region, then through the afternoon today, we will be going with high around 60 degrees to go along with the rain. >> all right, matt, thank you. >> our next update is at 8:57. we will see you then. have a good day. >> ♪ >> ♪ >> ♪
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welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." still ahead this next hour, marches in support of science. millions are expected to hit the streets this earth day to urge politicians to forgo parties affiliation and look at the scientific evidence behind climate change. we'll look at whether it works. inside hillary clinton's failed bids at the presidency. hear what happened in the days leading up o the loss and what happened behind closed doors, but first, some members of the british royal fall familiarity a family are opening up in ways never heard. prince harry and prince
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william are talking about the sudden death of their mother princess diana nearly 20 years ago. mark phillips has the story. >> go. it's friday, the 21st of april, 4:00 p.m., and this is a very special official job. >> at last a duke and duck says may have found their true calling. >> last week, number one went off. can he do it again. >> william and kate as deejays promoting their mental health charity but clearly taking to their new roles. >> retaining that top spot. he had 13 weeks before harry came along. sounds familiar. >> prince harry, it turns out, is part of the mental health charity pitch as well. >> like a form of medicine. >> joining his brother and sister-in-law in a discussion of the risks of bottling emotions up. this is what the two sons of
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princess diana say they did to repress the pain they endured for years after her death. >> we never really talked about it. we never talked about losing mum at such a young age and when you speak to families and little kids and stuff, you think, wow, i don't want them to have to go through the same things. >> even her and i over the years have not talked enough, you know, about our mother. >> they're talking now so everyone can here. >> i equate it to like a boiling pan of soup with a lid on. it's like we took the lid off. >> the royals were once the epitome of the british stiff upper lip. not anymore. for "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm mark phillips. is it a flight of fancy or the next big thing in personal transportation? we'll look at renewed interest in the flying car with several companies taking preorders for actual vehicles. but first here's a look at t
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are we sending teenagers off to school with too little sleep? we'll hear about the latest research and recommendations, plus, dr. tara narula on life-saving heart medications. they've been proven to work, so why do so many fail to take them? cbs "morning rounds" are coming up next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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mouthbreathers. breathe right. 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. time now for morning rounds. our look at the medical news of the week beginning with the use of statins after a heart attack. patients who suffer heart attacks are often given prescriptions for the powerful drugs which have been shown to
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prevent future heart problems, but are patients following through on the treatment. a recent study in the american association's cardiology journal looked at nearly 58,000 medicare patients 66 and older who were discharged from the hospital following a heart attack. >> they were given high-dose statin prescriptions within 30 day of leaving the hospital. the primary goal of the study was to see if paetsch ejtss stayed on the statin medications. cbs contributor dr. tara narula is here with us with more. >> hi, anthony. >> did the people keep up? >> they did not. the adherence rates are not. it's not just for people with coronary artery disease but particularly people post-heart attack. in this study, when they looked at the six-month rate of adherence, it was 69%. ha dropped down to about 42% at two years. when they look at those over the age of 75, the numbers were similar. at two years, the high adherence
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rate was around 39%. not great. >> so what can you do? i mean the stakes seem fairly high. what do you need to do to convince people to take their medications? >> the stakes are really high. there was a study in 2012 that shows that 20% to 30% of skricrs are not filled. this costs our country hundreds of billions of dollars. what can we do? a lot of my patients talk about their pharmacist as a great resource. having open lines of communication with your doctors to express your fears as opposed to stopping taking the medication in general, working can care coordinator, having telephone calls come to your home reminding you to take your medication. pill boxes, combining medication times with meal times and lower co-pays. all of that. >> take your medication. >> please. all right. our next topic, sleep before school. rib this one. parents and teachers often give
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the same advice to kids. get enough sleep. but according to a cdc analysis of surveys, during an average school night, 68% of schoolers report getting seven hours or less. they recommend teens 13 to 18 years o s old get eight to ten hours. okay. i wish i had gotten ten hours of sleep during high school, tara. but what did the academy suggest regarding school start times? >> yes. so sleep time. so important for our children. while we may want them to go to bed at 9:00 in the evening or earlier. >> dream on. >> as you know, with teenagers, their circadian rhythm is delay. so for many of them it's hard to get to bed before 11:00. so by pushing the school start time back to 8:30, the hope is you can get this that eight to
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ten hours that really is recommended. right now about 68% are getting less than seven hours. the idea is with more sleep, you improve alertness at school, you improve driving safety and avoidable accident, increase mental health and well being. so there are a lot of potential good side effects of pushing that time back. >> it's also an issue how much homework your teacher gives you that gets you to bed. that's another matter. pushing back the time doesn't necessarily mean better sleep, does it? >> no. that's where we come in as parents. we need to start to teach our kids at a younger age that this is a pryor and so they need to go to sleep in a cool dark room, turn off devices early so you don't get that blue light that can interfere with the secretion of melatonin. you need to practice going to bed and waking up at the same time every day in addition to weekends, and also having a bedtime routine just like we teach our little little ones to
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have a bedtime routine. >> sleep is delicious and they need to learn it at a young age. >> it's a never ending battle. >> it is. finally, texting. it's how many of us communicate. but should we be keeping our backs and necks in mind while doing it. according to a recent article in the spine journal -- e have a subscription -- surgeons noted they're seeing nr back and next issues. and long hours of texting is seen as a culprit since you're using a forward flexed position. this looks like what i'm doing all day long. it's led to the term "text neck." the authors advice caution with children as it starts with young ages when spines are still developing. they have some tips. hold your iphone at eye level. >> so natural. >> and the use of two hands and two thumbs for a more comfortable pogsz.
