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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 17, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT

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♪ good morning. it's june 17th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." breaking overnight, the search for seven missing sailors after two ships collide at sea. plus, president trump confirms he's under investigation. we'll have the latest on the increasing tension between the white house and the justice department. amazon does some shopping of its own. hear why the tech giant's purchase of whole foods may disrupt grocery stores worldwide. and commuter culture. see how subway construction in rome uncovered artifacts and turned train stations into
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underground museums. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> the navy destroyer, the "uss fitzgerald," was badly damaged in the collision with a merchant ship off the coast of japan. >> the search continues for seven missing sailors. >> three sailors have been airlift off the ship. among them the captain. >> what do you make of the president's tweet? >> i'm hoping he will not cause a crisis, but the echoes of watergate are getting louder and louder every day. >> air force one flew through the cloud of the investigation to miami. >> effective immediately, i am canceling the last administration's completely one-sided deal with cuba. >> the woman accused of encouraging her boyfriend to commit suicide has been found guilty of involuntary manslaughter. >> although we are very pleased with the verdict, in reality there are no winners here today. >> crowds gather the in
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minnesota -- gathered in minnesota. the jury found the officer accused of shooting a black driver not guilty of manslaughter. >> what is it going to take? i'm mad as hell now, yes, i am! >> storms pounded nebraska. >> line of huge thunderstorms. >> floating down the street. absolutely crazi. >> anger is growing in the wake of london's deadly tower fire. protesters filled the streets. >> all that -- >> would-be robbers got more than they bargained for. the owner had his own machete sending the attackers scrambling. >> left center field -- and score! what a finish! [ cheers ] >> and all that matters. >> this is my last broadcast for the c"cbs evening news." we hope this has been somewhat of a lighthouse for you in a stormy world. >> on "cbs saturday." >> you are one of the latest great tv newsmen, you have the
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calm of cronkite, scott, on behalf of the entire cbs corporation, damn son, your abs are on point! #tummygoals see you at 60. [ applause ] ♪ welcome to everyone. i'm anthony mason along with alex wagner. we begin with a collision at sea. overnight the u.s. navy says seven sailors from the "uss fitzgerald" are still missing after it collided with a container ship off the coast of japan. the navy destroyer was damaged and took on water but managed to make it to port this morning. there were no reported injuries on the container ship. >> it happened off the coast of japan, home of the u.s. seventh
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fleet. we are more, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it is not yet known whether some of the missing sailors were thrown overboard or if they may be trapped in some of the damaged compartments of this ship. this is the "uss fitzgerald" heading back to shore after it collided with a much larger container ship based out of the philippines. there appears to be significant damage to at least one side of the guided missile destroyer. the navy says there was flooding in some compartments, but that it was not at the risk of sinking. now three members of the u.s. navy were injured and had to be medically evacuated off the ship. and that includes the commanding officer, bryce benson. he's a native of green bay, wisconsin, and has been on board the "uss fitzgerald" for nearly two years. he's said to be in stable condition. in total, there were 300 crew members on board. we're told that one was able to facetime with his grandmother in alabama after the collision to let her know that he's okay. alex? >> thanks, ben.
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president trump is keeping up his attacks on the justice department's investigation into russia's alleged meddling in the u.s. presidential election. on friday, mr. trump took aim at deputy attorney general rod rosenstein who is sunripervisin the investigation and his integrity. we have the latest from the newsroom. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president trump tried to cap what the white house calls work force development week with a show of productivity. but the cloud the president feels is hanging over his administration shows no signs of clearing. and by venting his frustrations on line, mr. trump may be making political and legal headwinds worse. >> strengthening the policy of t the united states toward cuba. >> reporter: friday the president delivered on another campaign promise, chipping away an obama presidency move to
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strengthen ties with cuba. >> i am canceling the obama administration's completely one-sided deal with cuba. >> reporter: he surprised many earlier in the day, confirming a report that he is the subject of an investigation into potential obstruction of justice. the president tweeted, "i am being investigated for firing the fbi director by the man who told me to fire the fbi director. wi witch hunt." >> he may be fired only for good cause, and i am required to put that in writing. >> reporter: mr. trump appears frustrated with rose drose-- rosenstine. >> he made a recommendation. but regardless, i was going to fire comey. >> reporter: trump cited russia as a reason for the move. when comey revealed he had detailed memos of their private meetings, rosenstein appointed
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mueller as special counsel. trump initially praised mueller but now cause it witchhunts, decrying leaks. >> i can't imagine the special counsel completing this investigation without hearing the testimony of the deputy attorney general. so once you think that you may be a witness, it's time for you to remove yourself. >> reporter: on friday, democratic and republican senators voiced support for mueller. >> i think it would be an absolute disaster if the president were to move forward and fire the special counsel. >> bob mueller's a good and honorable man. i hope that he will focus on his specific assignment and not allow it to turn into just a far-ranging fishing expedition. >> reporter: it's clear legal risks are mounting for the president's associates, as well. cbs obtained a letter sent by the trump campaign's executive director to staffers instructing them to preserve any and all
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documents related to their work. also, vice president mike pence who is in charge of the transition hired a personal lawyer describing it to reporters as very routine. anthony? >> errol barnett, thanks. for more on what's going on in washington, we're joined by political contributor and republican strategist leslie sanchez and eric bates, editor at "the new respect." good morning to you both. >> good morning. >> leslie, let me start with you. what do you make of all this talk of the possibility of trump firing the special counsel and talk -- questions about whether rod rosenstein will recuse himself? >> sure, i think there's a political issue and media issue. the president clearly is trying to move this narrative that it's a biased effort, witch hunt, and so on. but base republicans and certainly republican leadership thinks it's not a good idea. it has a chilling effect. i think the subtle words of senator cruz there let -- let's not -- let's hope it's not a fishing expedition but a fair
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one. that's what they're hoping for. doing that, there's no appetite in washington to end that investigation early. >> it feels like the president is not doing himself any favors with tweets. last week was infrastructure week. this week, work force week. yet, he's tweeting about russia. >> the president comes out of new york real estate and reality tv. neither of those industries are reward restraint. he knows how to keep the narrative changing and try to keep the focus where he wants it to be. obviously we know him well enough now to know that something like infrastructure week is not going to put him in a box. >> yeah. we heard members of president trump's team were ordered to preserve documents. what do you think that says about the investigation at this point? >> that it's very serious, very real, and going to be very long. when you start thinking about those emails, it's also going to be financial records with respect to the trump
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organization. that's a chilling effect. but i've also heard there are individuals who have thought about going to positions to the white house to other senior-level positions in the administration, and they're taking a beat on that, a pause, because they don't necessarily know what the ramifications are. it's not just the individuals on the campaign that now may have to hire their own individual counsel. it's also everyone else thinking about being part of this effort. >> and let's keep in mind, the special investigation creates a cloud of uncertainty over white house staffers, including the vice president. >> sure. >> staffers who now think they need to lawyer up. >> some of them already have. privately some are seeking counsel. you have folks who came from a apparatus who don't know washington protocols. there's always a learning curve with new administrations. this team has really had a hard time, a slow start because of the president's kind of robust messaging approach. to put it nicely. it does create a lot of jeopardy and a lot of instability.
