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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 24, 2017 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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call real quick. let them know what's going on, see if they're okay. >> this corks again, potentially be dangerous situation, as well. >> matt, i'm wondering; this is the same system that came up with cindy, or is this something totally different? >> so this is actually this is the renmant of what was tropical storm cindy. it came up through the gulf of mexico, as we all know, flooding along the gulf coast. unfortunately, one fatality, small boy, ended up having his life taken unfortunately with this, and then as the low continued to track inland it, weakens, but this is the renmant of what was tropical storm cindy. so, again, that's why we have so much moisture with this, usually we get a line of thunderstorms, that fire up along the cold front. they come in, wham, bamm, we've been so hot, so humid, our atmosphere was ripe for the potential for some
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stronger storms, that's kind of what happened. even though the front, triggering mechanism, little to the westville, we still had enough energy because of the renmant of tropical storm cindy, that still had enough energy that it was able to continue to give us the threat for bad weather. >> all right, want to remind our viewers, it is now 7:01. we're staying here on "eyewitness news," cbs-3, with storm coverage, because we have couple of tornado warnings in our viewing area, specifically, in south and central new jersey, trying to give matt a couple every minute to pull up the latest information because it is 7:00. and according to the national weather service, one alert was set to expire at this time, so matt, what's the latest as far as the tornado warning in south jersey? >> that one has expired, national weather service has allowed that tornado warning to expire, good news, now, they've not issued a severe thunderstorm warning on the back ends that far tornado warning. now, that doesn't mean that we're still not looking at very strong winds it, doesn't mean that we're not still looking at very heavy
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downpours, with thunder and lightning. what it means is that we are, for the time being, below severe criteria, which is winds that are gusting to around 60 to 65 miles an hour. and we're not looking at any kinds of hail or anything like that, still below severe criteria, still strong line every thunderstorms tracking now, through central new jersey, and again, even without the tornado warning, and even without a severe thunderstorm warning, still, need to be careful. you still need to be worried about the potential for, again, those strong gusty winds, to cause some issues, even without the warnings out there. >> you see that striking line there, still moving through our region, with the orange and the yellow and the green. and you have the red box, in central and north jersey, let's talk about that. >> still our tornado warning for mercer county as well as other part of north central new jersey, again, mercer county, middlesex and monmouth
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counties, for just about another 13, 12, 13 minutes or so, until 7:15. right now, have not gotten any new information on this. if they are planning to let it expire, if they're going, the national weather service, if they'll continue this warning, past 7:15. i think what they're going to do, they'll continue to assess this, and once we get through maybe about 7:05, so we have about ten minute left of the warning, start to decide if they'll let it expire or let it continue beyond 7:15, we zoom back, getting right around the manalapan area, where we looked at the velocity image, a tool, i like to use when we have these kinds of situations we tend to look at this to see where that rotation is, where the potential is for a storm to form, where a tornado could possibly form. and again, we are still seeing that relatively strong
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rotation, a little bit after area right around the manalapan area. and then also ' weed head just to the east, see freehold, see yorktown, marlboro, there is also another area in there where we are seeing a little bit of rotation, on the radar. so those are two spots that the national weather service i'm insuring is monitoring to keep an eye on to make sure those do not potentially form any kind of rotating storm, again, right now, this tornado warning much like the one that was in south jersey, was radar indicated. there is nothing necessarily on the ground right now, but they're taking necessary precautions, and telling everyone that there is the potential. >> matt, so talk about the conditions that are out there, when this type of warning is issued. obviously you think tornado, high winds, heavy rain. any hail? you said earlier no report of hail or anything like. that but what are we seeing out there likely? >> with this kind of system again, we could potentially see marginal size hail. there is the potential for
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some small hail to develop within these kind of storms. usually hail is a factor when we are thinking about tornados, and tornado warnings, because there is such strong upward motion within the clouds. it tends to holdup, those ice particles, allows them to grow larger and larger. that's when we have, when you talk about the storms out in the midwest, there are the strong thunderstorms that produce the huge tornados, there is usually large hail, associated with it, right now, while we do have a potential anyway for hail to develop, because we are in a severe thunderstorm situation, the biggest threat with this is still going to be strong winds. >> okay, let's talk about now exactly what we're seeing as far as on storm scan3. is this a fast moving storm? you mentioned 45 miles an hour.
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comparatively speak something this fast. >> put it in perspective when driving 45 miles per hour in your car how much grounds you can cover in a very short amount of time. you know, obviously, you know, you can make it from one spot to the next in a instant. so the same can be said for this line every thunderstorms as it tracks eastward at 45 miles an hour. it is going to be moving very quickly. it will kind of come in, it will give you the heavy downpours it, will give you the strong gusty winds. and then it is going to be gone. most likely in a five, ten, maybe 15 minute span. this is not going to be a thunderstorm through, hit you, and be gone. that's like when you're seeing something until 7:00 czars so for just again about another nine, eight, nine minute, for mercer, monmouth, sussex counties, or, excuse me,
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monmouth, middlesex counties, that's why you need to be in your safe space. if you're in areas like middletown, if you're in a area like seabright, in a area like marlboro, because even though, right now, you might not be experiencing maybe the worse of the storm, it is going to be there sooner rather than later. and you don't want to be caught trying to get to your safe place. you don't want to be caught trying to get where you need to go as this storm comes through. you want to be there already paying attention to what's going on, watching us, listening to us, whether it is on your phone, whether it is on the app, anything like, that you need to be going to your safer place now so you're not then caught as the storm comes through. >> good reminder, matt, were you saying we were to expect rain, were to expect some severe thunderstorms. is this one over performing in your estimation? is performing as expected? >> i would say that this particular line is over performing, right now, we were
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concerned with the threat for maybe some strong winds, of course, we were starting to see right by the time we went on the air, little bit after 5:00, we were starting to see kind of a line form down near the baltimore-washington area, moving then toward delaware. so, when you get that kind of set up, of course, talking about strong gusty winds, that's what we like to -- that's what we are concerned about. but, the fact that a tornado did spin up is a bit of a over performance by this line. they do happen. they usually happen in areas like we saw. they happened at the top and bottom of the line of strong thunderstorms. so two tornado warnings were a little bit, again, of a surprise, because we weren't looking for that originally. but when you look at where they form, within that line of strong thunderstorms, it does make sense, because at the top and bottom of the lines you usually get little extra rotation, that's where you can get the spin up thunderstorm,
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as spin ups happen. >> and this like you mentioned, the renmant every cindy, and down south, cindy, you know, did some damage, heavy rain, flooding, tornados there. so, i guess it is not surprising that it could create some of the same conditions here. >> yes, and we did just fine out from the national weather service, tell ' let the tornado warning expire at 7:15, so, in just about six minutes, our tornado warning will expire, of course, still going to keep an eye on this part of the storm, this part of the line of thunderstorms, as well as the southern part of the line of thunderstorms where the other tornado warning was, throughout the rest of the morning. we zoom out. and give folks another idea of just how big this line every thunderstorms; extending itself all the way from north of trenton, down through the pinelands, and then we're looking at all way down into southern delaware as well, so rohoboth beach area, bethany beach, probably see thunderstorm activity as well as new jersey shore point from cape may all the way up sea isle, avalon, through atlantic city, and then of course, out