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then everybody can read what i'm texting. they pointed to another position. at neutral position your head weighs 10 to 12 pounds, if utility it 60 degrees, that's 60 pounds. a lot of force on the cervical spine. >> who knew. >> maybe we can have something hold it up. >> dr. tara nauru larks thank you on your wisdom. massive marches in support of science. on this ertz day 2017 people all over the world are on the move defending the role science plays in our lives which many see as under political attack. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ predictable. the comfort in knowing where things are headed. because as we live longer... and markets continue to rise and fall...
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and we've got your back. legalzoom. legal help is here. good evening. a unique day is set aside for the nationwide outpouring of mankind seeking its own survival, earth day.
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a day dedicated to enlisting all citizens of a bountiful country and saving life from deadly by products of that. that was walter cronkite on the very first earth day back in 1970. on the 41st health day, concern has only grown. a cbs poll shows 12% will improve. 57% say it will get worse. people around the world will take part in a march for science as some say respect for science is under attack which could directly affect climate site. here to discuss it all is senior scientist at conversation international. good morning. >> good morning. >> so, the march tr science, what's the ultimate goal here? >> i think it's to remind the american people that science, the only objective mechanism we
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have for examining data and self-correct the progress that we're making, in the history of humanity, with don't actually have a system to do that. so science comes into our live, the food we have, the technology we use, how we take care of the planet. on a planet with 70 billion people, it becomes really important. the only problem is scientists are really bad at communicated. >> some scientists. >> because we're training to be objective by data. it is bipartisan. it is one of those things that rarely can actually unite people around this basic fact. but it's really hard to communication and i think science is about reminding the american public and the world that science matters many our lives. >> it's surprising amount of enthusiasm among scientists, mathematicians, doctors. what kind of turnout are you expecting for this? >> i've never done a science march before. we don't know.
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there's at least 600 satellite marches. like every town, every city i know, some of my colleagues are marching. you're going to see some of the best costumes and signs. some will go right over everyone's heads that that's sort of the point. >> that's sort of the point. >> are you concerned, you know, given how fraught the political conversation is. some say partisanship around science is the last thing we need. >> yeah. i don't actually see this as being partisan. science, as i said, it's one of those rare objective looks at data. and i think regardless of your religion, your race, your creed, or your political affiliation, yaw ought to be able to see the same data and analyze it and then use the mechanism of science to self-correct. that's the great thing about science, right? it's self-correcting. the minute you put something out, someone else is going to find a way to improve on it. that's why it's survived or been
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around since greeks or even before that. to think that we're going o defund it, ujds fund it, ignore it, and still find a way in this incredibly fraught planet, it's not going to happen. >> the white house is debating still the paris agreement. >> right. >> president trump, one of his campaign promises was to cancel it. can he? >> difficult. it's actually difficult. so the great thing about the paris agreement was it was designed to be both flexible and resilient. flexible because each country has its own way of approaching this problem. resilient because of exactly challenges like this. even if we wanted to get out of it, it would take several years, three years or so. now what could happen, and i actually don't think administration is going to do that. i really don't. that's my belief. that's not scientific. >> doesn't the president's attempt to unwind the obama era clean power plan, doesn't that throw into doubt whether the u.s. can actually meet its
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targets as outlining in the paris climate agreement? >> sure. what can happen is the u.s. can underfund or defund its own commitment. but the problem with doing this is, look, the train has left the station. this is not a problem that gets better with age. i promise you. the whole world is already on this. the question is does america want to lead or does it want to follow. with the leaders and science in technology and ways of finding ways of living on the planet better, why give that up now. >> you have an exciting series on vox that everybody gets to look at. climate lab. it's a must-see on the internet. well, generally. >> generally. it comes this way, deals with the issues on climate change in an irreverent way with sort of different groups of people. >> all right. thank you very much for being with us this morning. again, the series is "climate lab" on vox's youtube channel. they're the stuff of science
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fiction but that may about to change. some companies are taking preorders for flying cars. we'll see if the latest wave in transportation technology can really get off the ground. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." time's up, insufficient we're on prenatal care.es. and administrative paperwork... your days of drowning people are numbered. same goes for you, budget overruns. and rising costs, wipe that smile off your face. we're coming for you, too. for those who won't rest until the world is healthier, neither will we. optum. how well gets done.
