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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  July 1, 2017 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's july 1st, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." a doctor's deadly rampage. a physician opens fire inside a hospital. what led him to murderer and maim his former colleagues. president trump doubles down and log as debate inside the health care debate. high rolling. recreational marijuana is now league in las vegas. see how the city is trying to curb some of the smoke. and blocking up the
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blockbusters. we'll have a guide to some of the best. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 second s. >> i saw it. i turned around. >> new york police say he was a doctor that went straight on revenge. >> dr. bello went straight upstairs. >> the gunman shot seven people, killing one female doctor before he killed himself. >> 297, dmai, mayday. >> two people seriously injured when a single-engine plane crashed on a busy freeway in southern california. gal ons of oil leaked. >> approximately 25 cars derailed. these training are very long. nevada becomes the fifth
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state to allow the legalization of marijuana. they're expecting big sales especially on this fourth of july weekend. a funnel cloud in grand junction. twisting what looks like an irrigation hose. this is no joke. the bear was an unexpected customer at an alaska liquor store. come on in, big boy. >> all that -- steph kcurry has signed the biggest contract. kids from st. louis decided to re-create that moment. next time maybe jordan will try to tackle his caddie. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> i'm fine. my family brought me up really tough. this is upper-level low nothing. >> what was billed as energy week saw the president pour a lot of his energy and time and attention in a twitter war.
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shocking claim os a tabloid hit story. >> this is not helpful at all. >> this is what put donald trump on the map. >> that slapping sound you heard yesterday was the entire country going -- and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with alex wagner. police are trying to understand what led up to a doctor shooting up a hospital. >> the gunman who died in the rampage was forced to resign two years ago. roxana saberi is outside the bronx lebanon hospital with the latest. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. they describe him as very threatening and aggressive. he was concealed an assault
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rifle under his lab coat and made his way up to the 16th floor. >> all available units come to the hospital. >> reporter: the first 911 call came before 3:00 p.m. >> be advised. approximately a male employee. wearing a white coat dressed in black. wearing a white doctor's coat. >> reporter: according to union reports he resigned two years ago being charged with sexual harassment. >> he said he was going to do it. i didn't hear it but talking amongst us, he said. >> reporter: employees had to hunker down and wait for help. >> they put everybody in one room. everybody laid down on the floor. my heart start beating and i
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prayed. i told my pastor to pray for us. >> reporter: he was on the 12th floor. >> i saw blood on the floor, i saw a doctor with blood on his hands. >> reporter: they were called up to the ninth floor to help with the victim. >> i immediately put pressure on the entrance and exit wound. my partner assisted me. the police department helped lift him and carry him all the way down to the emergency room. >> reporter: the gunman was found on the 17th floor, dead apparently from a self-inflicted gunshot wound. dr. bello had been arrested in the past for harassing women. hours before the shooting he e-mailed the paper blaming a female doctor for the termination from this hospital. on this, one of the busiest travel days of the year one of the busiest freeways is open after a small plane crash shut
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it down. a twin engine cessna exploded when it hit the 405 freeway during friday morning's rush hour. the pilot told air traffic controllers he'd lost an engine just before the crash. >> 297, i lost my right engine. i can't make it back to the airport. 297. mayday, mayday. >> it came down short of the runway. it damaged vehicles on the fryway. the pilot and passenger were pulled from the wreckage with serious joours. an off-duty firefighter was behind one of the vehicles clipped by the plane. >> i was very surprised to see as many civilian people came out. i remember seeing three or four guys with small fire extingui
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extinguishers out of their vehicles. i mean a lot of people were ready to help. i just happened to be in the position maybe i was the first one there. >> it took emergency personnel several hours to clear that wreckage and reopen the freeway. breaking news overnight, at least 17 people were injured when a gunman opened fire at a little rock, arkansas, nightclub. one of the victims is in critical condition. police have not determined if more than one shooters with involved. they do not believe it was terrorism. a motive for the attack has not been determine and no one is in custody. repeal now and replace later. that's president trump's suggestion to break the senate impasse to overhaul the affordable care act. last night senate majority liter mitch mcconnell said they would continue to work on the bill. republican leaders and mr. trump considered the idea of two separate bills some months ago,