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toward the toppings river area of long beach island are in the mix as well, we put one more time, time stamp on this, we can give folks an idea when it will arrive all the way through the morning here. again, it is moving at about 45 miles an hour, at this point, so it is very fast moving system. the lakewood area, about 7:18, just about nine minute or so, you'll start to see this strong line every thunderstorms, as you get toward toms river, just about 7:23, then the long beach area, excuse me, just around 7:40, so again, that is what we are looking at for the jersey area. as we kind of move ourselves down into the south jersey, you can see, miss i can island, atlantic city, cape may of course, is going to be in the mix, vineland, maurice river, as well, 45 miles an hour, we start to see it in cape may around 7:30, egg harbor, just past that 7:35, atlantic city just little bit
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before 8:00, about 7:49. so, for the next hour, just shy of about the next hour, we will be continuing to monitor this through central new jersey, jan, then as it moves toward the shore. >> a second to catch your breath, matt. want to re recap with the viewers now, 7:11 here on "eyewitness news," about 6:30 when the national weather service issued tornado warning for camden, burlington, gloucester counties, that one since expired at 7:00. and there is still a warning now for the central and northern parts of our viewing area. there in mercer, middlesex counties, that is set to innings fire just about three, four minute, so, 45-mile per hour storm moving through our area right now. you can already see it moving out of philadelphia, into the rest of new jersey, so it is kind of already clearing up here in the city it looks like. >> yes, actually, just taking quick peak, we of course have our eyewitness skycam, you can see, we can see spring garden, see down into logan square, and even from the top here, of "eyewitness news," we are
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actually already starting to see some skies clearing within philadelphia. >> right. >> so after this line of thunderstorms moves through, we're really going to be looking at some dry conditions, it is going to be clear. we're not looking for another rounds of thunderstorms later this afternoon. it is going to be strong line every thunderstorms this morning, and then we look for much more calm, more tranquil conditions this afternoon. >> right. really is interesting. you've been saying all morning long that these storms were going to be morning storms, they were going to move through, and then in the afternoon we could see some sun. looks like that's performing exactly as expected. >> yes, that looks like it is going to come true. again, this morning, you're going to walk outside, you're going to think to yourself my goodness, it is chilly but will get warm again this afternoon, get ready for temperatures up to the upper 80s around 90 degrees. and then the humidity, sticks around with us for just one more day, then gets much nicer for our sunday as well. but of course the big concern
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for the nice wet they are afternoon, still just hoping that we don't have any more severe weather this morning, after this tornado warning does expire in just about another two minute or so. >> i want to reminds our viewers, too, once the system gets out of here, and you can safely go outside, you know, take some pictures of some damage, tweet it to us, cbs-3 storm. and use cbs philly. we love to see, you know, what's happened out there. because matt, as what usually happens once the storm moves through, we start getting report of damage. then we can really figure out with the national weather service what happened out there. >> that's correct. of course we did have 2ef0's that touchdown on monday, we had our rounds of severe weather then. we then had a little bit of severe weather again last night, ended up with severe thunderstorm watch, couple of severe thunderstorm warnings, here once again, looking at another rounds of severe weather. so, we do want to get anyone out there again like you said, jan, the biggest thing is safety. safety, safety, safety.
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trying to preach it all morning. whenever these kind of systems a rise, of course, everyone lovers to go outside. they really like to get a look at this very potent weather. i don't blame them. i like to go outside and check it out, too, but you always want to keep yourself safe. never want to put yourself in harms way. jan, great stuff to tell the folks. once it is safe, go outside, take a picture of your backyard, take a picture of your neighbor's yard if they let you just to get idea what's going on. so one more time, ourself ear thunderstorm, or tornado warning, for just about another minute, maybe 30 seconds, or so, for mercer county, as well as middlesex and monmouth counties, and then we will be at least for the time being in the clear. >> this is the beginning of severe weather system with the arrival of summer. so we can expect to see conditions like this, you know, repeat up. >> northerly like you said just right now getting into the thick of things. hopefully we can keep our fingers crossed we have light
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season. but we are right now just getting into the thick of things. >> thank you, matt. we will continue to cover this storm and all of the developing news that's been happening this morning on air and on line at cbsphilly.com. but right now we want to join cbs this morning saturday already in progress.
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manslaughter. we are looking at every health and safety and fire safety offenses, and we are looking at every company in the moment involved in the building and refurbushment of grenfell tower. >> one company said they should never be used on buildings in over 32 feet high. but in a statement to reuters, ar conic said they had known the panels would be used in grenfell tower, but it was not its role in decide as what was or was not in compliance with local building regulations. and officials are now dealing with what has grown into a health and safety crisis. one resident who i spoke with who was understandably frustrated was never told when it would be safe for him to return back home. dana. >> jonathan vigliotti in london. thank you, jonathan. ohio prosecutors will decide whether to try a former
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university police officer for a third time for killing an unarmed black driver. he testified about his fear of being run over atz he tried to remove the keys from the ignition. >> i can just see his head and that's just when i reached out as far as i could with my right hand and fired a shot. >> every bit of evidence showed he was a liar and he a murderer. >> dubose's family members are urging protesters to keep the piece. they're also calling for a new trial. the local ncaa chapter shows that a police officer can, quote, get away with murder if the vuk tim is black. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the "orange county register" in california reports that governor jerry brown has blocked parole
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for convicted killer bruce davis, a follower of charles manson. the rejection is the fifth time he's been recommended for parole only to have it blocked by the governor. he's serving a life sentence. the "los angeles times" reports texas is answering back one day after they didn't let them return. they said, quote, california can't stop all the businesses fleeing over regulations. the attorney general has banned official state travel to eight states as objectionings to laws that he says discriminate against the lgbt. a jetblue flight from new york to ft. lauderdale, florida, was forced to make an emergency landing at charleston international airport friday after smoke was discovered in the cabin. the 102 passengers and crew exited the plane on emergency
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slides. there were no injuries. they were put on a later flight. the cause of the smoke is not clear. the portland press herald of maine says more than 100 firefighters spent the night battling a massive fire at an abandoned mill friday. investigators are on the scene to help determine the cause of the fire. officials expect the building to be cool enough today to inspect inside. there are no reports of injuries. and as we mentioned at the start, "the boston globe" report as red sox legend got a smashing tribute. the team retired the jersey of long-time slugger david ortiz. big papi hit exactly 500 home runs for boston, over 14 seasons in the playoffs. more importantly, he helped the sox win three world series titles. but last night throwing out the ceremonial pitch he showed why he spent most of his career to
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be a designated hitter. >> he knows enough pitcher. >> come on. you didn't get big papi for his amount. >> very, very true. >> all right. it's about 21 after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. johnny depp makes a scene with some unscripted lines. his apology want & what his comments about president trump say about the state of political rhetoric. later, lifeguarding to lawn mowing. the teenage summer job has been an american tradition. but this summer far fewer teens will spend the season working. we'll tell you why. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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spacex kplor racing technologies of california successfully launched its previously used rocket from cape canaveral in florida on friday. it deployed a bulgarian communications satellite into orbit. the first stage landed it minutes later on a barge in california. this is the condition sometime spacex has launched and recovered first stage making rocket launches increasingly more cost-effective. >> los angeles reaches for the sky with its latest building. we'll take you to the largest skyscraper out west. rare and fascinating photos of john f. kennedy on display to mark the 100th anniversary of his birth. we'll be right back. this is "cbs this morning: saturday."