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if you have moderate to severe plaque psoriasis, isn't it time to let the real you shine through? introducing otezla, apremilast. otezla is not an injection or a cream. it's a pill that treats plaque psoriasis differently. some people who took otezla saw 75% clearer skin after 4 months. and otezla's prescribing information has no requirement for routine lab monitoring. don't take otezla if you are allergic to any of its ingredients. otezla may increase the risk of depression. tell your doctor if you have a history of depression or suicidal thoughts, or if these feelings develop. some people taking otezla reported weight loss.
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your doctor should monitor your weight and may stop treatment. side effects may include diarrhea, nausea, upper respiratory tract infection, and headache. tell your doctor about all the medicines you take, and if you're pregnant or planning to be. ask your dermatologist about otezla today. otezla. show more of you. flying cars have long animated the american imagination. these visions of future were made popular in films and tv shows, but now they're closer than ever to becoming reality. this week in monaco, the company aerofarms mobil unveiled the first flying car that will be sold to the public. the founder of company has spent nearly 20 years to try to get flying cars out of the fantasy world and onto the streets and into the skies. >> we have to have a system
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that's at least as safe as a car and at least as safe as a plane. what we found in doing our work is we can bring those different technologies together and get a better result than the individual aircraft. >> aerofarir aeromobil showed o designs. it will be first commercial model of a flying car. other companies like google have been working on their own flying cars, but unlike in the movies, these machines are not easily operated. >> you can drive illegally on the streets. you need a driving license for that. once you decide to be airborne and choose it as a plane, you'll need to have a ppl or private pilot license. >> the starting price is more than a million dollars and you won't be able to take off or land on public roads.
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but. >> roads? where are we going? >> okay. i'm putting my name on the list. i want one. next up, the self-driving flying car, right? >> no. that would ruin whole thing. >> then it would be an airplane. >> that's right. coming up, touring on rock's biggest stages and then on elsewhere. he has a personal connection. we'll talk about his work on the new christian bale film "the promise," and he'll perform in our "saturday sessions," "the garden. your local news is next. for the rest of you stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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>> live from the cbs broadcast center in philadelphia. this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." >> good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo. we're just five days away from the nfl draft right here in philadelphia. phase three of road closures, which includes shutting down a big chunk of the ben franklin parkway, begins monday night. in the last set of closures, goes into effect tuesday, ahead of the draft starting on thursday night. >> now, to the eyewitness weather forecast, with meteorologist, matt peterson. hi, matt. >> good morning, jan, everyone, rain moving across the delaware vale, grab the umbrella stepping outside. finally getting sprinkles here in philadelphia itself and it will remain again little bit on the wet side as we go through the rest of the afternoon, today, see the showers, even at 1:00 this afternoon, good news for us, we should dry things out tonight and it looks like it will be at least some sunshine for us on sunday.