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>> not to mention all the positions that are still unfilled and that they're not going to be able to fill because of the cloud. >> and to that point, two or three months ago, i had numerous individuals talk to and everybody was pursuing and aggressively trying to seek coveted positions. that's changing. they've slowed and said, you know, i have esteemed positions in my current state. i think i'm going to wait and see. that's the pall over the investigation, and it's not going to end soon. that's the struggle. >> there was a lot of talk this week after the horrible attack on the congressional baseball practice about unity and the need for maybe toning down the rhetoric a little bit. do you see any of that actually happening? >> well -- silence. >> i certainly don't. none of these shootings have changed the narrative going back to gifford, to connecticut, over and over again. in fact, right after the shooting, we had republican congressmen coming out and saying we need more weapons so they could have defended themselves on baseball field.
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so i don't think that this kind of event has the healing effect that we might hope it would. >> and simultaneously, the senate is pursuing a drafting of a repeal bill for the affordable care act, eric. that is not winning them favors among senate democrats who are saying show us what's in this bill. >> that's right. republicans are making the point and democrats are complaining saying this process has been completely behind doors, not transparent. it's going to be delivered, here it is, take it or leave it. >> a lot happening on the hill even as the white house is caught up in its own problems. great to see you both. thanks for your time. the gunman who opened fire on republican congress members at a baseball practice this week was carrying a list of names which included some republican lawmakers. a u.s. official tells cbs news james hot
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shot and killed after shooting five including house majority whip steve scalise. on friday, scalise's doctor said the congressman's condition is improving. >> his risk of death now is substantially lower than when he came in. and certainly whatever you think of the word critical, he was as critical as you can be when he came in. >> along with scalise, lobbyist matt micah remains in critical condition. police officer cyst rystal grei is still in the hospital. outrage in the twin cities following the acquittal of a police officer in the shooting death of a black man. thousands took to the streets in minneapolis/st. paul and blocked an interstate. officer jeronimo yanez was cleared of manslaughter charges stemming from the shooting of philando castile during a traffic stop last year. >> taftile's girlfriend streamed
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the shooting lie i live. castile told yanez had a gun before the officer fired seven shots, she said. yanez said he pulled the gun as the officer opened fire. his mother slammed the jury's decision. >> it never ceases to fail us. they will continue to fail black people and fail you all. this city killed my son! and the murderer gets away! >> despite being cleared on criminal charges, yanez was dismissed on friday from the police force. in a groundbreaking trial, a woman is found guilty of involuntary manslaughter for seding texts encouraging her boyfriend to commit suicide. the case raised questions about whether words can kill. erin moriarty of "48 hours" was in the massachusetts courtroom for the verdict. there court having reviewed the evidence and applied the law thereto now finds you guilty.
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>> reporter: the defendant, 20-year-old michelle carter, lost her composure as judge lawrence monez announced his verdict in the death of her friend, conrad roy, who died in a kmart parking lot nearly three years ago from carbon monoxide poisoning. the judge found a stream of text messages and phone calls from carter persuaded 18-year-old roy to take his own life, even as he had doubts. >> this court finds that instructing mr. roy to get back in the truck constitutedconstit and reckless conduct. >> reporter: in the last week of roy's life, carter sent dozens of texts urging him to call himself, all part of what prosecutors say was an attempt to gain sympathy and attention from classmates. "you're ready and prepared. all you have to do is turn the generator on and be free and happy." but it was this text from carter to her friend sent two months after roy's death that sealed her fate. "i could have stopped him. i was on the phone with him when he got out of the car because it
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was working, and he got scared and i -- told him to get back in." the defense argued that roy would have taken his life anyway. he had a history of depression and suicide attempts. >> social anxiety, depression. it's controlling me. >> reporter: prosecutor katy rayburn. >> there are flno winners here today. two families have been torn apart and will be affected by this for years to come. >> reporter: michelle carter was 17 when conrad roy died and in essence was tried as an adult, which means she faces up to 20 years in prison. she's out on bail until she's sentenced. for cbs this morning saturday, i'm erin moriarty in taunton, massachusetts. jurors in the bill cosby sexual assault trial will resume deliberations this morning after failing to reach a verdict for a fifth straight day. cosby's lawyers have repeatedly demanded a mistrial. the jurors have told the judge they were deadlocked, but the judge ordered them to keep at it. cosby broke his silence last night, taking time to address
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his supporters when leaving the courthouse in a philadelphia suburb. >> i want to thank the jury for their long days. their honest work individually. i also want to thank the supporters who have been here. >> cosby is accused of drugging and molesting andrea constand, a temple university coach. his attorneys have argued that the encounter was consensual. cosby could face up to 30 years in prison if convicted. for more on the cosby trial, we're joined by legal analyst ricky kleman. good morning. >> good morning. >> 50 hours so far, longer than michael jackson, longer than o.j. how long can it go on for? >> it can go on for as long as it takes, as they say. this judge are a jury come back once and said they were deadlocked. he gave an instruction, we'll talk about that in a second.
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ultimately, he will not interrupt those deliberations. that until they come back again and say they're deadlocked, they can go on and on. if they come back again and say they're deadlocked, at that point in time i think he will declare a mistrial. >> rickey, the order that the judge delivered, he wants the jury to deliver the spencer charge. what is that? >> it's one of the things that defense lawyers hate and prosecutors love. when a jury has been out for a long time and they come in and say that they are hopelessly deadlocked, they cannot reach a verdict, there is a charge, an instruction, that we call in the lawyer business "the dynamite charge." it's often known in many states as the alan charge. what it basically is telling the jury is to go back and deliberate. and i think that the language is it says that while you should not hesitate to re-examine your own views and change your opinion if you're convinced that your opinion is erroneous, do not feel compelled to surrender
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your honest belief as to the weight or effect of the evidence solely because of the opinion of your fellow jurors. >> this is interesting because, i mean, cosby's attorney is basically saying the jury's been asking to compromise their views, and that's why he's calling for a mistrial. >> well what happens usually with the spencer charge or alan charge is that a jury gets it, and then within a couple of hours, they come back with a guilty verdict. i in my own personal experience have never seen a jury after a spencer charge come back with a not guilty verdict, or they come back hours later at dinnertime or after dinner or the following morning and say, look, we really can't reach a verdict. and that's the end of the case. mike mcmonagle, the defense lawyer for mr. cosby is saying, judge, look, i think they think that they can never come back and tell you they can't reach a verdict again. that the only way that they can come in is with a verdict.
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and so they're being held hostage here. and if they had a reasonable doubt as to andrea constand's testimony, on monday night after four hours of deliberation, their duty was to acquit because either they believed her beyond a reasonable doubt or they didn't. >> our in-house legal eagle on judicial watch. thanks for your time as always. >> thank you. a wet father's day weekend is expected for many people as a powerful storm system in the center of the nation moves east. heavy rain and strong winds knocked down trees and flooded streets in the south and southeast nebraska overnight. no significant damage was reported. in northern new mexico, more than 100 people have been evacuated as a wildfire burns across more than 700 acres. at least ten major wildfires are burning in the west and southwest fueled by dry conditions and temperatures over 100 degrees. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the "cape cod times" reports at least nine people were injured last night when a high-speed
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ferry from nantucket struck a jetty in hyannisport, massachusetts. the 48 passengers and nine crew members were stranded on board for hours before they could be rescued by helicopter or boat. rough seas and strong winds hampered the effort. the coast guard is trying to determine why the ferry struck the breakwater. the "los angeles times" reports that oscar-winning director john adelson, who brought the world "rocky" in 1976, and "the karate kid" among other notable films, has died. he was credited for sentimental films often showing an underdog rising to the top. he was 81 years old. "the new york "daily news"" prp reports two pro-trump demonstrators interrupted the performance of "julius caesar." >> this is unacceptable!