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but then dismissed it as unworkable. mr. trump is spending the holiday weekend at his new jersey golf course. paula reid is traveling with the president. paula, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the president's change in direction on his health care policy came via twitter over the mocking of his two tv hosts. all of this happened at the same time the white house was hosting the president of south korea. >> the year of strategic patience with the north korean regime has failed. many years it has failed. and, frankly, that patience is over. >> reporter: standing with south korean president moon jae-in, president trump said the u.s. is working closely with south korea. the president declined to elaborate friday on his tweet that if republican senators are unable to pass what they're
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working on now, they should immediately repeal and then replace at a later date. >> it will be repealed and replaced. it will be essentially simultaneously. >> reporter: but it suggests a stark departure to the president who in january insisted that obamacare be repeal and replaced at the same time. >> it will be various seg managements, you understand, but it will most likely be the same week or same day. could be the same hour. >> congress begins its july 4th recess and it echos a letter from senator ben sass on friday calling for a plan b if no agreement next week, repeal first and spend august on replace. >> mr. president, do you regret this? >> president trump also ignored a question over his public squabble over msnbc anchors mika
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brzezinski and joe scarborough. in a headline that said president trump is not well, they rote. >> if you call the president up and apologize for your coverage, then he will pick up the phone and basically spike the story. >> reporter: mr. trump is longtime friends with david pecker, ceo of the company that publishes the tabloid. he said it was scarbrough that called him to stop the article. i said no. sources say he reached out to the son-in-law jared kushner about a "national enquirer" story and at some point kushner said an apology to the president said it could cause him to interve intervene. the "national enquirer." said it has no knowledge of the
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conversation between the white house and them. >> good morning. we could go in so many different directions hee. let me start with the health care bill. mitch mcconnell wanted to have something before the july 4th break. there's obviously not anything so where do things stand at this point? >> it's a good question. they were pushing hoping to get it done in part they didn't want to have to take a recess, go back to the districts and hear about all the people who are unhappy about the bill. it's a very surprising bill. where it stands right now, mitch mcconnell is trying to resolve the differences and it's not clear he's having much success. >> who's more aascescend ant? >> i think the general thinking is that the conservatives will
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eventually come on board with a bill that ends up overhauling obamacare because obamacare is very unpopular, whereas the moderates have a very valid argument where people are upset about the cuts to medicare and the possibility of it increasing over the long term. so my guess is it's probably the moderates who will be the hold outs. >> in the middle of all this we have the latest twitter storm, of course. where does that leave the president's agenda? how does that affect the president's agenda? >> it's been fascinating. this month the white house communication team said we're going to focus on something. energy and technology. if you look, donald trump said my twitter account is my way of talking to the people. 90% of time he was tweeting about other things. so the problem is that the white house communications team for all of their effort toward establishment here's what we're
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going talk about, he double want to talk about it. that's challenge from a communication standpoint. >> what has that done with his communication. have relations frayed? do they fray relations even further? >> one has to assume people on capitol hill have to get tired about being asked. obviously there's frustration. speaker paul ryan says, well, i don't want to focus on that. when you look at what happened on friday about the sudden tweet, let's repeal first, he put out this letter and then went on fox & friends and said the same thing. donald trump had picked up that mantle. congress is getting smart about getting donald trump to do what they want but it doesn't help congressional leaders pass legislation. >> do you think at some point the president is trying to december extract people from other things?