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for this afternoon, high temperature of 60 degrees, sun, or no sun, that will come tomorrow, but clouds, and few showers, cooler than normal as well, tonight we will be drying out, we look to see if our skies clear out as well, 45, for the overnight low temperatures, jan? >> matt, thank you. our next update is at 8: 27. we'll see you then. >> ♪ >> ♪ >> ♪ >> ♪ >> ♪ >> ♪ >> ♪ >> ♪ >> ♪
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welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm alex wagner. coming up this hour, trying to improve veterans' health care. president trump extends a program for veteran. we'll talk with the secretary of the v. about the state of that agency. and a peek behind closed doors of the author of "shatter," hillary clinton's campaign. and the life and death of heath ledger. we'll talk with his sister and the director of that film. first, president trump's 100 days ends a week from today. president trump said friday
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there's no hurry, yet he announced a massive tax cut plan will probably arrive wednesday and news spread of a new health care push also on its way. yesterday the reporters asked him about it outside of the treasury. >> health care is coming along well. the government is coming along really well. a lot of good things are happening, thank you, folks. >> are you going to get a health care vote next week? >> don't know. didn't matter if it's next week. next week doesn't matter. >> the president also faces major budget threat with the threat of a potential government shutdown. this week president trump signed a law expending health care on veterans. it allows some to receive treatment through private providers. the program was enacted following the 2014 scandal at the v.a. that found some vets waiting weeks, even months to receive medical treatment. >> while the law received by partisan support, some talk
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about it. we're pleased to be joined by the treasury secretary of the v.a. good morning. >> good morning. >> let's talk about how it might affect veterans. we're hearing from the white house. a study shows the uninsured rates of veterans under the age of 5 fell 40% between 2013 and 2015 largely because of the aca. what is the implication as far as veterans concerned -- are concerned if the aca is repealed? >> well, first of all, i think we're going to have to take a hard look and see exactly what the legislation says. they're hard at work to see if they can come up with something that will pass. mo matter what happens, the v.a. will be there as a health care system for veterans, and so if more veterans need to come to the v.a., we will be prepared to do that. >> are you willing to take the beliefs and express them to the president? >> the president shares my commitment that we're going to be there for veterans. veterans have to get the
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services that we owe them as a country and that's the job that the v.a. has. >> you're a hold joer from the obama white house. what change if any are you seeing with this administration so far? >> what i'm seeing is really a bipartisan commitment to making sure we fix the issues that have been plaguing the v.a. for years and what i'm seeing is just a consistent desire to move quickly and to make some hard decisions to fix the v.a. >> mr. secretary, during your confirmation, you say that veterans health care would not be privatized and yet this week the president signed a bill that would allow some veterans to receive medical care. how do you square those two things? >> in no way are we seeking to privatize. we said in order to give vedrans the care we need, we're going to have to work closer with the private sector and so we're looking for a system that takes the best of what the v.a. has to offer, which is tremendous services for the veterans and supplement it with what the v.a.
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is not doing. so it's an integrated approach to care. >> there's a possibility of a shutdown ahead. how might that affect the v.a.? >> the v.a. is in a fortunate situation which is called advanced appropriation. we get our money a year ahead of time. congress understands we can't shut down. we're there for our veterans. >> there's no rrif tock veterans. >> there's no risk to veterans. >> there's supposed to be a press conference on wednesday. what are we going to hear? what might we hear? >> we're going to talk about the tremendous progress and we're excited to share with the american people about all the things we're doing to honor the commitment toward our veterans. >> secretary david show kim, thank you so much for being here. the white house has quietly named a new surgeon general. a nurse and 24-year veteran with the department of human and
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health services. the former surgeon general was asked to resign on friday. the trump administration is blocking exxonmobil's bid to continue drilling for oil in russia. the company wanted an exemption from sanctions that bar u.s. companies from drilling there. the sanctions were put in place after u.s. intelligence agencies determined that russia in ter feared in last year's presidential election. there were concerns about potential conflicts of interest when exxonmobil applied for that waver. secretary of state rex tillerson was the company's ceo before joining the trump administration. former president george h.w. bush is spending the weekend in a houston homtd as he recovers from a mild case of pneumonia. a spokesman for the 41st president say mrs. bush feels trif and says his extended stay is to, quote, ensure a fully clean bill of health.
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mr. bush was admitted safrd to treat a persistent cough. he's 92 years old and a political postmortem on a shocking election loss. up next, the authors of the new book "shattered" on the warnings that went unheeded inside the hillary clinton campaign and the incredible behind-the-scenes moment when defeat was at hand. stay with us. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." you brush your teeth diligently... two times a day right? but 80% of bacteria aren't even on teeth.