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>> get off the stage! >> the woman was arrested and charged with disorderly conduct and trespassing. the other protester was escorted out. the play is criticized for making close associations between the roman dictator and president trump. the performance continued after the interruption. and "rolling stone" reports the boss is taking his act to broadw broadway. bruce springsteen will begin the eight-week run starting in november. springsteen was interested in playing in an intimate setting, and the theater's owners made him an over he could not refuse. >> you think there's going to be any demand for those tickets? >> i know, "thunder road" goes to broadway.
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the flames may be out in that incredible london highrise fire, but they have been replaced by a burning rage. how grief has turn to anger over a disaster that some say came with ample warning. and later, amazon goes shopping, snapping up a retail food giant. how that purchase may one day change the way we get our groceries. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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so, when it's your turnt to do the shopping and you need to get... raspberries for john... strawberries for amy... bananas for mom...wait, what's a jicama? and at these prices, i can make it all happen. take a fresh look at giant's produce prices.
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it's one of the last steps in creating a film but can leave a lasting impression. ahead, how movie music is made. and the south bubway trip t takes riders back in time. a transit line in rome has unearthed so many artifacts the city decided to turn the station into a museum. this is "cbs this morning saturday."
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good morning, everyone i'm jan carabao. it is back to work today for the injury any bill cosby's sexual assault trial, deliberations will enter day number six starting at 9:00 a.m. last night philadelphia born comedian thanked fans and support's like as he left the montgomery county courthouse. cosby is accused of drugging and molesting andrea constand a temple university employee at his home in 2004, cosby maintains encounter was consensual. now to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist matt peterson hicks there, matt. >> good morning, everyone. waking up to dreary conditions across the delaware valley, showers toward the shore and ocean city, atlantic city getting in on that action this morning and we will be seeing showers here before we know it as well with areas of moderate
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rainfall moving through wilmington and back down to woolwich area in new jersey too. temperatures for the mos high 6s around zero seven and they will remain there most of the morning. we will top things out later this afternoon a feeng more likn with the humidity. >> glummy day, thanks, matt. our next update 7:57. see you then, have a good one.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning saturday." coming up in this hour, poised for power. it wasn't long ago that women in japanese society were supposed to be seen and not heard. now some are on the threshold of political power. unimaginable just a decade ago. and imagine the last time baseball saw a sudden surge in home runs. it was linked to a steroid scandal. what's behind the current homer frenzy in ballparks around the nation? we'll take a look. we begin this half hour in london where grief is turning to anger over the highrise apartment fire that killed at least 30 people this week. dozens of people are still miss being, and hundreds are -- missing, and hundreds are homeless after the 24-story
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building caught fire on wednesday morning. >> this morning, outrage is mounting from victims who say there is a lack of information and support. we have latest from london. jonathan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it's been over three days since the fire ravaged this public housing building in one of london's wealthiest neighborhoods. and still officials have yet to answer several key questions. what caused the fire, could it have been prevented, and why aren't people getting the aid they desperately need now? the anger boiled over last night as people stormed kensington and chelsea town hall. >> we want justice! we want justice! >> reporter: at the site of the fire, prime minister theresa may was chased away. protesters blame the government for not doing enough to help the or of community centers, and there's still no coordinated distribution of donated food and clothing. omar was rescued
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om his 14th floor apartment, but his brother, who he thought was right behind him, didn't make it out. >> i said, where are you? floor. i said, why you didn't come? they brought us outside, i thought you were with us. he said, no one brought outside. he said, why youme? he said, why -- i didn't you. >> reporter: residents who survived said they warned the hazards for years. >> how many times have you complained about the safety of the building? >> many times. >> repr:alvez complain good construction tools blocking -- complained about kprukz tools blo construction tools blocking the exits. it was queen elizabeth who met survivors with prince william. they said they would be back.
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yesterday, the prime minister pledged over $6 million for a victims funds, but it isn't easing the concerns of those we spoke with. anthony, they say they just want help and answers. >> thanks. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪ a bold move into brick and mortar. up next, amazon buys one of the nation's largest grocery chains. how the purchase could change the future of food. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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amazon is adding something unexpected to its own shopping cart -- more than 400 locations of the whole foods grocery chain. with amazon looking to transform the way we shop for just about everything, what is the e-commerce giant planning, and could the acquisition change our own future as consumers? >> here to discuss it, cbs news contributor and "wired's" editor-in-chief, nicholas thompson. good morning. >> good morning, anthony. >> what's amazon's strategy? >> so amazon is doing a bunch of things. number one, they're getting into groceries. it's an area where they're lagging, where they haven't completely succeeded, where they're losing on out to walmart. they would like to get in this business. they think there's lots of money there. secondly, they're buying a bunch of distribution centers in affluent urban areas where they can do all kind of things in the future. and three, they're gradually going to shift the way we buy things to us ordering things on our phone, and then we come and pick them up. i think that is their vision for how we do groceries at whole foods and ultimately for lots of other things, too. >> amazon has toyed around with brick and mortar.