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>> this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo. we are tracking severe weather this morning. so we want to get you right over to meteorologist, matt peterson for the latest, matt. >> tracking severe wet they are morning, had multiple tornado warnings, already to start out our saturday, now we have severe thunderstorm warning for the coastline, going until 8:15. this is for atlantic, burlington, cape may, ocean counties, again, until 8:15 this morning, the strong line every thunderstorms, that produced those two tornado warnings, is now moving across the pinelands, toward the coastline, and it will be potentially having some strong gusty winds, heavy downpours, and of course, the thunder and lightning, just taking a look, you see toms river in there,
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the stafford area, mistic island, headed further south, atlantic city back down toward cape may. so, again, if you are down at the shore points this morning, g up, it doesn't look too bad. thunderstorms are on the way. high temperature of 90 degrees today, 86 tomorrow, much calmer, very nice start to the work week, jan. >> thank you, matt, we'll keep you up-to-date on the severe weather all morning long, next update is at 7:57. see you then. have a great day.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday". i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm dana jacobson. coming up, one tall order served in l.a. we're going to take you one tall building west of the mississippi and show you how it's prepared for california's dangerous earthquakes. and portraits of presidents. we'll reveal rare portraits of john f. kennedy to mark his birth. he's ahead. pirates of the caribbean star johnny depp apologized on friday for joking about assassinating president trump. dep made the comment at an arts
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festival in london. >> his comments are a wave of violent rhetoric that's rolling through american politics. mireya villarreal has more. good morning, mireya. >> good morning, anthony. . >> it's just a question. 'll not insinuating anything. by the way, if this is going to be in the press,its go doing be horrible. >> reporter: he knew it was going to cause a firestorm even before uttering these words on sunday. >> when is the last time squun assassinated a president. >> he seemed to be referring to the assassination of abraham lincoln by john h. booth. he was fired for a senator laced tirade against congressman scalise. scalise, a member of the house republican leadership nearly died last week in what's
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believed to be a politically motivated shooting at a congressional baseball practice. the incident renewed concerns about the overheated political rhetoric in the country and has leaders from both parties including president trying to de-escalate the tone in washington. >> we do well in times like these to remember that everyone who serves in our nation's cape capitol is here because, above all, that i love our country. >> reporter: since taking office, the president has been the target of celebrities. madonna mused about blowing up the white house day after the inauguration. more recently kathy griffin was fired by cnn after posting a grisly photo of the president and an adaptation of julius caesar has been protested for starring a trump-like figure. white house spokesman sean spicer told reporters the lack of outrage from some of the incidents is a little troubling.
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johnny depp released a statement to "people" magazine saying in part i apologize for the bad joke i attempted. i intended no malice. i was trying to amuse. >> when he made the statement, he clearly thought it was going to make news. >> he thought it was gong to be funny and people didn't find it so up next in our "morning rounds," a look at what approaches can make a real difference for kids battling childhood obesity. plus, dr. tara narula with health injuries at work. from injuries to heart attack,
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time now for "morning rounds." our look at the medical news of the week. no matter wherewhere people work there's also the possibility of a health emergency suddenly occurring but how prepared are we to handle it? ? >> two new commissions looked at the issue. one asked employees from multiple fields about their level of first aid and cpr training. more than 85% thought that this type of training is important to keep the work environment safe, however, 33% said they'd never received 1u67 training from a work environment or any other source. cbs news contributor dr. tara narula is here to tell us more about the survey. good morning. >> good morning, dana. >> so multiple industries when they were looking at this training, what did the results show? >> this is so important because one of the worst things you can feel is that helpless sense that somebody is down and i don't
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know what to do. in fact, there are about 10,000 cardiovascular arrests this occur every year in the workplace, so this is really a big gap that can be filled by employers to improve workplace safety. cpr can double or triple survival rates when done effectively. so when they looked across industries, what they found is there are big variations. so education. 63% of the workers in education say they got training from their current employer. that is as opposed to about 19%, for instance n the hospitality and service industry. again, big variations. and also 55% of those who said they got trained, it was not from their current employer. a lot of room for improvement. >> tara, if employers offer that training does the survey say employees would want it? >> they do want it. they felt it would improve their ability to deal with an emergency and not many of them expressed hesitation about getting training. about 46% said they would have
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no hesitation and if there were those who did express hesitation, it's because they would have to come to work early or leave late or they felt uncomfortable practicing in front of colleagues or had lack of management support. >> is there a way to get it online? >> you would think online. that would be easier. but the majority want to get it hands-on in a classroom-type setting. one of the other things they found is employees said if their job offered it, they would feel mores toive about their employer and trust them and more likely to stay with them longer hchl is a great opportunity for employers. what you tomato want is something happens that's bad and somebody dies or suffers cardiac arrest and then suddenly something changes. >> we move on to our next topic which is childhood obesity. according to the centers for disease control, from 2011 to 2014 around 17% of children and
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adolescents age 2 to 19 were considered obese. that equates to about 12.7 million children nationwide. >> this week the u.s. preventive services task force released its updated recommendations on screening children for obesity. tara, what did the force recommend? >> they're similar to those in 2010. children 6 and older should be screened for obesity and if found to be obese, the doctors should refer them for comprehensive intensive behavioral interventions and that's been shown to help to improve the maintenance of weight loss. it's so important. we know that 80% of those children who are obese will go on to become obese adults. they're at risk for depression, sleep apnea, card voe caution cue lar issues, teasing, bullying. >> i linked this, so i know very well. when you talk about
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interventions, what does that mean? what does that encompass? >> they talked about parents and the child alone and together, supervised settings, educating them on nutrition and diet. reading nutrition labels, which i do with my 5-year-old daughter. she knows how to read the label and limiting screen time, limiting access to tempting foods and goal setting. you know, kids are really sponges. they want to learn, they can learn, and there's no reason we shouldn't be targeting them. this is one of the best tools and skills we can give our kids. it will help them the rest of their life. >> there's no doubt about it. finally we're going to walk into the future. years from now if you ever needed help getting around, it could be from an exoskeleton. research shows a personalized ex-oh skeletal system. it can adapt the way you walk and use the energy you expend. >> wearing it on one ankle reduced average energy
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expenditure by about 24%. that i hope in the future this can help improve the mobility for a range of people from those suffering strokes to injured athletes. this is really remarkable. >> it's not just about creating a bionic human but help with those who have had injuries or accidents. what's nice about this is they tailor it to the person. they can cause you to increase your energy expenditure. this works with your body and decreases the amount of energy you're expending. >> great information. dr. tara na rule la, thank you. it's a chance for teens to earn money and gain work experience but the once common summer job is far less common these days. we'll see what's behind the trend. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." beyond is a natural pet food that goes beyond assuming ingredients are safe... to knowing they are. going beyond expectations...