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>> not rchlt he tweets whatever's on his mind. there isn't some grand calculus behind it. i think the fact that he responds, matters of it being on television shows it continues. >> what is the latest on the house intelligence probe? >> next month they'll hear from susan rice, former national security adviser for president obama. that's something they celebrate because she's sort of the person responsible for the whole investigation into donald trump's campaign. at the same time we'll hear from nick caputo. the news will probably be less good for the administration. >> meanwhile the president will meet for the first time with president putin. >> right. >> what will come out of that? >> all of the questions that vournld him and his relationship with russia and campaign, we'll anticipate they'll talk about
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syria, but he probably won't bring up -- last time barack obama and putin met, he talked about the meddling of the election, you've got to cut that out, they'll probably not bring that up this time. the white house has a fresh fight on its hand. a presidential commission investigating the fraud on last year's election is meeting resistance from some states to turn over their voter information. our nancy cordes is hearing from one governor who is refusing to comply. >> this is an outrageous violation of people's voting rights. >> reporter: virginia governor terry mcauliffe said they will not turn over voting registrations. hay say they can't or won't comply with this week's request for voter roll data including address, dates of berth, political party and even voter history, elections voted from 2006 onward.
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the question came from the new presidential commission on national integrity when president trump insisted 3 million to 5 million people voted illegally. >> you have people who registered who are dead, illegals in two states. >> reporter: gop leaders have rejected the claim. new york's governor andrew cuomo announced we will not be complying with this question. new york refuses to perpetuate the myth that voter fraud played with the election. utah's governor said we will not shareny protected data with the commission. even the president's home state said indiana law does not permit the information requested. the new commission is led by kris kobach, a long-time crusader against voter fraud. he says he only wants the data
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to fully analyze vulnerabilities and issues rerated to voter regulation and voting. democrats believe there's more to it. >> we will not let them use this as a covert plan to get day to ta make it harder to get people to vote. won't stand for it. >> other states say they want to help. but mississippi's secretary of state, a republican, said on fridaying it's a violation of voter's privacy and said the commission can, quote, go jump in the fugulf of mexico. mississippi is a great state to launch from. a freight train carried crude oil derail south of chicago and is leaking oil. more than 20 cars went off the track in chicago. emergency crews are taking measures to keep areas from catching fire. there were evacuations, but no
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injuries reported. an intense search is under way for the driver of a red pickup truck over an apparent shooting of a teenager in a road rage matter on friday. the two attempted to merge into a single lane. >> the man in the red pickup truck pulled out a gun and shot her in the head killing her. this is now a murder case. >> police are circulated a sketch of the suspect. a $5,000 award is offered in his arrested. at least one tornado was seen in grady county southwest of oklahoma city. there are no reports of injuries or significant damage. cleanup efforts are under way in central new york after a series of violent storms snapped power
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poles and knocked down trees on friday. er more on what's ahead, we turn to meteorologist ed curran of wbbm-tv. good morning. >> good morning, alealex. we have more active weather. as for severe storms, down here in texas and new mexico, there's a marginal chance for severe storms and a higher slight chance in the yellow out here on the east coast where we have a lot of humidity together with temperatures that will rise tore and tomorrow. isolated tonight chance in this area of new england and also an isolated tornado chance down here in this area of new mexico. that's where we're looking at as far as severe weather. the east coast, 79 in portland, 81 in new york today and 89 in dc. but tomorrow with all the humidity in place, 91 in new york, 86 in portland. the good news is the humidity
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decreases by the time we get to monday. alex? >> meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv. thanks, ed. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the "washington post" reports that secretary james mattis has put a delay on transgender joining the military. it overrides the obama administration's push to welcome the recruits starting today. mattis is ordering senior officers to submit a report on the impact of adds transgender people to the front lines. "the new york times" reports billy mcfarland was accused of scheming over his company. he promised live music built as a luxury experience in the bahamas but the festival
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collapsed before it even started. "newsweek" reports on an unwanted side effect concerning bluetooth enabled fidget spinners. three-sided toys popular with middle school students caught fire while being charged in michigan and alabama. no one was injured in either incidence. they're trying on track down the manufacturer which is no easy tachlkt one box simply said made in china. ro"rolling stone" magazine says damaged vocal cords damaged adele's vocal cords. she had vocal surgery in 2011. she's wrapping up a tour with more than 120 dates and recently suggested this might be her last tour ever. >> say it ain't so. >> that's not true. >> we wish her a speedy recovery. save those cords, adele.