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this is a major acquisition, over 460 stores, i think. >> i know. they kind of kick around, they built this, put robots there, they do this. suds suddenly, we're going to buy whole foods, $12 million. >> practically speaking, do you think the inventory changes? >> absolutely. i think amazon is really good at math. amazon is really good at placement. i think the whole foods stores will be transformed. amazon has said, oh, no, we're not going to do anything. whole foods is going to be completely different in two years. >> wow. that's a big deal. >> if you're kroger or costco, what are you thinking? >> you're thinking, oh, my god, i just lost 15% of my market cap because everybody thinks bezos is the smartest person in the world, and he's going to crush me. i'm furious in i'm one of those stores. it's one of the craziest things that's happened. as soon as bezos bought whole foods, the competitors went whoosh. i'd think, okay, i need to think about the future of shopping. i need to get going. i don't know whether it's going to be removing cashiers, saving
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time there, i don't know whether it's allowing customers to pick up groceries themselves, different stacking procedures. i try to move into the future much more quickly. >> also we talk about the demise of brick and mortar. this is a sort of redoubling of the importance of brick and mortar in certain sectors of the american economy. >> yeah. there's no question that brick and mortar matters, and food is really important. you can't order it from a warehouse. it's hard to drop off at your doorstep because chipmunks eat it. the grocery stores are important and quite different from shipping and electronics. bezos wants to own the whole economy, right? >> you think he will? >> i kind of think he will. i think in ten years jeff bezos owns every single thing there is. that's not entirely true -- >> but sort of? >> it's kind of sort of true. >> to that end, space exploration, a newspaper he's bought, now grocery chain. what is -- what's next in this progression? >> and also a reminder that he
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runs the entire internet through amazon web services which was a crazy bet made ten years ago. and he's done well at all of these things. what's next? i mean, it's crazy that he was going to buy -- we were talking about him buying slack, office productivity software. >> right. >> what company in the same league is like, he spent billions on the office productivity software and a grocery store? so i don't have any way of predicting what's next. it will be something. and the difference is that amazon finally has cash. amazon was not profitable. it was basically this stock deal where the stock market bit it up, and they lost money, and everybody kept bidding it up. now they're profitable, they have money so they can start buying all sorts of stuff. it's also possible that he's not going to be good at this. >> possible? probable? i don't know. >> thanks for being here. >> thanks for having me. next, help for heart attack victims coming from above. how drones may bring help in a medical crisis. our "morning rounds" is next. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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time for "morning rounds," our look at the medical news of the week. first up, an issue affecting global health. a large-scale study released this week in the "new england journal of medicine" examined the impact of obesity across the planet. our chief medical correspondent took a closer look. >> reporter: when 31-year-old carlos lazos left the army reserve, it didn't take long for him to gain 70 pounds. >> started eating more fried foods. a lot of fried foods. >> reporter: his lifestyle as a long distance truck driver was putting him on the road to diabetes. he's now dieting and exercising, but his experience is shared by millions across the globe. this week's report found that worldwide in 2015, an estimated 604 million adults and 108 million children were obese. in the u.s., almost 13% of children, the highest rate in the world. the highest in adults was in egypt at about 35%.
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professor azim ajid from imperial college, london, is one of the authors. he says diets high in calories are a major reason, but there's another culprit -- >> many of these countries, there's been quite a change in employment, away from high physical activity jobs like farming or laboring toward more lower active jobs in offices. >> reporter: excess weight secreta accounted for four million deaths worldwide, 45% from cardiovascular disease. it turns out almost 40% of those deaths were in people who were overweight, not obese. >> i think people probably now know that being obese is bad for your health. i think less people know that being overweight is also bad for your health, as well. >> reporter: someone 5'9" weighing 169 to 202 pounds is considered overweight. 203 pounds or more, obese. dr. bruce lee is a global obesity expert at johns hopkins university. >> the health effects include different types of chronic diseases like type 2 diabetes,
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heart disease, stroke, many different cancers are associated with increased weight or being overweight or obese. >> john, what do we do about this? >> well, there are measures that you can do as an individual. and then what can you do as society? this is a huge problem, and i think you do need societal steps, systemic changes. individual, we all try -- it's one of the toughest things in the world to do. i'm not saying there's not a role for that, but it's tough and clearly not successful. as a society, there have been efforts in areas like albert lee, minnesota, where everybody gets together and says let's change the community. let's put in more walking paths. let's go to the cafeterias and put in better food. let's go to the chefs and people who own the restaurants and put better things on the menus. they've had success. you're trying to create an atmosphere, an environment, where you trip over healthy behavior. you don't have to make choices all the time. >> right. >> and then there's also -- i interviewed michelle obama a while back about the whole
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business about selling junk food to kids. and it's tough. what she said made since, she said they want to sell you their stuff. if we don't buy their stuff that's junk, then maybe they'll start selling us stuff that's healthy. >> yeah. >> our next topic is somewhat related to the previous discussion, cardiovascular health. specifically, sits treatment wih w prescription drugs. a review by the "european heart journal" looked at the gender differences when it comes to the use and prescription of cardiovascular drugs. doctor, what did we learn about the gender differences when it comes to these drugs? >> first of all, to put it in context, the reason this is important is a lot of the research on drugs, about how it gets absorbed, what effect it has, has been on predominantly males, including even on male animals, rats, in the laboratory. we don't know enough, and we've known this for years, dweents know enough about -- we don't know enough about women and minorities. it's basically done in homogeneous populations. you look at a pill.
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we know that women are obviously different from men on the outside. they're different on the inside. >> yes, we are. >> yes, you are. and that's good. viva la difference. but you have to understand the difference. you take a pill, you swallow it. gastric acid is lower in women than in men. and there are other factors that make it so the absorption is different. then you think about how does it get distributed throughout the body. women have a higher percentage of body fat. they tend to be smaller, have less blood volume and plasma. the way it's distributed throughout the body is different. then you get to the target area, the cell itself, where the medicine is taking effect. there are differences there, too. >> even a cellular differences. >> hormones and, by the way, throughout the menstrual cycle the hormones change, and in pregnancy. something you may be -- >> aware of. >> after menopause. there are different areas. and finally, how quickly does the body get rid of the medication, how does it metabolize it in the liver, excrete it in the kidneys. that has a difference by sex
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also. >> wow. okay. the review also looked at the difference in treatment. in treatment. what does it find there? >> we've known this, too. we tend to under treat women when it comes to cardiovascular disease. we do less prevention, less preventive medicines. when they need medicines for treatment, we tend to under do that. when they need procedures, we under do that. and we know there's been a big education push to teach people that women can have atypical symptoms when it comes to heart disease. they don't have to have the crushing chest pain. they can have nausea, fatigue, and things like that. >> doc, short of getting more female lab rats, what do we do to improve our understanding of the gender differences? >> we do need to have more female drug rats, and we need more women in these trials. the nih -- you have to give them credit. they've made a big push for this. it's mandated by law that they include more women in these studies, have more diversity. and they're trying to do that. you include them in the trials, and in addition, you have to
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think about how you report it out. when you report it out, you can't just say here's the result, you have to break it down by gender and hopefully -- >> right. >> in subgroups to say this is what happens with women, minorities, et cetera, et cetera. we still have a long way to go. >> all right. finally, having access to lifesaving technology and quickly. we've covered drones that can be used to transport blood. that's not the only possible use for them. a recent research letter in the "journal of the american medical medical association" looked at the use of drones in transporting defibrillators. >> the trials were conducted in sweden. the average time from dispatch to delivery with a drone was five minutes and 21 seconds compared to 22 minutes with a traditional ems. the authors note this is a preliminary study, and more test flights need to be conducted. that is a dramatic difference in time. >> it's a crucial difference because survival after cardiac arrest goes down by about 10% for every minute of delay which