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over. > >>. >> fewer and fewer young people are drawing a paycheck these days. >> according to a drexel university study, summer employment of 16- to 19-year-olds fell from 45% in 198 f to 30% last year. for some it's due to the lack of opportunities while others are just choosing to spend their time differently. here to discuss this is lauren lions coal. she's the "your money" editor for "business insider." good morning. >> good morning. >> what is the trend? >> there are two things happening. you have kids and parents prioritizing getting into the best college they possibly can. that requires doing extracurriculars. you might be in summer school. you also have older americans transitioning into retirement who want or need to keep working and if you're an employer, those are pretty appealing employees to hire. >> you're a personal financial
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planner, lauren. what's the personal value of kids having a summer job? >> i work with some of the smartest people in new york city and some went to the best schools and i can appreciate getting into a college. just earning a high enough salary isn't enough. you need to understand the value of a dollar and how to manage your money, save your money and having a summer job working really hard for 50 buck as day if you're making minimum wage will teach you those sorts of lessons. >> isn't it more than just the financial tools? i remember learning more than that. >> oh, absolutely. like how to work with a boss or co-workers, show up on time. all of these sorts of things you can learn in a low stakes environment ran thaer your first job out of college. >> i'm going three this with my son and daughter. learning what it takes to make a buck is an extremely valuable thing and then how many hour as week it spends to get money you can actually use. >> right. if you're working before you go to college and then when you're
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taking out student loans to go to college, you may not really understand what $20,000, $30,000 in student loan debt means but if you've been making that 50 buck as day, you're going to be a little bit more cautious before you do that. >> you mentioned in some cases it's people choosing to hire older americans who can stay year-round in a job and not be leaving. what about some of the retail closures? has thad had an impact as well? >> absolutely. the top two places teenagers are working is restaurants. second is retail. and as we see more and more closures in that way, there are fewer jobs to be had. of course, an older employer employee who can work year-round would be appealing. >> it's up slightly from the great recession. but are we going to get back to the levels you were mentioned in 1986 of 45% do you think? >> there's a lot of hiring happening right now. of course,ite fwog to tick up slightly. but we're not going to go back
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to malls full of stores for teenagers to work in. i don't think it will get back to that rare. but for those who can, it's a great way to learn life lessons. >> you say internships have taken over the spots. what used to be jobs are now internships. >> that's true. with internships you can learn a career packet. there's a lot to be said for that too. but i would recommend a paid internship. >> good luck for that one. i've been down that road. it's not easy. all right. lauren lions coal. thank you so much for being with us. >> thank you. the tech world took off when steve jobs first showed the iphone. we'll look at the evolution after itself first release. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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it's iphone day. it hits apple and at&t store tonight at 6:00 p.m. >> this thursday will mark ten ye years since apple released the first iphone. >> it's got everything you need all wrapped up in one. >> the device changed the way we use the internet, shop, learn, take pictures, and communicate with each other. >> hello. >> hello. >> hello. >> in short with more than a billion sold, it's become part of our culture. >> what are you doing? >> i just found out this thing about apps and that's all i do
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now. >> apple's ceo steve jobs showed off the release. >> what we're going to do is get rid of all these buttons and just make a giant screen. a giant screen. >> at the time it entered a crowded smartphone market and apple's competitors were skeptical. >> $500? fully subsidized with a plan? i said that's the most expensive phone in the world and it doesn't appeal to business customers because it doesn't have a keyboard. >> not everyone was sure a touchscreen on a phone could appeal. it took some time before every device has a touchscreen. >> the iphone's popularity led to the ipad and later the apple watch. ♪ freedom, freedom >> all of which fueled apple's exclusive growth to become the most valuable company in the world. investors reaped the benefits as
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apple shares trading at $17.43 the day the first iphone was sold are now worth nearly ten times that. the iphone has generated some controversy. apple has been criticized for working conditions in chinese plants where the phones are assembl assembled. and following the 2015 terror attack in san bernardino, california, apple's eo tim cook and then fbi director james comey had a public showdown over apple's refusal to unlock the gunman's iphone. >> this is iphone 7. >> ten years on, the iphone is in its seventh generation with an eighth soon to come. today's devices can recognize your voice, your fingerprint, and even your heartbeat. but despite being on the cutting edge of technology, a decade from now the iphone may be a thing of the past.