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and "variety" reports disney will revise one of its more controversial parts of its pirates of the caribbean ride. the image showing women lined up for a bride auction, that will be changed to show ville amgers prepared to give up their valuables. it's an updated story. bride auctions. >> that's a nice way to put it. >> it's about 20 years ago today freedom was promised when britain
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returned hong kong to chinese rule, but as china celebrates that anniversary, many feel the promise remains unfulfilled. we'll show you why. today brings yet another vice for sin city. as of last night, recreational marijuana is legal in las vegas but is the city really ready for it. we'll check it out. this is "cbs this morning: saturda saturday".
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they may be extinct, but are they really gone for good. the story this morning, bringing the woolly mammoth back to life. and a much more cuddly creature captured children around the world. we'll revisit the legacy of paddington bear and the man who made it. please look after this bear, thank you. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." >> good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo, new jersey governor, chris christie, has ordered a government shutdown. calling lawmakers back to session at 11:00 this morning to break log jam on new budget. christie and the democrat led legislature have not been able to agree on terms, for $35 billion spending plan. the shutdown affect state parks, motor vehicle offices, prisons, the state police and atlantic city casinos, not impacted. now, to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, matt peterson. >> good morning, everyone, we are waking up on what's long weekends, for many folks, to warm and humid conditions, across the entire delaware vale, you see the temperatures already here this morning,
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well into the 70s, loan spot in the very, very high 60s, mount pocono, 69, it is 78 right now, here in philly. look telling dew point, in the 70s, going to remain extremely hi, throughout the day, so lot of humidity for us, as we go through the afternoon, high temperature today, 89 degrees. jan? >> okay, matt, thank you very much. our next update is at clock 57. we'll see you then, have a great day. very customizable. you can choose the back, you can choose the arm, you can choose the leg. we couldn't be any happier.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning" saturday. coming upping a mammoth undertaking in the field of genetics. how a team of researchers is trying to bring an ancient creature back to life and open the door to more remarkable revivals. sin city lights up. hours ago they allowed the sale of recreational marijuana. we'll look a at how they're preparinger new flood of business and legal issues. that's ahead. we start out with large protests taking place in hong kong against the chinese government. today is the 20th anniversary of britain's handover of a former colony to china at the end of
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its release. >> ben tracy is there with more on how people feel their freedoms are under threat. >> reporter: good morning. this city is the only place in china where you can openly protest against the government. that's because when hong kong was handed back, it retained most of the freedoms that it had, but now people here feel their freedoms are slipping away. thousands of people filled parts of downtown hong kong saturday demanding that the chinese government respect the city's special status and the rights that come with it. much of the anger is directed at chinese president xi jinping who swore in the new one today. this is president xi's first trip to hong kong since taking office five years ago. the chinese government is trying to show its strength. >> we don't celebrate, we mourn.
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>> reporter: he says hong kongers worry china is undermining the agreement that was made. known as one country, two systems, hong kong is part of china, but retain as high level of autonomy and writes of independent speech. the hope at the time was that the 7 million people would help make the rest of china more open and free. >> do you believe hong kong is becoming more like china or china is becoming more like hong kong? >> it seems to be a pipe dream. and in the past, you know, five or six years, we've seen an acceleration of china's political agenda on hong kong. >> beijing is tightening its grip. it recently blocked proindependence lawmakers from taking office and abducted five publishers who sold books.
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lam win key was detained for eight months and says he was forced to sign a confession. he says if the chinese government does not follow hong kong's constitution, the city will have no choice but to push for independence. most people wouldn't believe they would allow them to be independent but they have soar more than 2 1/2 in the past decade because people fear their way of life is under attack. 20-year-old activist joshua wong was arrested this week at a protest. he led patriot tichl at schools and was part of a protest that shut down cities in 2013. >> it's being called a celebration. how about you? >> it's not a time for celebration. it's time for a demonstration. we hope to retain democracy and ask for autonomy. >> reporter: but in his speech
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before he left hong kong, chinese president xi jinping gave a stern warning he says anytime someone addresses authority and crosses the line, it won't be tolerated shah sin city goes up in smoke. as of this morning recreational marijuana is now legal in las vegas. oh, boy, what a combination that is. we find out where it's being sold and how visitors look to be high rollers in casinos and hotels might be out of luck.