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hillary clinton's defeat in the upset was big. they point to the very outcome that was hiding in plain sight. >> they detail their findings in a new book "shattered: inside hillary clinton's doomed campaign." how is that for a title. we welcome you in. congrats on the new book. there are hosts of people across the country who want to know what happened. one of things i took away from the book is there were two things inside the book. the sort of gut retail team. john, what happened between those two factions? >> well, we live in a society now where everybody is so focused data and we have so much data and it's so important to so
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many things that we do. there were people inside the campaign that just believed that you could slice and dice the electorate and turn out the right number of people in the right number of places by playing close to the edge and trying to be as efficient as possible. and there was another set. bill clinton was really a leader of the old school of politicians who believed you've bot go out and persuade people and change minds and the decision won't be static if you change minds. there's big tension. we detail it in the book. it's one of the things they haven't talked about a whole lot. tremendous tension between the two ideas, the art of politics. >> retail politics. >> retail politics and the data science of it. both are important. but this campaign overrelied on data. >> you described this as a campaign that was miserable even before it started which is a pretty ominous statement. but what struck me also is what you say early on hillary clinton didn't have a reason for running. you say hillary had been running
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for almost a decade and still didn't really have arationale. >> yeah. we bring that up in the book. she brought a slew of advisers to form her message, have a central core she was driving. she never quite had that center of gravity. she brought in an obama speech writer to help her and even he threw up his hands and left and he was like, i can't do anything about this. he was used to president obama. >> unflappable. there was also the critical moments in the campaign, the e-mails, for example. hillary clinton didn't want to apologize or take that on head first in a way a lot of her staff thinks she needed to. >> there's a moment of tension in the book where she and the president are kind of frustrated about why their message isn't
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resonating and they kind of take it out on their aides. they're like, come on, get it together. they don't quite realize what's happening, ha the e-mail has sort of become the campaign, so they're trying to push back, and her aides are kind of getting her to a place where she can feel comfortable and actually talk about e-mail, and that's a point of tension. this is like the first summer she had just launched her speech. she can't get her message across because it's all about e-mail. >> yeah. >> did she misunderstand the mood of the country? >> absolutely. income, there are several places in the book where you sort of get a window into that. one in particular, after new hampshire where she got crushed by bernie sanders, 22 points. she's flying on the plane with one of her closest friends who had been brought in basically to listen to her, you know, i mean she's in this sort of devastated place and her friend gets on the plane with her and clinton says
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to her friend, i don't know what's going on with the country, i can't get my arms around it. we could see in the campaign there are moments she could be more populous. what happened to the populous fire that bernie sanders was ignited and donald trump was igniting. and she was an >> you get into the excruciating moments of election night in 2016 which was a line in the sand which is a disjunkive moment. what happened inside clinton headquarters? >> they find out -- there are four centers where they're gathered. one in brooklyn. there's a brooklyn going on here in her hotel room at peninsula hot hotel. her aides are gathering around her. it's not good. they're getting results back. she's very stoic the entire time. finally the president, president
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obama is trying to get her to concede. a message is a very clear message. he calls and says that his political adviser david simas calls and tries to push. she concedes. then there's a moment where she actually has to make that call and say, i'm sorry, donald. >> i'm sorry, donald? >> congratulations donald. there's a moment and she has to apologize. she gets the call from the president. it's a consolation call, and she has to say, i'm sorry, mr. president. so it's quite an evening for her. she is feeling the weight of moment. she has let down her party, the nation, the president ands he legacy. you can feel that. >> an unthinkable moment for the candidate. >> unthinkable moment after running for ten years and one of the more powerful moments and the tick tock is what people
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have seen behind the scenes. >> a lot of tick tock. a solid read. >> jonathan allen, amie parnes, thank you both for being with us this morning. >> thank you so much. heath ledger's career was short but in a short few years he expressed his talent. we'll revisit his life and work with the make of a new documentary and members of the ledger family. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪ twenty years from now... ...you will be more disappointed... ...by the things you didn't do... ...than by the ones you did do. [beep, beep, beep, beep] [tires screech] wooo! so throw off the bowlines. ♪ sail away from the safe harbor. catch the trade winds in your sails.
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first oscar nomination for his leading role in "brokeback mountain." but it was 2008 when he played the joker in "the dark knight." he won an academy award. >> laughing while he does it. he turns to me and he says, "why so serious?" >> ledger never saw the film released. he died at the age of 28, the result of an accidental drug overdose. now nine years later there's a new documentary that celebrates his life and work. it's called "i am heath ledger." here's a preview. >> before "broke back mountain" came out, it would have been unthinkbling to have a romantic tragedy involved two gay cowboys. this is one of the biggest heartthrobs on earth taking on that character. that's an artist.