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means by ten minutes, it's tough to get revived with a shock. if you get it quickly enough, then you can save somebody's life. by 22 minutes, it's too late. >> drones could save your life. fascinating conversation as always. thanks for your time. solving a major league mystery. just ahead, a spike in home runs has been thrilling baseball fans at ballparks around the nation. what's behind the power surge? we'll look at the latest theories. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ i can't keep up with our dearweekly tee times.worry but i've been taking osteo bi flex ease. it's 80% smaller, but just as effective at supporting
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i am totally blind. and non-24 can make me show up too early... or too late. or make me feel like i'm not really "there." talk to your doctor, and call 844-234-2424. there it goes! >> it's become the summer of the homer. >> got a fastball! and bye-bye, baby! >> major league baseball players are going deep this year at a
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record pace. [ cheers ] >> liner to right field! home run! >> so far this season, they've hit more than 2,400 home runs, putting them on a pace to hit more than 6,000 balls out of the park by season's end. that would crush the all-time record for homers in a season set in 2000, an era when some of baseball's biggest sluggers either admitted to or were accused of using performance-enhancing drugs. >> that ball's hammered deep to left center field. this ball is heading toward the upper deck -- almost into the third deck! >> reporter: what's behind this year's power surge? ben limberg researched and wrote about the trend for "the ringer." >> you have an influx of good, young, power hitters into the league. you have slightly warmer temperatures, of course. there are pitchers throwing a little bit harder. >> reporter: but lindberg thinks
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the reason for long balls is the ball itself. >> a small change in the construction of the ball, whether its size and weight, or the height of the seams. the ball doesn't seem to have changed so much that it exceeds the boundaries it's supposed to exceed, but it seems to have changed relative to where it was a few years ago. >> reporter: major league baseball hasn't acknowledged any change to game balls. >> fowler a drive -- >> it's likely the league is happy with the number of them ending up in the seats. >> really deep -- see ya! >> i needed one of those balls when i was playing little league. >> i bet the fans are happy with it, too. >> i'm sure. >> you know, you do wonder. >> all right. coming up next, imagine "star wars" without its thrilling symphonic score or "titanic" missing those romantic melodies. ahead, we'll look at the power of movie music and the seldom-seen process of creating it. for some of you, your local news is next. the rest, stick around. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪
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good morning, everyone i'm jan carabao, police are investigating an overnight hit /run in philadelphia's logan section. crash happened just after 2:00 y avenue and 13th street, officers say a car hit a man and then drove away, victim was taken to the hospital, no word yet on a suspect. now to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist matt peterson, hi there, matt. it is a dreary, foggy, at times rainy start to our saturday across the delaware valley. taking a look at rehoboth beach a few people braving elements but foggy start to the day, down at the beach. our storm scan showing showers , a little bit of moderate rainfall moving toward philadelphia area. outside philadelphia take umbrella with you but spotty
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showers later this afternoon. we are at 70 degrees here in philadelphia, looking at 60's across the region so it is a warm, muggy start to the day, we will be getting on to 86 degrees to day, and add in the humidity we will be closer to 90, jan. >> thank you. our next update is at 8:27 see you then.
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♪ welcome to "cbs this morning saturday," i'm anthony mason with alex wagner. coming up this hour, president trump reverses the obama administration's historic diplomatic opening with cuba and plans to restrict business and travel to the island. then, digging a new subway line in rome and finding ancient works of art. how a subway station is now doubling as a museum. and later, the critically acclaimed seattle band fleet foxes performs from its new album in a special saturday session. that's ahead. we begin with our top story this hour -- a search is still on for seven crew members missing from the u.s. navy destroyer "uss fitzgerald" after a collision at sea.
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the accident happened more than 50 miles southwest of yoka suka, japan. >> it limped into port after suffering extensive damage and taking on water. it was hit by a much larger container ship. three crew members were injured including the ship's captain. president trump is attacking the justice department's investigation of possible ties between the trump campaign and russia during the u.s. presidential election. mr. trump on friday questioned the integrity of deputy attorney general rod rosenstein who was supervising the investigation. errol barnett's in the washington newsroom with the latest. errol, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is a time of heightened tension between the president and justice department. on friday, the president acknowledged that he is being investigated for firing the fbi director, he says by the person who told him to fire the fbi director. he again called ongoing probes
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witch-hunts. it seems the criticism is aimed at deputy attorney general rosrorod ros rosenstein appointed the special counsel after jeff sessions recused himself and the president fired james comey. the president initially praised the move, but his criticisms have concerned many members of ongress that mr. trump might dismiss rosenstein, as well. at the very least, mr. trump is applying pressure on the department of justice. the agency says there are no plans for rosenstein to recuse himself from the ongoing russia investigation. separately, trump associates are lawyering up. vice president mike pence hired a personal lawyer, calling it very routine. the president's personal counsel, michael cohen, appointed his own attorney. alex? >> errol barnett in our washington newsroom. thanks, errol. president trump is revising the obama administration's historic renewal of rlitt havan
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friday, mr. trump announced te restrictions on travel and business deals with cuba. presid u.s. would begin normalizing relations with the island nation.s th cuba in 1961 after fidel castro seized power. president trump described the obama agreement as a one-sided deal. >> we will be ready, willing, and able to come to the table to negotiate that much better deal for cubans, for americans, much better deal. and a deal that's fair. a deal that's fair. [ cheers ] >> despite the new restrictions, the u.s. will maintain diplomatic ties with cuba. cuban president castro accused mr. trump of engaging in hostile rhetoric but said he would be willing to continue talking with the u.s. for more, we're joined from our washington bureau by urie freedman, a staff writer for "the atlantic" covering global affairs and u.s. foreign policy. good morning.
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>> good morning. >> how much of a departure is this from the obama administration policy? >> so as a substantive matter, it's only a halfway departure. trump described it as a cancelation of obama's policy, but that's overstating the case a little bit. we're still going to maintain diplomatic relations. we're still going to have embassies. cuban americans and americans are still going to be able to travel. the biggest changes that r twofold. first, we will no longer be able to do transactions with guyasa-affiliated companies. it's a conglomerate with its arms in many sectors of the economy. the trump administration wants to cut that off so the military isn't enriched. secondly, the obama administration allowed a lot of people-to-people exchanges. it could mean that you could travel to cuba on your own. as long as you said this is -- you were going to meet cuban people, it was going to be broadly educational, you can make your own trip to cuba. that's going to be rolled back now, and there's going to be more of -- of forcing americans to have to go with tour trips.
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so those are the two big changes. now, with that, there's also a larger kind of strategic shift. at the past decades of u.s./cuba policy and said it hasn't ro re place. they've tried to move to more of a policy of let's have more s a maybe that will change things. the trump administration is really to a decades' old u.s. policy of saying, no, we're going to e here, and that's the best way to force change and political and economic change in cuba. so that is a broer change that is broader than the substantive changes. >> greeted with open arms in cuba. the president in the united states would like to see a series of democratic reforms i. how much leverage does he have at this point with the castro has some leverage because the castro government has been interested in economic reforms. they know the economy isn't working for cubans. there's a high rate of unemployment. and so i they can force
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certain economic changes. more private sector reforms and those kind okfhere's a lot less leverage is politically. ng to change the want free and g cuban embargo in our policies until they have kind of almost fullull capitalism. there, i think that's a much harder ask. the u.s. administration's been asking that for decades, and it hasn't worked. and there's one reason why which a cuban dissident once told me which is that the castro regime is not interested in committing suicide. they know that if they allow free and fair elections they're going to lose. more than half the population wants a change in the political system in cuba. that's where i think the trump administration's probably going to fall short just like past administrations have, as well. >> could get whiplash from all the changes. uri freedman with "the atlantic" in our washington bureau, thanks. tomorrow on "face the nation," john dickerson's guests will include marco rubio and bernie sanders. today's celebration.