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sin city has just added recreational marijuana to its list of indulge jens. at midnight last night medical marijuana disspencys began selling pot to anyone who can prove they're over 21. >> it was approved by nevada voters last november. nor for the first time a torrent of fourth of july people will be able to enjoy it. jamie yuccas has the story. >> reporter: the midnight launch prompted lines at several dispensar dispensaries. >> it's been a long light for us all. we're all glad. we can't wait. >> reporter: many pot shops have been gearing up for the extra business and have been feeling the pressure. >> you have an influx of people
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trying to pick up and get and secure a product for the influx of people who are going to be able to purchase. it's not a bad thing, but it will be interesting the see how it pays out. >> reporter: although you can buy a joint for three or five bucks, don't think you can light up on the street. it comes with a $600 fine. because the only place to smoke weed is in private residences, homeowners are concerned about party houses popping up. >> it's legal, they're going o want to use it, let's figure out how to do that. >> reporter: he believes the city needs to create alternatives. >> people come to me about having marijuana, bed and breakfast hotels, renting out golf courses, hotel, restaurants. >> reporter: buyers can purchase up to about an ounce of weed at
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a time which costs around $200. but they believe edibles will be more easily consuming. there's no paper trail. so what goes on in vegas is your business. >> part of the valid measure, it ensure thad people could purchase can i bus anonymously. >> reporter: while it will only be neon lightsing they join washington state along with other states which will allow recreational pot. it may appear it's gone mainstream, but it will still be illegal by federal law. >> it's a little bit surreal. i can't believe this many people would show up and support the legalization of cannabis. we're very excited. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," jamie yuccas, los angeles. >> i mean, yeah. >> somehow it all makes sense in las vegas.
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>> i'm glad that pot and slot machines are not coming together. that seems like a bad idea in neon lights. you know what i mean? >> yes, i know just what yu mean. it may be invisible, but may still be damaging our health. up next, in medical rounds, the study on pollution. and joe biden and his family's nguyenishive in fight against cancer. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." atblue diamond almonds wein our almondmilk.ia-grown and we're proud of that. but the whole "care-and-nurturing" part?
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what do you think? that it's time to think about jardiance. ask your doctor about jardiance. and get to the heart of what matters. time now for "morning rounds." we know the detrimental effects the environment can have on us, but what about our health. how older persons are impacted by air pollution. >> the authors examine data from
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61. he's more than 96% of americans ainged 65 and older. they found in part that long-term exposure of certain air pollutions increased the risk of death. joining us from los angeles to discuss the findings is cbs contributor dr. david agus. good morning. >> good morning. >> beyond that headline, what are the key takeaways from the report? >> the takeaways from the report are pretty simple. ozone and fine particulate matters from emissions and burning hydrocarbons, that in the air, they can increase the rate of death in the elderly. what's amazing about the study is it's shown at levels we consider safe now. even those levels, if we lowered them, we would save thousands of lives a year. so it's not as safe as we thought. >> david, when it came to measurable pollution levelings, were certain regions more than others? and how does it change the
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strategies? >> no question about it. cities like los angeles are double whammy, hit with both of them p and so we need to be aware of it, especially when there's debate in washington about changing these levels. what we know now is even at the low levels, they're causing problems and potentially exc accelerating death in some people. >> doctor, it's a problem in the united states but it's not a problem limited to the united states. it's a global issue. how well are we resourced to study it? >> we ain't there at all. this season an amazing story. they divided country into small little areas and maerds the ozone layers. in some areas like india and china, sometimes you can't see across the street there's so much pollution there and this obviously affecting our health and so we need as a globe to try to talk about it and figure out ways to keep it down. the par it is lat matters are