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>> he wanted fame. and then when he got it, he didn't want it. >> even as a supporting actor, he will steal the whole show. that's the power of hecath ledger. >> this is like taking it to the next level. he just smiled. >> the film opens nationwide may 3rd and can be seen on may 17th on spike tv. this morning we're joined by derek murray, director and he t heath's sister. good morning. >> good morning. >> why now? >> the passing of his anniversary is next year. it wasn't any anniversary but we had a strong interest in making a film about him and as we started learning about the depth of this artist beyond acting, an artist who was interesting in
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photography and filmmaking, we couldn't resist. we contacted family and friends and the next thing you know we were making the movie. >> to that end there's a lot of personal home footage. how much was there? >> it's amazing. he used the camera from a young age not only to take in the world around him but as a tool. he never went to acting classes. he acting out various skits, looked at it and modified it. it's amazing. hours and hours of film. >> what was it like for you to see the film? >> for me it was an incredibly emotional experience, but just so him. i mean i'm so glad. >> when you say it was so him, what does that mean? >> it's truly reflective of who heath really was? >> who was that? >> the creative spirit. you know, he was more than just the celebrity persona that i
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think people saw. he was really multitalented and just a beautiful soul and i think that really comes through the film. >> what was he -- what was its like to grow up with someone who knew from such an early age that he had -- that his creative mind was so much on display, it sounds like. >> he was just a normal kid, you know. i don't think there was any real sort of difference with him growing up. it wasn't really until he was sort of 17, i think. >> what happened then? >> he left home to drive across australia and become an actor. and that was huge. that was a big step. >> did you have any indications that he was struggling near the endso end? >> absolutely not. on the contrary. you know, heath was really happy. he was in graduate place in his life and he was making most amazing films, and he had the best fun ever with "batman."
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he could not wait to show us. i saw a few. i said to him, i think this is it for you. you've really taken it to the next level. amazing. i was so excited for him. >> to that end, derek, some say the darkness of his role as joker in "batman" was somehow influential. >> i want to jump in there. it was the exact opposite. he had so much fun. i think i'm the only one who watches our family probably, the only one who watched this film and actually laughed because he was kind of like -- he was having a ball in that nurse's getup. he just had fun. he had a really great sense of humor. and he found this incredibly fun. he said it was the best time i have ever had making a film. there was no darkness to it. >> but you're so right though. that was the rumor. that's what people thought. >> that was the nashive. >> but from the family to the
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people who worked on set, to the people that worked with him and knew him intimately, this was the most fun he had ever haute throughout the entire process and after. >> derek, what surprised you most about making the film about heath ledger? >> there were a couple of things but one thing we found fascinating right from the beginning is how he turned the camera on himself. it wasn't a hobby. it was a passion. he took the camera everywhere. the film is basically wall to wall with clips and video and photography that heath produced and shot. we call him really a co-director to the movie. >> kate, what would he be doing now? >> i think he wanted to direct. he loved acting as well but i think he had great plans. >> i'm sorry not to see it come to free egs. there is a documentary coming out. thanks for coming on the show to
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talk about heath and his legacy. remember, you can catch "i am heath ledger" wednesday on spike tv. coming up his work in st. louis has earned him recognition. coming up on "the dish." you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo. a damp and dreary start to our saturday. but are we talking about a weekend wash out? here's meteorologist, matt peterson in the eyewitness weather center. hi, pat. >> good morning, you're asking if there is an entire wash out all weekends long it, doesn't like it will be the case but i hope you grab the umbrella today and the raincoat, as well. because we do have those showers pushing through the delaware valleyment temperatures have stayed steady for the most part across the region, we hover in the mid 50's, to up ear's few spots, at 57 in wilmington, here are those showers as they continue to push through the region, so again umbrellas and raincoats for us throughout the afternoon, you can even see here on the future weather tracker, we continue to seat showers there is afternoon, but by the time we get into
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sunday, hopefully see some breaks in the sunshine. across the region, philadelphia, 60 today. we'll seashore points sitting in the 50's, the same for the poconos, and your seven day forecast, 63 tomorrow, 58 monday. sixty by tuesday, and then 70s for us, by the ends of next week. >> all right, thank you, matt. our next update is at 8:57. see you then, have a great day. >> ♪ >> ♪ >> ♪ >> ♪ >> ♪ >> ♪ >> ♪ >> ♪
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this morning on requestet the dish," chef mike randolph, born in cincinnati, started in the industry was strictly entry level as a soda jerk at a michigan resort but he loved the restaurant and after studying political science went on to culinary school. >> he worked in top spots in chicago but hit his stride in st. louis with half and half, specializing in breakfast and lunch. this year he earned the james beard semifinalist honors as best chef in the midwest. mike randolph, welcome to "the dish." >> thank you. thanks for having me.