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queen elizabeth's 91st birthday is a bit somber amid the terror attacks in england and a deadly hi hig hig high-rise fire. she and prince philip honored the victims before the procession. three teenage members ofart cadet program are in hot water for apparently taking their work home with them. they were arrested for allegedly stealing three police cruisers. jamie yuccas has the story. >> reporter: a pair of high-speed pursuits ended with two stolen black-and-white police cruisers, crashed on the streets of los angeles wednesda boys, ages 15 and 17. officers were surprised to discover the teenagers were part of the los angeles police department's cadet program. >> it appears at this point that they accessed our inventory system, logged in under a sergeant's name who they knew that was on vacation, and
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impersonated him to -- to cover their use of reporter: shortly r arrest, one of the teenagers confessed that a third squad car had been stolen. police found it a precinct and arrested a 16-year-old female. >> we do daily inventories of equipment. you know, obviously didn't work in this case. the lapd cadet program has a tremendous impact on the lives of our youth. >> reporter: recruitment video for the cadet academy shows a leadership program for 13 to 20-year-olds, providing life skills and character development. >> we're focused on creating successful young adults to go out and be productive citizens which ultimately is going to reduce crime. >> reporter: about 2,300 teens are enrolled in the program. police chief charlie beck has called for a full review. also recovered were two tasers and a bulletproof vest. the investigation continues to determine just when the police property went missing. for "cbs this morning saturday,"
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jamie jamie yuccas, los angeles. >> if you're a cadet, maybe don't go joyriding with a police vehicle. >> fairly obvious. >> is that in the manual? one would think it is. in japan, traditions are like glass ceilings, they can be hard to break. up next, see how a new generation of leaders is poised to make history in a land of the rising sun. and later, uncovering history under ground. how subway stops are becoming museums in rome. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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japan is a world power whose decisions have a profound influence around the world, but it's also a society bound by tradition. with that, change can come very slowly. >> that includes opportunities for women in politics and in government. lately there's been a shakeup of the old order. we have the story from tokyo. my way of thinking is quite different from the previous governor's. at least i'm not chauvinistic. >> reporter: as tokyo's first female governor, kowicki is used to breaking glass ceilings. japanese politics have long been dominated by men, and some are hostile to change. a former governor said, "we can't leave tokyo to a woman who
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carri wears too much make-up." what did you think when you heard that? >> translator: unfortunately in japan, men still look down on women. i want to change that, but i should thank the governor, his comment gave me more female votes. [ applause ] >> reporter: since taking office in august, she's battled government corruption and financial waste including cost overruns from tokyo's 2020 olympics. that drive made her popular with voters and unpopular amongst her city hall colleagues resistant to change. [ cheers ] but her biggest challenge, she says, is getting more women into positions of power. "if we can show that female leadership in politics and society can make a difference, she told us, i think that will encourage more women to get into politics." japan ranks 164th out of 193 countries in terms of women in parliament. last among the group of seven industrialized nations. women make up less than 10% of japan's lower house compared to
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19% in the u.s. house of representatives. but there are signs of a shift. in the last year, three women rose to positions that traditionally paved the way to the prime minister's office, including kowicki, the defense minister, and the leader of japan's main opposition party, redho marata. why is the gender gap so long? "japan has long operated under the idea that men work outside the home and women in the home," she told us. "we need choices." a former model, she doesn't mind standing out in a sea of suited men. "there are few women who aspire to political leadership here," she said. "all i can do is try to change the system for the next generation." that change will likely come slowly. the japanese government will fall far short of its goal to fill 30% of management roles with women by 2020.
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still, for pioneers like kowicki, it's a start. it's like the japanese baseball player, ichiro suzuki, who battled 3,000 hits, she told us. "instead of home runs, i want to rack up 3,000 hits and succeed through steady, patient efforts." for "cbs this morning saturday," adriana diaz, tokyo. the u.s., it should be noted, ranks 104th out of 190 in terms of female representation. >> yeah, we're not doing much better. >> we've got work to do. >> we do. all right. hearing just a few bars of our favorite movie music can transport us right back to the big screen. up next, a rare behind-the-scenes look at how movie scores are made with a composer and the creator of a new documentary. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪
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♪ classic films like "jaws," "lawrence of arabia," -- ♪ "gone with the wind" -- >> what should i do? >> frankly my dear, i don't give a damn. ♪ >> and the original "star wars" -- ♪ -- all have one thing in common -- unforgettable scores.
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♪ the music specifically written by composers to enhance the film's dramatic and emotional impact. a great score can move the story and the audience. ♪ now there's a new documentary that explores the creative process behind this often overlooked aspect of moviemaking. it's titled, simply enough, "score." ♪ >> the drum set were uniquely recorded for "mad max." ♪ >> if i make a track, it has to give me goosebumps myself. i don'tarrogant, but if it doesn't hit me in the stomach as being a great piece of music, i cannot expect the audience, anybody out there, to have a feeling that hits the
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stomach. >> i have goosebumps myself. >> yeah. schrader is writer and director and is joined by "battlestar galactical" and "the walking dead" and "ten cloverfield lane." gents, good morning to you both. >> good morning. >> i do have chills -- >> can we watch more clips? i could do that -- >> in your mind, what's the difference between a good film score and a bad equipment store? >> i think everything that we saw is a perfect example of i think a good film score creates a piece of our culture that we all share. it's a piece of music that all recognize as having value. and as far as a bad film score, i think it's anything that fails to connect with the audience. the role of a film score is to make real those emotions that we want to feel when we -- >> like winning up those stairs in "rocky." >> to elevate all of that, as well, in the process. >> how important is it to the success of a film?
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the film >> boy, a great film score, i don't know if it can save a movie kplecompletely, but it ca make a very good story great. unforgettab unforgettable. "jurassic park" is a great example. an unforgettable theme that gets stuck in your head, and you love it for the whole film. it's powerful. it works well in the scenes. ♪ and it can live outside of the film even for years and years afterwards. >> given all that a score adds to a film, how competitive is the film scoring business? >> it's an interesting question because in one way it is competitive. there's a certain number of films made and a certain number of composers that sort of are able to feed that ecosystem. but we also live in an era where there's so much content that needs music. >> right. >> streaming shows, web series, indys, features. there's so much music that needs to be made. when young composers ask, like, how do i get in? i almost say, well, how do you not get in? there's so much work that needs to be done. >> and you were saying, you wanted to do this since you were
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5 years old. >> i did. when i was a kid, i saw "back to the future," when i was 5. i made my mom take me a second time and had a fisher-price tape recorder. and i held it up to the screen because i was like, bum, bum, bum, ba-da bum, bum, bum. what is this? i was totaling pirating the score. then i found out you could buy a thing called a soundtrack, listen to the music. i think from there i was doomed to -- this is my life direction, you know. >> what's the process like for you? >> well, the process is really interesting because filmmakers will bring projects in various stages of development. sometimes the script, other times the finished movie. then we talk about what you want the audience to feel. my mentor, elmer bernstein, said that ultimately that's the only question you ever need to ask a filmmaker. you don't need to ask do you like strings, on, bo oboes, whau want the audience to feel? once you know that, whether you want the audience to feel
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terror, suspense, confusion, bittersweet tragedy, all of these translate into something you tell your musicians, okay, the filmmaker wants this, so we're going to do this. >> this must be an incredibly difficult decision for the director. i imagine in directors aren't sure what they want sometimes. >> yeah, a lot of times directors aren't that articulate with music and how to explain it. some composers joked, you have to be like a therapist with the director. you know -- >> that's not a joke, man. they're not joking. >> you have to have this emotional language, find this common ground, and be able to kind of explore the edges of that in -- in, you know, films, especially big ones like "lord of the rings" and "the hobbit," and themes that go on for sometimes a series of films. you have to be on the same page. >> but movies change through the production process. do you wait until they're done to begin scoring? >> i like to. i was on a film called "ten gloverfield lane," produced by j.j. abrams. almost two years before the movie came out.