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down dramatically but now with the new debate, we're afraid they're going to rise. >> moving on to our next topic, a new initiative in the battle against cancer. cancer is the second most common cause of death in the united states. this week former vice president joe biden and his wife jill biden launched the biden cancer initiative. he spoke to the couple after the launch. >> what i learned from our son's batt battle, and we lost him two years ago, not until soerch eight years ago did we have this unity of disciplines. you have oncologists and viral gists and chemical jeers and therapy. it's working in ways that in my estimation it didn't work in the past that so david, what are the goals of joe biden's involvement
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with cancer? >> to me it's inspiring. with the tragedy of family, they're trying to take it and help everyone else. the goal of this new initiative is to accelerate things. ing hes ha would have taken ten years, they want to take five years. they can do so by removing hurdles. accessing clinical trials. calling things the same name so we can pal from it and learn it. he and dr. biden are going to work together with us to try to mack a difference. >> david, as alex alluded to, vice president biden headed up cancer moon shot which was a 21st cures acted as part of the obama bipartisan legislation. do we need more legislation like that? >> that legislation was really important. it put a lot of research toward dollars in fighting cancer. we need more than dollars. we need to get over some of the
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regulatory hurdles, system of the aspects we have with sharing of data and other things. that's what the vice president is going to do. in the war on cancer, we need a general and with the vice president and dr. biden we have two generals helping us achieve progress soon. >> it sounds like having the president trump involved in this, a figure head as it were, has a measurable impact on the outcome. >> will's no question aboutet. i as a cancer doc and the researchers, we can't overcome. but he knows how to pull the strings hi knows,000 talk to the different bureaus of government to make change. so it's very exciting to work on this initiative with him and other areas in the country. to every cancer patient, what happens today matters today, not just tomorrow. >> finally, the limits of the human lifespan. the last century saw great improvements in longevity.
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the study last year in the journal nature stated that it was likely around 115 years. but the same journal published commentary this week from a scientist who refuted the claim. part of one opposing argument said there's no way to know and predict what the lifespan capacity could be. the question is will we ever be able to know this, david? >> it's certainly interesting. this researchers argued last year if you look from the 90s until now, the highest they could achieve was 115. it didn't take into effect we're having many medical breakthroughs and things are changing. five new studies are coming out showing we can potentially list it longer. 125 or potentially above with these continued advances. it's a debate. my hope is it's the latter we're going to live longer. >> that's a lot of candles on the cake. always good to see you.
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>> the fire hazards. >> you need a bigger cake. >> yes. he is a british bear who captured the hearts of his home country and then the world. up next, we'll revisit the legacy of paddington bear and the fascinating story of the creator who died earlier this week. y ooh watching "cbs this morning: saturday." s mind-blowi. and because we pay him a fair price, he improves his farm and invest in his community to make even better coffee. all for a smoother tasting cup. green mountain coffee. cindy, you don't evenno dress.ress. ♪ uh-uh, you're not going anywhere in those rags. ♪ cindy? ♪ introducing an all-new crossover, toyota c-hr. toyota. let's go places.
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we send our kids out into the world, full of hope. and we don't want something like meningitis b getting in their way. meningococcal group b disease, or meningitis b, is real. bexsero is a vaccine to help prevent meningitis b in 10 to 25 year olds. even if meningitis b is uncommon, that's not a chance we're willing to take. meningitis b is different from the meningitis most teens were probably vaccinated against when younger. we're getting the word out against meningitis b. our teens are getting bexsero. bexsero should not be given if you had a severe allergic reaction after a previous dose. most common side effects are pain, redness or hardness at the injection site; muscle pain; fatigue; headache; nausea; and joint pain. bexsero may not protect all individuals. tell your healthcare professional if you're pregnant or if you have received any other meningitis b vaccines. ask your healthcare professional about the risks and benefits of bexsero and if vaccination with bexsero is right for your teen. moms, we can't wait.