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>> ten years is a very long time in tech, so i think in some ways you'll always have something on you. i do feel like the ideal of always looking at a screen in your pocket might change. >> i fought that iphone in the beginning. i wanted my keyboard. >> a lot of people did. >> i can't live without it. i have it next to me. >> i know. i still have a blackberry. everybody laughs at me. >> if i would have known that, i would have laughed. >> i have my iphone too. >> we'll see what happens in ten years. >> turning lemons into lemonade, or in this case rock and roll. the new story band-aid shows a couple who set their misery to music. we'll talk to the stars including writer/director who used an all-female crew to make the film. for some of you, your local news is next. for the rest of you stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." >> good morning, i'm jan carabeo, new this morning police are investigating after a woman is stabbed to death in the strawberry mansion section, officers spent the morning collecting evidence, they say, a passerby found the woman's body in a park, directly behind dobbins high school, just before 3:30, she had at least a dozen stab wounds. so far, no word on a suspect. now, to the eyewitness weather forecast, with meteorologist, matt peterson. busy morning for you, matt. >> wilds start to our saturday. we've had strong thunderstorms that pulled across the entire delaware valley do still have line of storming moving through, severe thunderstorm warning goes until 8:15, so
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get a look at that, atlantic, burlington, cape may, ocean counties, thunderstorm warning until 8:00 czars strong thunderstorms, gusty winds what we are expecting within that line of thunderstorm activity. we get to 09 degrees this afternoon, 86 to wrap the weekends up, and few spotty showers early next week, jan. >> next update, 8:27. have a great day. glenn ♪ >> ♪ >> ♪
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>>joe: hi.this is pennsylvania state treasurer joe torsella. our state treasury is proud to launch the pa able program, a savings plan for people with disabilities, including erin. open a pa able account today by visiting our website at paable.gov.
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welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason with dana jacobson in place of alex wagner. coming up this hour something new graces the los angeles skyline, the tallest building west of the mississippi, tales on its opening and what's inside. plus, camelot's centennial. a new photographic exhibit opens to the public to celebrate the 100th birthday of john f. kennedy. we'll show you some of the rare images. and two-time grammy winner jason isbell is back topping the charts. we'll talk about what's changed in the song writing and he and his band will perform if our saturday session. first our top story this
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hour, damaging weather on both sides of the nation. the remnants of tropical storm cindy were causing big problems overnight from the gulf coast to the midwest. in western pennsylvania, wind and rain sparked flooding and a tornado. the southeast was hit by heavy rain. flood watches are in effect for tomorrow for parts of alabama, mississippi, and florida. >> in utah severe heat and high winds are fuelling a wildfire that's destroyed more than a hundred homes. meteorologist ed curran of our boston station wbbm-tv has the study. good morning, ed. >> we have two stories across the country. first of all we have a cold front sinking down across the country bringing us an area of excessive rain that's seen too much of cindy which is moving up on the east coast, dragging in the cool air behind it that is cooling off this part of the country, whereas, out west we have very, very hot temperatures. there's a chance for severe weather in several spots around the country.
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just a marginal chance but damaging wind and isolated tornado can't be ruled out up here in the northeast. look at these temperatures out west. 116 in phoenix today. 98 in portland. 90 zrees in seattle. anthony? >> meteorologist ed curran of our boston station wbbm-tv. thank you, ed. five republican senators say they will not support the bill to overhaul obamacare. on friday dean heller became the most recent to announce his opposition with those five republicans in opposition the bill would not pass in its current form. >> this bill is currently in front of the united states senate. not the answer. it's simply not the answer. i'm announcing today in this forum,ly not support it. >> heller did not rule out backing a version of the bill if changes are made. the senate build could come up for a vote next week. >> let's get more on this from
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thomas kaplan, a congressional correspondent for "the new york times." tom, good morning. >> good morning. >> we've had a few days to digest 140 pages. how does this senate bill compare to the house bill? >> in broad strokes it's similar. it ends the requirement that we have cuts. it treefts pre-existing conditions a little differently. that was a big issue in the health bill. having said that generally we're talking about the same kind of approach that we saw in the house. >> five senators are opposed. five republican senators oppose it at this point. what are their objections? >> so it varies a little bit. when the bill came out at first, a group of four senators, mostly conservative, some of the most conservative in the senate came out against it. their big objection at least for most of them is the idea that this bill doesn't go far in uf to repeal obamacare. that's an issue that is kind of tough to resolve because many senators don't really want to
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repeal all of obamacare. for instance, there are elements there that are popular with consumers. >> and if they go further, they may lose the moderates on the other side. >> exactly. that's sort of the box. you have other people such as dean hellner nevada. that's a state that expanded medicate under the law. more than 200,000 people in nevada have health coverage because of that provision. it's a big political risk for him if he's going to support getting rid of that. >> one of the things they have to get is the cbo score, which the house did not wait for. as far as the senate, do we have any idea what that cbo score might look like? >> it's hard to gain this out in advance, but it's probably going to be somewhat similar just because the bills are somewhat similar. the cbo scores for the house, it was a pretty tough thing to defend. more people who would not have health coverage. we don't really know what the senate report will show, but big
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questions, how many people would lose coverage. also, premiums. does it bring down premiums. >> they keep saying is it affordable? that's the ultimate question. does it actually do that? >> there are big questions, what would this do to the insurance market. for instance, would people be forced into high-deductible plans? >> so the overall cost ends up being more even though e the premium is less. >> senate majority leader mitch mcconnell wants a vote before the july 4th recess. is he going to be able to get this bill in a position to get the bill to pass in that amount of time? >> there's not a lot of time. right now it would not pass. a lot of things need to be changed. if you make changes to please some of most conservative members, how do you then avoid losing some of the more moderate members, includesing those who have raised concerns such as susan collins in min who could end up being opposed to this who are not out there right now.
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>> there could be more negative scores. >> we'll see what the cbo score says. if it comes back saying 20 million people would be without coverage, that's an issue that the senate has to wait for that scoring. all right. thomas kaplan, thanks so much for being with us. >> thank you. there's a new addition of the los angeles skyline and it comes with bragging rights. the wilshire grand is now the tallest west of the mississippi. >> reporter: from the streets to the spire, the wilshire grand reaches sky-high 73 stories. do you feel like you have bragging rights in downtown los angeles like look at us? >> yeah, we do. >> reporter: chris martin is the architect and development manager. >> built into the skin of this building up the spines are high density l.e.d. lights, so many that if we turn them all on, it will stop traffic. >> reporter: featuring restaurants, retail, and an international hotel.
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the complex was built at a cost of more than $1 billion by korean air. yang ho choed a myers california's scenic beauty and that inspired the design starting with the glass crown on top. >> it's actually the halfdome of the sierras which is whoo i the chairman chose favorite places. he had been to yosemite a lot. and the glass is the merced river. >> reporter: it was started years ago when a massive foundation was laid down. they'll poured concrete in record-setting style, nonstop for 83 hours. >> 1,200 yards which is a new world guinness title. congratulations. >> reporter: but building the tallest tower in a seismically active area also means it must withstand a magnitude 7.5 earthquake. >> this is one of the safest
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buildings in the united states because it's designed to absorb the energy. >> if an earthquake happened right now, i'm in one of the safest spots? >> yes, you are. >> that's hard to wrap your head around when you're looking around here. >> reporter: it's frankly a reed in the wind. the building has the ability to flex. >> it has the ability to celebrate. the sky's the limit with programmable l.e.d.'s embedded in the building. >> every time the dodgers hit a home run, we want the lights to flash blue, but the chairman said they have to pay for it. >> reporter: unless they win the world series. then martin says it's on the house because the entire city would feel on top of the world. for "cbs this morning: saturday" jamie yuccas, los angeles. >> okay. i love the light show. >> yeah. i'm just thinking though, lakers and clippers play. what are you going to do. light, light, light. >> i love that. they're going to make them pay for it.