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i thought about what's it going to sounds like, what are the different themes going to be. ultimately when i saw the movie, i took a look at john goodman and his imposing presence. it's like -- now i'm hearing ideas. film tells e seems so you, a film tells you what it means. >> right. >> it has to exist in order to tell you that. >> somes you think it needs and the director think it needs probably aren't always saguess. >> the can be different. that's part of the job, getting on the same page with filmmaker. it's their job to be able to articulate something.ble to interpret what they're saying. a lot of times you understand the meaning behind what they are telling with the film. >> thank you very much. >> the score is available in on itunes.ters and is available the movie is in the city of rome, you can find history all around you and, as it tven beneath your feet. find out how the construction of
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a new subway good morning, i'm jan carabao. there is finally a contract agreement between the philadelphia school district and its largest teachers union negotiators for both side have agreed to the terms of the new contract that runs through august 2020. details of that agreement have not been released, ratification vote is set for monday night, teachers have been working crowd a contract for more than four years. now to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist matt peterson, hi there, matt. >> good morning everyone. it has been a dreary, foggy, just not a great start to our saturday and we will be watching for pop up showers and maybe isolated rump of thunder throughout the day time hours today as well were not a whole lot of sunshine. our future weather lots of green and yellow on there with
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lots of cloud cover too for us here on our saturday. for our high temperature we will get up to 86 degrees this afternoon, when you add in humidity it will feel like up near 90. later this afternoon and tonight we will stay warm with overnight low of 73. >> thank you, matt. our next update 8:57. see you then. have a great day.
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you have to dig deep to build a modern subway line, and when you do that in the eternal city of rome, you can uncover a whole lot of history. >> that's what happened during a recent construction project. and the treasures unearth read turning a metro station into a museum. seth doa n hn has the story. it was quite elaborate. >> yes. >> reporter: a breathtaking array of artifacts from ancient rome including coins and jewelry. >> they would use these bone objects as pens. >> yes, pens. >> reporter: and almost as impressive as what's in the collection is where it's on display -- a metro station which doubles as a museum. >> this is not your typical
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subway station. >> no. >> reporter: all of these found where the subway station was. >> yes. >> reporter: incredible. anna julianna fabiani led a team that unearthed the treasures during the excavation of the sangiomani metro stop which will open to the public this fall. how many objects did you find while excavating the station? >> more than 8,000 cases. >> reporter: 8,000 cases of objects? >> only in this station. >> reporter: only from here? >> yes. >> reporter: the extension of rome's metro line c has been plagued by delays and soaring costs. this station alone was around $60 million. rome is unique. it's also pretty difficult place to build a subway. you encounter an awful lot. >> it is very difficult because everywhere in rome you find something. it has been -- >> reporter: francesco prosperetti is rome's archaeological superintendent.
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you were the one who gave this the green light. >> yes, i decided to start an experiment which was never tried before. to transform a station into something between a museum and a museum of the ancient environment. >> reporter: this is a trip on the metro, but it is also a journey through time. as rome developed, the city was built on top of itself layer after layer, and this wall marks that. right now, we're heading deep down toward the imperial period around 2,000 years ago. that's where the team unearthed an elaborate irrigation system of aqueducts and pipes for pressurized water. >> why they made it so sophisticated system? because they were producing a luxury product. the pitchers. >> reporter: they uncovered pots used for seedlings and preserved deep underground, tree roots and petrified peach pits.
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prosperetti calls this glimpse of an ancient agricultural landscape extraordinary. italians have a reputation for being late. you're going to make them even later as they stop to look at all of this in the subway. >> well, i hope that the trains will be more cultural. >> reporter: what's a few minutes anyway when compared to thousands of years of history? for "cbs this morning saturday," i'm seth doa n in rome. >> wow. so cool. wouldn't you love to be rome's archaeological director? >> sign me up. take the escalator to the imperial level. >> 8,000 cases in one
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an inventive twist on asian cuisine is up next on "the dish." that is the what our chef is known for and his expanding empire of restaurants. we'll sample some of his favorites coming up next. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ hey scout, what's eating you? fleas, ticks and mosquitoes. got any ideas? not all products work the same. my owner gives me k9 advantix ii. it kills all three through contact. no biting required. so they don't have to bite? that's right. no biting required. k9 advantix ii. wise choice. ♪ the sun'll come out for people with heart failure, tomorrow is not a given. but entresto is a medicine that helps make more tomorrows possible. ♪ tomorrow, tomorrow... ♪ i love ya, tomorrow in the largest heart failure study ever, entresto helped more people stay alive
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♪ we cut the legs off this morning on "the dish," dale taldyay, proud son of filipino immigrants. his chicago childhood was just like any kid's except in the kitchen. he learned to cook at his mother's side including special dishes from the family's homeland. >> after graduating from the culinary institute of america, he began his career in chicago and later moved to new york working in some of the city's top kitchens. in 2012, he and his partners formed three kings restaurant group, opening their first restaurant, talday, in brooklyn. now the group includes seven venues with more on the way. rice and gold and green lady, slated to open in new york later this summer. chef, welcome to "the dish." good morning. >> thanks for having me. >> tell me what's on this table. it looks fantastic.
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>> this is some of my favorite foods to eat. dungeonies crab stir-fried with onions, ginger. clams with black beans. we're doing watercress cooked in adobo. rice with anchovies, tomato salad -- >> beautiful. >> for dessert, shaved ice with captain crunch and mangos and -- >> captain crunch? >> yes. >> that old filipino statementlstatement le? -- staple? >> yes. >> the captain crunch brings to -- it's asian american, but more than just that, right? >> yeah. you know, i'm filipino, but i was raised in chicago. now live in new jersey but from brooklyn. so i think my food is inspired by just the life, my walk, everything you go across on a day-to-day basis. for me, this cereal is the opposite of what my parents would give me for breakfast. >> this is interesting. even though you grew up obviously with filipino influences, you craved the forbidden as a child, did you
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not? american fast food? >> as we all do. >> of course. you know, my parents -- you know, mom, i want to go mcdonald's. no, there's food at the house. so as i grew up, even that urge for fast food or, you know, what i never was able to have has influenced my cooking today. >> you took the spatula into your own hands. your mom would say no, and you basically started making the pancakes on your own. >> yeah. you know, i say that that's where my first dish came from. you know, my mom had a beautiful fishhead stew now that if my mom made it now, i'm loving it. as like an 8, 9-year-old kid, i saw this dish and was like, i am not eating that. i want apple pancakes. my poor mother, r.n., works the graveyard shift, takes care of three kids and my father. she said, "you want pancakes, make them yourself." i took the box, this can't be that hard, made them myself. >> boom. a career is born. >> at 17, you go to the culinary institute of america. >> yes. >> your first job when you get out is at the outback
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steakhouse? >> correct. outback steakhouse. >> how was your bloomin' onion? >> i wish i offiwas on that sta. they were like, you're from the culinary institute of america, you can grill a piece of meat? a poor assumption, my friend. >> you rose from the humble beginnings of the outbreak steakhouse, much respect to outback steakhouse, cooking with jorge vongrishen. >> answered a cold-call ad -- >> you did not do well at the audition, however? >> no. i was new to the industry. so here's a basket of ingredients, now cook something. and i fell on my face. >> wow. >> but i think, you know, god bless the chefs there, jeff dosenthal -- shout out -- he apparently saw something. >> what was more intimidating -- opening your first restaurant or expanding on the kind of scale you're talking about now? >> my first restaurant for sure. taldy brooklyn has and always will be my heart.