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>> tell us what you've got here. >> we have things inspired at the restaurant. starting to my right, roasted brussel spouts with lemon and shaved mek rah noe. mushroom. balsamic vinegar. kind of the centerpiece is pork copa, it's a muscle in the shoulder. it can be difficult to find. apparently they had to call around to an italian butcher and he knew exactly what it was. for dessert, torn biscuits, berries, and sweet markas phone. open it up, garnish it and there you go. >> stuff it in your face. >> this morning's beverage has an unusual nad. >> im's an ode to prince. smoke on lake min tan ka. it's garnished with what he likes to call a raspberry beret. >> you have three restaurants all of which have very different focuses. when you go from one to one,
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does your head spin? how do you keep them in order? >> two of them, publico and randolphi's are feet apart. one is an italian supper club. it's a cool dichotomy to walk 60 feet and walk from one world into the other. >> yeah. is it hard to develop the menu for each or is it really liberating to develop the menu for each? >> it's liberating. my wife calls it menuland. where i go off to in my happy place. >> did you come from a food place? i understand your aunt punishing you severely when you came home with fast food. >> i came from -- my father's side, the randolphi sigh is the italian side. i remember walking to my aunt's pool party, my great aunt netty and my sisters throwing me into
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the pool because i showed up with a bag of fast food. >> they threw you in the pool? >> they threw me in the pool. i grew up eating well done fillets and twice baked potatoes for the first 14 years of my life. >> i kind of like that. >> once i got out there, people have great stories of growing up, peeling potatoes in a restaurant. that wasn't the case for me. >> you went to the new england culinary school but you're headquarters in the midwest where the dining scene has exploded a little bit. >> yeah. >> you're in st. louis. why not chicago or greater metropolitan area? >> sure. i cut my teeth in chicago. it's an amazing place to cook. i'll take my why andife and kid there. when we were looking to strike out on our own, we thought it was simpler to go to st. louis where there's a handful of restaurants. >> where your wife is from. >> that's how you get to st. louis. you're born into it or marries
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into it. >> sounds like the marriage is flourishing. >> it's great and st. louis has been kind to me. >> chef,'d ask you to sign this dish and ask you the question if you could share this meal with anyone past or present, who would it be? >> well, sure. this is probably a genericance. my father passed away two years ago but if he was busy doing something leak watching xavier basketball with my brothers, i would say bruce springsteen. >> very good choices. >> that's not a generic answer. >> notal all. chef mike randolph, congrats on all the success and projects. >> good luck with the restaurant. >> for more on chef randolph and requestet the dish" head to
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up next in our saturday session, singer chris cornell. he rose to fame as the lead vocalist of sound guardness and later audio slash, but he's long had a side gig writing movie theme songs. we'll talk with him about what attracts him to the challenge and he'll perform a new song and a sound garden classic in our "saturday sessions." don't go away. ♪ ♪ whether for big meetings or little getaways, there are always smiles ahead at holiday inn. i doni refuse to lie down. why suffer? stand up to chronic migraine with botox® botox® is the only treatment for chronic migraine shown to actually prevent headaches and migraines before they even start.
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in this morning "saturday sessions," chris cornell, the seattle native, is about to embark on a tour with his band soundgarden with a new studio in the work. they'll perform their classic "black hole sun" in just a moment. >> he's been writing new soundtracks like the movie theme song for "the promise." first i caught up with him at the gibson guitar store here in new york. is it unique? >> it's pretty different in film every time. >> chris cornell began writing for films in 1998. when his song "sun shower" appeared in a seduction scene in
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"grit expectations." the whole thing is trying to put his hand up gwyneth paltrow's leg. it was just a horny scene. it was good though. >> in 2007 he was meant the write the song, you know my name for the james bond name, casino cornell. >> was it at all intimidating writing for a bond film? >> a little bit. the budges are huge. i end up with this editorial staff in my head of voices a and whoev's paying the money from the film company, their voice is one of them. >> is that a good voice or bad voice? >> it's always a bad voice. it's never that's incredible, awesome. every note you're writing is perfect for the film.
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>> cornell actually scrapped first song he wrote for the new film "the promise" but then found inspiration in its story about the armenian genocide. an estimated 2.5 armenians, syrians, and greeks were killed during and after world war i. >> one of the few physical things people would grab and take with them when they were running for their lives literally and fleeing from their villages were photographs of loved ones. ♪ photographs of you >> the experience led cornell whose wife's family is greek to visit a refugee camp in athens this month. >> it was pretty incredible. they're real and we need to do everything we can do not to forget them. and that drew the line to me back to the promise, that echo of this is happening right now, not history set in a beautiful
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drama. this is today. >> now to perform the theemg so theme song from the new movie "the promise," here is chris cornell. ♪ if i had nothing to my name photographs of you rescued from the flame ♪ that is all i would ever need as long as i can be what's written on your face ♪ ♪ the strength at times behind your eyes the hope and life that will never die ♪ ♪ one promise you made
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one promise that always remains ♪ ♪ no matter the price the promise to survive to persevere and thrive is always done in yourself ♪ ♪ the poison in the kiss is lead upon the lips two words we never shared ♪ ♪ when i feel like lies are all i hear i pull my memories near hoping they can take one promise
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you made one promise that always remai s remains ♪ ♪ no matter the price the promise to survive to persevere and thrive as we've always done ♪ the book's still open on the table the bell's still ringing in the air ♪ ♪ the dream's still clinging to the pillow the song still sings the peril in my soul ♪
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♪ stretches to the roots to memories of you back through time and space ♪ ♪ to carr carry on the faces ane in these photographs of you rescued from the flames ♪ ♪ one promise you made one promise that always remains ♪ ♪ no matter the price the promise to survive persevere and thrive and fill the world with lives as we've always done ♪
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♪ >> don't go away. chris cornell will be back to perform his classic "black hole sun." you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family. so feed them like family with blue.