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he's remembered as one of the most youthful occupants of the oval office, so it's hard to believe john. if kennedy would have turn 100 a few weeks ago. up next we'll visit a fascinating exhibit of rarely seen photographs documenting his life. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ only tylenol® rapid release gels have laser drilled holes. they release medicine fast, for fast pain relief.
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when you make a pb&j with smucker's, that's the difference between ordinary everyday and exquisitely delicious in an everyday sort of way. because with a name like smucker's, it has to be good. president john f. kennedy's
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all too brief life was documented like none before. this year to mark the 100th anniversary of his birth many of these images are being shown in an exhibition now touring the country which just opened here in new york. >> ask not what your country can do for you. ask what you can do for your country. >> reporter: john f. kennedy's 1961 inauguration address remains one of the most memorable moments in american history. shortly before those historic remarks, he and his wife jackie were all smiles as they made their way from the white house to the capitol. it shows kennedy's public and private moments. >> what you see in this exhibit is not jfk as a politician, not jfk winning an election or making a point in congress or giving a speech, but you see him as a father. >> eunice, grandmother, my
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mother. >> reporter: steven kennedy is a cousin and co-author of "jfk: vision for america," which includes drafts of speeches and photos. >> we went through 3,400 photos from the greatest american photographers and put them together in the books in the exhibit. >> reporter: some of the photographs reveal the weight of kennedy ice public life, like this one, the pained president hunched over the oval office desk while others show quieter moments like this 1958 photo showing him beside his infant daughter caroline or this shot from the 1959 presidential campaign while a group of admirerers were looking on while he work on his speech. it also follows his assassination, catching a glimpse of jack can on the day of his sfun real, a hope that visitors will come away with new
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insight into one of the most captivating presidents in history. >> i want them to be intrigued, inspired, i want them to be curious, and i want them to read john f. kennedy's words. that's really the whole point of this project. >> it opened in new york yesterday and it's running at the smithsonian through january 7th and if people want to learn more about it, we have on our cbs instagram page sort of taking you through the life of jfk. some amazing pictures i had not seen before. >> it's interesting. i think he was the first president who was really photographed as intensely as this. it's just incredible. >> you feel like you were there living some of those moments. up next, a film that's turned marital strife into muff. band-aid is giving quite the buzz. we'll talk with zoe lister-jones about the film that was made
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with an all female crew. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪ uh-uh, you're not going anywhere in those rags. ♪ cindy? ♪ introducing an all-new crossover, toyota c-hr. toyota. let's go places. i needed something more to help control my type 2 diabetes. my a1c wasn't were it needed to be. so i liked when my doctor told me that i may reach my blood sugar and a1c goals by activating what's within me with once-weekly trulicity.
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one of the most talked about this year's movie at sundance film festival was "band aid." it stars zoey lyster jones and alley pali who can't stop fighting. they turn disputes into songs an start a band. he's a clip. >> okay. dishes is big obviously. >> you seem to have a general problem with like my mooning. >> yeah. for sure. that's spot on. yeah. dishes go together, so it's kind of like a cleanliness thing.
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>> okay. i didn't want to point any fingers here, but i think you can be a little judgment mental. >> okay, okay. sure. i can see that. i will see your judgmental and i will raise your being lazy. >> okay. you're uptight. >> you're distracting. >> sure. >> zoe lister-jones is also "band aid's" writer, director, and producer. alocal with alley patty. before we get to the three hats you wore, is it true you met each other at a party and you knew he would be the right person to play your husband? >> we did meet at a party. i had admired adams work but we did meet at a party and we were like -- we were talking about how i didn't really drink and then like an hour later he brought me a glass of water and clearly shivery is dead because that was enough for me to say, do you want to work with me? all i night is to be hydrated
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and you'll get the part. >> yeah. if it was that easy for the rest of my career, i'd be matt damon. >> so you talk about how this film came about because i was very interested in sort of reading your stramt where this all grew from and the fact that in relationships among all your friends you see this sort of common thread you want to tug at. >> yeah. i think every couple fights but so few couples are willing to share those personal intricacies of their relationships even with their closest friends because there's a lot of shame and judgment and when i started to talk to my friends about what they were fighting about, it sort of came to my attention that we're all fighting about the same nonsense generally. i think that's a lot of relief in knowing the universality of all of the squabbles we face. >> adam, were you able to sort of pull from your own marriage and put things in there and go off script in that regard sf. >> yeah. you didn't need to go off script that much because zoe's script
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was so tight and we were mostly on book, but i definitely -- you're definitely able to pull from your own relationship if you've been married. you've fought about dumb stuff and not dumb stuff. >> maybe not written a song about it. >> yeah, maybe not written a song about it, although, i have written a bunch of graffiti about my wife. i have a tag about my wife. >> what's s it? >> too jewish to complain. i have a lost of wall camps. >> i make up for her lack of complaining. >> this is the first time you've worn all three hats, director, actor, writer. what was that like? >> it was amazing. it actually exceeded all of my expectations. obviously there are many challenges that come with it, but i was working with such amazing people and had this
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incredible crew and it was just a lot of fun actually. >> did you actually play the instruments? >> we did, yeah. we play all of the music live in the movie. >> you've both been in bands before. >> yeah. like hi >> like high school bands. >> not really. we played at the side of a garage door. >> like a garage band. >> yeah, garage band. >> do you guys remember your high school band names? >> i know adam's high school band. >> my first high school band's name was pure like water or the aryan race or -- and then my second band was inred jed. >> it didn't catch on. >> you're like, it's going to be on t-shirts everywhere.
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>> in our "saturday sessions." zoe, there was so much made of this being an all-female crew. you write, you direct, you act in it. why did you want to do that? >> well, i think in my experience both in front of the camera and behind it i obviously became aware of how unrepresented women were on film and tv crews, and so i wanted to create opportunities for women in departments where they're rarely afforded them and also on a personal and artistic level, i wanted to see what it would feel like. >> how did it feel sh. >> it felt awesome. it was like this crazy yutopian dream. >> adam's nodding. >> it changed my life in a lot of ways. getting to see that from that angle and getting to feel a little bit about how hard it may be for women. >> so being the only man.