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you know, when you haven't opened a restaurant before and when you realize you have to open that restaurant because there is no more money left in the bank account -- when are you opening? today because there's no more money in the account. we cannot pay anymore money -- >> is this the bloomin' onion station? >> correct. going back to that. >> it's met great success. >> worked out very well. >> thank you. >> chef, as i ask you to sign this dish as is custom, if you could share this feast with any figure past or present, who would you share it with? >> you know, i would say obviously my parents, i love them to death. they've supported me through thick and thin. but also it's the easy one to say, but martin luther king jr. >> wow. >> i think this nation can use a lot of his words. it would help. >> good choice. >> excellent choice. >> thank you. >> he'd be a great dinner companion. chef dale taldy, thank you. for more, head to
8:42 am up next in our "saturday session," fleet foxes. after a six-year break, the critically acclaimed band is back. hear them perform from their haley anticipated third -- highly anticipated third record which was just released yesterday. this is "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ listen up, heart disease.) you too, unnecessary er visits. and hey, unmanaged depression, don't get too comfortable. we're talking to you, cost inefficiencies and data without insights. and fragmented care- stop getting in the way of patient recovery and pay attention. every single one of you is on our list. for those who won't rest until the world is healthier, neither will we. optum. how well gets done. i am totally blind. and non-24 can throw my days and nights out of sync, keeping me from the things i love to do. talk to your doctor, and call 844-214-2424.
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all that -- >> and that you will matters. >> i'm saying this. >> all that -- >> and all that matters. >> on cbs morning. >> all that -- >> and all that matters on "cbs this morning." ♪ starring in our "saturday sessions" this morning, fleet foxes. formed in seattle back in 2006, the "times of london" calls them one of the most original bands of the century. the band experienced worldwide success after two impressive albums, years of tour, and even an appearance on "saturday night live." they took a break in 2012 and are now back with one of the most anticipated albums of the year. >> "crackup" was released just yesterday. "rolling stone" calls it
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dazzling, and "pitchfork" calls it complex and compelling. for a special performance at electric lady studios in new york, here are fleet foxes with "3rd of may." ♪ i was half here half there ♪ as we stood congregated at the firing line ♪ ♪ and i headed
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to the call to the new domain ♪ ♪ as you're sudden lly all the same ♪ ♪ oh but i can hear you loud in the center aren't we made to be crowded together like leaves ♪ ♪ ooh ♪ was i too slow did you change overnight ♪
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♪ second son p for the second time ♪ ♪ can i be light and free if i lead you through the fury will you call to me ♪ ♪ and is all that i might owe you carved on ivory ♪ ♪ but all will fade all i say
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all i needed ♪ ♪ is a flash in the eye i wouldn't deny all receded ♪ ♪ life unfolds in pools of gold i am only owe this shape if i make the line to hold ♪ ♪ to be held within one's self is deathlike oh i know ♪ ♪ but all will be for mine and me as we make it ♪ ♪ and the size of the fray can't take it away
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they won't make it ♪ >> more music from fleet foxes ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family, so feed them like family with blue. ♪ wearing powerful sunscreen? yes! neutrogena® ultra sheer. no other sunscreen works better or feels so good. clinically proven helioplex® provides unbeatable uva/uvb protection to help prevent early skin aging and skin cancer all with a clean light feel.
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♪ i forgot where i came from in the land between right and wrong was so fine ♪ ♪ and i thought the highway loved me but she beat me like a drum ♪ thanks for joining us this morning. happy father's day! >> don't mind if i do. we leave you now with more music from fleet foxes from electric lady studios here in new york. this is "fool's errand." ♪ i knew you fine sight dream of mine ♪
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♪ but i know my eyes they've often lied ♪ ♪ and i move like blood like fire and flood ♪ ♪ despite you ♪ ooh oohooh ♪ ♪ blind love couldn't win as the facts all came in ♪ ♪ but i know i'll again chase after wind ♪ ♪ what have i got if not a thought ♪ ♪ i knew oh i knew i knew ♪ ♪ it was a fool's errand
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waiting for a sign ♪ ♪ but i can't leave until the sight comes to mind a fool's errand ♪ ♪ life will repeat vision i see ♪ ♪ the mouth and the teeth that's fine with me ♪ ♪ what have i got if not a thought ♪ ♪ i knew i knew
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i knew ♪ ♪ it was a fool's errand waiting for a sign ♪ ♪ but i can't leave until the sign comes to mind a fool's errand ♪ ♪ but i can make it through i was thin and i saw all life in you ♪ ♪ a fool's errand
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good morning, everyone i'm jan carabao. in just a few minutes now jurors in the bill cosby sexual assault trial will meet again for day six of the deliberations. the jury is still dead locked after deliberating for more than 50 hours this week. last night cosby gave his first media statement since trial started and thanked supporters and urged them to remain calm, comedian could spend the rest of his life in jail if convicted. now to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist matt peterson, hi there, matt. >> good morning everyone waking up to foggy, dreary but warm conditions, cross the delaware valley if are on this saturday. a few showers out there. no thunder just yet but we have a chance for pop up thunderstorm this afternoon,
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storm scan three is showing that light rainfall continuing to move, through philadelphia area, mostly at this point is north of philadelphia. there are warm temperatures already in the low 70's for many, and we will be getting up to a high temperature of 86 and then 90 from sunday and monday, jan. >> matt, thank you. that is it for "eyewitness news" this morning, following us on our web site at cbs i'm jan carabao, have a great
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miss hoffman gets us there safe every time. to make a good school day. te mrs. migliaccio teaches us all about fractions - and haikus - and the erie canal! miss reeves makes us sound amazing. and miss santoro always takes time to see how we're doing. miss simpkins keeps our school looking great. recess wouldn't be recess without miss basile. and mrs. mccarthy always has tons of good books to read. which makes for a pretty good day at school. ♪
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narrator: today on lucky dog, a terrier mix from the streets must learn to embrace her feminine side. brandon: you look spoiled already. narrator: but some of that street confidence just might pay off in her new home. libbie: penny lane is 6 years old. she kind of has that separation anxiety. brandon: separation anxiety is a common issue for a lot of dogs and one of the best ways of solving it is to add another dog in the mix. but their personalities have to be just right for each other. brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope.


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