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now moments lost to migraines are moments gained with excedrin. [heartbeat] have a great weekend, everyone. we leave you now with more music from chris cornell.
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>> he's going to play sound gard garden's biggest hit. >> did i understand the song comes frew your drive home? >> i thought i heard a newscaster say blah, blah, black hole sun. i wasn't sheer what he said. but on my drive home i thought what would that song sound like. so the whole thing musically, even the guitar solo section musically, all of the melodies came in the car ride, and when i got out of the car, which was about 20 minutes later, i raced in the house and kind of whistled different parts into a dictaphone. >> did that happen a lot? >> no. >> now to perform "black hole sun", once again, chris cornell. ♪
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♪ in my eyes indisposed in disguise as no one knows ♪ ♪ hides the face lies snake and the sun in my disgrace ♪ ♪ boiling heat summer stench 'neath the black the sky looks dead ♪ ♪ call my name through the cream and i'll hear you scream again ♪ ♪ black hole sun won't you come and wash away the rain ♪ ♪ black hole sun won't you come won't you come ♪ ♪ stuttering
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cold and damp steal the warm wind tired friend ♪ ♪ times are gone for honest men and sometimes far too long for snakes ♪ ♪ in my shoes a walking sleep and my youth i pray to keep ♪ ♪ heaven send hell away no one sings like you anymore ♪ ♪ black hole sun won't you come wash away the rain ♪ ♪ black hole sun won't you come won't you come ♪ ♪ ♪ black hole sun won't you come wash away the rain ♪ ♪ black hole sun
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won't you come won't you come ♪ ♪ black hole sun black hole sun won't you come ♪ ♪ black hole sun black hole sun won't you come ♪ ♪ black hole sun black hole sun won't you come ♪ ♪ black hole sun black hole sun ♪ ♪ ♪ hang my head drown my fear
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'til you all just disappear ♪ ♪ black hole sun won't you come wash away the rain ♪ ♪ black hole sun won't you come won't you come ♪ ♪ black hole sun won't you come and wash away the rain ♪ ♪ black hole sun won't you come won't you come ♪ ♪ black hole sun black hole sun won't you come ♪ ♪ black hole sun black hole sun won't you come ♪ ♪ black hole sun black hole sun won't you come ♪ ♪ black hole sun black hole sun ♪ ♪
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>> a gahm i day to celebrate earth day. live in the weather center with the forecast, matt peterson. >> it is earth day, we're celebrating mother earth, and she's giving us a rain shower here in philadelphia, so, if you weren't planning on getting out and celebrating in anyway, doing service projects, be sure to take the umbrella and raincoat with you, these rain showers continue to track across the delaware valley it will remain wet going through the afternoon, regional forecast for our saturday, 606 degrees in philadelphia, and down at the shore, not really good beach day 56 with the showers there, up in the poconos, not too much difference. fifty-one with again that chance for shower. mainly in the first half of the day, chance for those showers to maybe dissipate in
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the poconos later this afternoon. fifty-eight for our first pitch forecast for the phils tonight, grab the umbrella, because again the rain will be hanging out and then our seven day forecast, 63 tomorrow, 50's on monday, then we gradually warm tuesday, on high of 60 and 70s by the end of the week. >> all right, matt, thank you very much. that's it for "eyewitness news" this morning, but you can always follow us on our website over at cbsphilly.com. i'm jan carabeo. have a great day.
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narrator: today on "lucklu dog", no walls can contain this four-legged escape artist. brandon: five days later, he was back on the streets. narrator: but when he has a chance to bring magic to a loving family... brandon: ow! narrator: ...he just might end up tricking himself out of his own future. brandon: i don't want sebastian to grow up to be a dog that nobody can touch. i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope. my mission is to make sure these amazing animals find

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