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>> yeah, sure, yeah. >> which you were a lot of the time. >> most of the time, yeah. and it was great. it's one of the things about making this movie that i think i will keep, you know, with me for a long time, besides that sweet guitar. >> did you let him keep it? >> no. >> i have plans for that. >> you actually -- you were admiring this desk, but i know you've sort of been in this hosting role. you did "the late late show"? >> yes. i guest hosted "the late late show" which i guess after my aryan race joke you guys couldn't tell. >> we have a clip though. >> you have a clip of my aryan race joke because that happened two seconds ago and did not go well. >> yeah. but keep talking about it though. >> we're going to look at this clip. hold on a second. >> hello, america. my name is adam pally. let's all acknowledge something together that as far as late late show guest hot hosts are concerned i'm an odd choice, not
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a great fit. for those who don't know who i am, i was on the show called "the happy endings" and "the mindy project," two critically acclaimed and spotted shows there. >> what was i thinking hosting that day after i got back from a month-long trip to europe. was riding the rails like a college student. >> it was a good look for you. >> it looked so weird. >> you looked like joaquin phoenix. >> i looked like joaquin phoenix. >> zoe, adam, thank you so much for joining us. >> thank you so much. >> "band aid" is currently playing across select theaters acause the country and is currently available on demand. what's currently in steak restaurants? a lot. chef john shoes us american dining texas style. he's up next on "the dish" on
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"cbs this morning: saturday." >> this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news" good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo, heavy rain some severe weather in part of the area this morning, this is what it look like in east windsor, mercer county, downpours drenched a neighborhood there. this video taken by "eyewitness news" viewer in ridley park delaware county example what a driver should never dough when there is high water, a car struck after driving into flooding on route 420. >> now to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, matt peterson, scary site out there this morning, matt? >> definitely wild morning for us across the delaware valley, good news, much quieter conditions, thunderstorms moving off the coastline. only spot that we're still seeing some thunderstorm activity inbetween long beach island along the beef haven
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area, toward atlantic city, everywhere else starting to clear out, looking at sunshine already in the philadelphia region, looking for flood advisories to continue through the morning, though, because all of that precipitation early on, we do have potential for some flooding, 09 degrees though high temperature this afternoon, jan. >> matt, thank you next update 8:57. see you then, have a great day.
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this morning on "the dish," a chef whose reputation is as big as the state he calls home. he was born in new york city and raised in the hamptons. he got his start in the restaurant business as a teen and surfing all day. >> he went on to work at some of the trendiest hotels in new york and las vegas known for his skills in the kitchen and for his outsized personality. he eventually put down roots in dallas and in 2014 opened knife. the steak house reinvention made "is squiis squire's" list.
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tell us what we're having. >> pork belly in the side of peking duck. dried steak which we specialize in. mcenroe dish named after john mcenroe. tempora fries and last but not least a grilled apricot tart. >> and our beverage of choice. >> sweet tea, gentleman jack. >> cheers on that one. so many chefs we've had have been influenced by a parent. your mother influenced you in cooking? >> my mother -- i was adopted. my parents are czechoslovakian but my mother during world war ii hung out with these italian women. they had a sowing club. she learned how to cook this amazing food. she was a very strict disciplinarian growing up. i didn't have junk food and soda.
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i think in hindsight that helped me develop the palate i have as a chef. not only the exposure but eating the clean food early on in my life. >> you grew up in queens. >> i did. my mom had a handy store and my father was a banker and we had a house in the ham tops as well. >> your first job was plating lettuce and tomato for buggers? >> i started washing dishes by hand and that was my promotion. >> you obviously did i well. >> how do you go from doing that to getting sort a maybe real job in the restaurant business? >> i was a surfer and skateboarder. i fell inlove with the restaurant business. i worked there. at the bar, jimmy breslin, george clooney. >> so the atmosphere? >> yeah. the social stimulation. i fell in love with the energy. luckily i had a god-given talent
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to cook, otherwise, don't know what i would be doing right now. >> you then move on obviously from there and make your way to train to get your way to texas. how did that happen? >> well, i wasn't to france cooking school after the pub in west hampton. i worked at a french restaurant. then i went to paris. i dropped out of school. i replaced dean fairing at turtle creek which was amazing. then i married a girl from west texas. >> it's always about following a girl. >> and her family was in the cattle business. i learned about the animal husbandry signed the sourcing of animal beef. that's how we put together knife along with every steakhouse in the country. >> did that change you when you got there and started that project? >> i left new york after 9/11 and i spent some time. lake tahoe. i came back to work with rick mooning and a head hunter came after me and said would you like
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to replace doug fehring. it's one of those moments where you take the phone and wait for an answer and sure, i dole that. it was a cook-off against 1 hn chefs to get the position and i fell in love with that opportunity because it was a reinvention of my career and it really changed my life to replace dean and we're still close friends to this day. it really change mood i life. >> how did it change your life? >> to refocus, get back to fine dining, get the hotel back to five-star status. >> that's good. >> yes. it gave a lot of attention on my career and other opportunities. >> with the steakhouse, it's not just a steakhouse the way we think of it, is it? >> i was a seafood chef most of my life, but texas is a meat and potato kind of place. i was given the opportunity of knife in the hotel with the caveat i had to do a steakhouse so i literally went around to every steakhouse in the country to find out what they had and didn't have to try to reinvent it.
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i thought texas needed a steakhouse like a fish need as bicycle and i put my head to it. we found sourcing. it's more of a schef-drish about thing. it's not something you can articulate. you have to experience it. it ee's about the steak and the process and the dry aging thing. >> it is "the dish." as you're signing the dish, if you could have a meal with anyone past or present, who would it be? >> we were talking in the green room. i used to work with anthony bourdain. he's such an icon. we've been at odds due to magazine articles and comments in books, so i audio like to share a meal with him. >> anthony said something outrageous about you? i can't imagine. >> or the reverse. i'd like to sit around and have a couple of drinks with him. it would be fun. >> it would be a fun meal to sit in on. >> chef john tee czar, thank you so much.
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up next, our saturday session with jason isbell fresh off hiss last number one album, the multiple grammy winner and his band the 400 unit just released a new record. we'll talk about his ever-growing fan base. he will perform right here in studio 57. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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this morning in our "saturday sessions," jason isbell and his 400 unit. the bam formed in 2008 and they critics call it the best of the year. >> the album mark as bit of a change in the way he's writing songs these days. he'll perform with the 400 unit in just a bit, but first we spoke at the gibson guitar show r5078 here in new york. some describe it as a second act for you. does it feel like a second act for you in. >> maybe so. boy,it is, boy, is that one lopsided play. i think i'd put that act first in the play if i wanted to keep people in their seats.
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>> reporter: jason isbell has produced a trilogy of acclaimed albums since he got sober. his breakout record "southeastern" won the maamerica music award. ♪ everything you built is all for show ♪ >> reporter: his next won two grammy awards, and his latest," the nashville sound" is already making "best of the year" lists. do you feel it's connected? >> yeah, yeah, definitely. when i got sober and started working on "southeastern," everything changed. everything about my life changed. i start working off inspiration and working really hard.
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>> reporter: he's become one of the country's most acclaimed songwriters. jason isbell is the best lyric wlieter of my generation john maier tweeted. he lives at a level where even great writers can only visit. that's evident on the new album in the unlikely titled love song, "if we were vampires." where did vampires come from? >> will, that's not a question for me, anthony. that's a question as old as time. i started it by really trying to deconstruct a certain kind of love song, a list song. here are the things i like about you. here are the things i love about you. ♪ one day you'll be gone
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>> by the time i got to the chorus it was sort of the expiration day. we would never be motivate order have the courage to tell somebody how we feel if we were going to live forever. that's where the world came from. what a beautiful word "vampires" is, you know. >> it's not a song you'd think would come from a 38-year-old. >> that's a job. >> reporter: isbell became aware after he married amanda shires and was aware the clock was always ticking. >> when do you think that became most apparent to you? >> when i became a parent. >> their daughter mercy rose is now almost 2. >> definitely in that moment you think, oh, that's what we are. it's terrifying. it's like, oh, we're that fragile always and this whole thing is just that, you know,
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and then it's done. and there's beauty in that because why bother otherwise. >> jason will perform "if we were vampires" in just a moment, but first from their new album, "the nashville sound," here's jason isbell and the 400 unit with "cumberland gap." ♪ ♪ there's an answer here if i look hard enough ♪ ♪ there's a reason why i always reach for the harder stuff snoits it wasn't my daddy's way he was down in the mines all day ♪ ♪ i know he wanted more than mouths to feed and bills to
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pay ♪ maybe the cumberland gap just swallows you whole maybe the cumberland gap just swallows you whole ♪ ♪ i ain't cut out for war unless i know what i'm fighting for ♪ ♪ and there's nothing here but churches, bars, and grocery stores ♪ ♪ ain't much money in the old-time mandolin so i cash my check and i drink till i'm on my ass again ♪ ♪ maybe the cumberland gap just swallows you whole maybe the cumberland gap just swallows you whole ♪ ♪ maybe the cumberland gap just swallows you whole ♪ ♪ ♪ remember when we could see the
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mountain's peak the sparkle off the amphibole ♪ ♪ like a giant golden eagle's beak now they say no one wants the coal ♪ ♪ i thought about moving away but what would my mama say ♪ ♪ i'm all that she has left and i'm with her every day ♪ ♪ as soon as the sun goes down i find my way to the mustang lounge ♪ ♪ and if you don't sit facing the window you could be in any town ♪ ♪ maybe the cumberland gap just swallows you whole maybe the cumberland gap just swallows you whole ♪ ♪ maybe the cumberland gap just swallows you whole maybe the cumberland gap just
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swallows you whole ♪ ♪ >> don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from jason isbell and the 400 unit. 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. petsmart charities and blue buffalo share the same values in helping others. that's why we support service dogs for heroes. we provide well-trained service dogs for veterans in need. our goal? to raise $1 million. visit petsmart to donate at the register. petsmart for the love of pets. 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.
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don't start humira if you have an infection. want more proof? ask your rheumatologist about humira. what's your body of proof? ♪ ♪ we'll ride the ship down you.
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♪ love is not an answer i need you ♪ ♪ devotion's strong but tender coming up next week on "cbs this morning: saturday" we'll take you inside the quest to revive an icon of the ice age. >> author ben melchizedek rick will be here to discuss his new book "woolly," and his the efforts that are under way to bring the woolly mammoth back from exstinks. >> have a great weekend, everybody. we leave you now with more from jason isbell and the 400 unit. this is "if we were vampires." ♪ ♪ it's not the long flowing dress you're in or the light coming off of your
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skin ♪ ♪ the fragile heart you protected for so long or the mercy in your sense of right and wrong ♪ ♪ it's not your hands searching slow in the dark or your nails leaving love's watermark ♪ ♪ it's not the way you talk me off the roof your questions like directions to the truth ♪ ♪ it's knowing that this can't go on forever likely one of us will have to spend some days alone ♪ ♪ maybe we'll get forty years together but one day i'll be gone or one day you'll be gone ♪ ♪ if we were vampires and death was a joke we'd go out on the sidewalk and
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smoke ♪ ♪ and laugh at all the lovers and their plans i wouldn't feel the need to hold your hand ♪ ♪ maybe time running out is a gift i'll work hard till the end of my shift ♪ ♪ and give you every second i can find and hope it isn't me who's left behind ♪ ♪ it's go on forever likely one of us will have to spend some days alone ♪ ♪ maybe we'll get forty years together but one day i'll be gone or one day you'll be gone ♪ ♪
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♪ knowing that this can't go on forever likely one of us will have to spend some days alone ♪ ♪ maybe we'll get forty years together but one day i'll be gone or one day you'll be gone ♪ ♪
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good morning, i'm jan carabeo, severe hits the delaware valley is morning and the skies are clearing, over to the eyewitness weather forecast with matt peterson, hi, matt. >> good morning, like you said, it was a wild start to the day, we had strong thunderstorm, that rolled through the region, and two tornado warnings, then severe thunderstorm warning for the shore points, good news, that line every thunderstorm activity, that colds front, now off the coastline, and not only is it off the coastline, not only has the rain ended, but it has start today clear out. check out this from our neighborhood network, palmyra cove nature park out there in jersey looking back toward center city, blue skies, now, out there, quite a difference scene from what we had just couple of hours ago, now through the regulars of the morning, we do still have flood advisory that is in
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effect for all of the areas shaded in that green, because we're still seeing the residual effect of all of the rain, low-lying areas, areas with poor drainage, could still have some flooding issues, so do be careful out there, taking a look at the temperature for this afternoon, we get all the way to 90 degrees. jan. >> what a difference couple of hours makes, thanks, matt. that's it for "eyewitness news" this morning, you can always follow us on our website at cbsphilly.com. i'm jan carabeo, have a great day.
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narrator: today, on "lucky dog," as the lucky dog ranch is being renovated, five dogs experience some major improvements of their own. brandon: there you go, good, good, good. narrator: even when starting one step behind or making friends is not so easy... [cat meowing] narrator: ...a few simple tricks make it possible for these pups to upgrade their lives. brandon: 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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