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she knows you're going forry one her left corner. she even teases you, calling the shot. but her legs are the ones trembling, not yours. time to shine. orbit. a stowaway from peru, paddington bear had nothing more to his name than a hat, a suitcase, and a tag around his neck to help him search for new home in london. but he found his way into the hearts of generations of children. the person who held paddington closest to his heart was michael bond. paddington's creator died this week at the age of 91. bond was working as a cameraman
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for the bbc when he came up with the marmalade loving teddy he came up with it after he bought a teddy bear for his wife and the train station gave him the name. it launched the series which sold more than 35 million books. as paddington himself said, things are always happening to me. i'm that sort of bear. ♪ paddington's adventures later continued on television. and in 2014 on the big screen with a hollywood sequel due this fall. >> oscar's 9 now. s he ooh grown an affection for
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him. >> reporter: paddington has become as much a british icon as the royals. you can find a statue of him in london's paddington statue. >> i pass this station every day and i often see families and children take their pictures with it. >> reporter: a few weeks before his death bond released the final series. according to the publisher, padding on the's adventures will continue. >> i loved paddington bear when i was little. as a reminder, i may get another one. >> it was the first stuffed animal i bought my oldest daughter with the tag, please look after this bear, thank you. >> good choice. from the world's film festivals to your local thatder. forget the block busters and sequels. they say independent films are what you should be watching. we'll have a guide ahead. for some of you, your local news
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is next. for the rest of you, >> good morning, everyone, i'm january car bear owe, a water main break has shutdown a street in west philadelphia. the city's water department returned to the 6,000 block of half forwards avenue, right around 5:00 this morning. now, there is no word yet on the impact on neighborhood homes there, or how long the roads will be closed. now, to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, matt peterson. hey, matt. >> good morning, jan, good morning, everyone, waking up to warm and muggy conditions across the delaware vale. it will be hot and humid afternoon for us, as well, but we see shower and thunderstorm activity, that's our main concern, ' we go through the afternoon hours, today, you see around lunchtime few spotty showers out, there as we head towards the afternoon and then the evening, weak line every thunderstorms will come through. we will be watching for heavier downpours, some strong
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gusty winds that will exit the region headed through the overnight hours tonight. looking at the seven day forecast showers and thunderstorms like i said this afternoon, 89 degrees for the high, up to 92 on sunday, and then as we get look toward the fourth of july on tuesday, high every 87, a very small chance for a spotty shower, on tuesday, jan. >> steamy out there, thank you, matt, next update 8: 27. see you then, have a great day. >>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
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welcome to "cbs this morning" saturday, i'm anthony mason. and i'm alex wagner. the president's latest proposal for repealing obamacare and replacing it plater. just who would it affect. reviving one of history's most iconic extinct creatures, the woolly mammoth. we'll talk with the author of the new book. and country star am miranda lambert says he knows everything. 'll talk and perform in our "saturday sessions." that's ahead. in breaking news, at least
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17 people were shot when gunfire open. a concert was under way at the time of the shooting. police say the shooting is not tied to terrorism. police say all of the victims are alive. it's believed it may have started from a dispute. it's not clear, though, how many shooters were involved. there are no suspects in custody at this point. police here in new york are trying to determine what led a doctor to open fire at a hospital where he was forced to resign two years ago. one doctor was killed. six other people were wounded. the gunman then shot and killed himself. roxana saberi is at bronx lebanon hospital with the latest. roxana, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. former colleagues described dr. henry bello as very aggressive and threatening. police say the 45-year-old entered this hospital concealing an assault rifle under his lab coat and made his way up to the 16th floor.
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>> all available units come to the bronx lebanon hospital. >> reporter: the first 911 call came before 3:00 p.m. after the active shooter entered the 17th floor. >> please be advised the suspect is possibly a past employee. he's wearing a white doctor's coat and black. >> reporter: according to reports he resigned in 2015 after six months to avoid charges of sexual harassment. >> he said he was going o do it. didn't hear him say it but talking amongst us, he said it. >> my heart stopped beating and i prayed. i called my pastor to pray for us. >> reporter: the gunman was found on the 17th floor dead of a self-inflicted gunshot wound. an ar-15 assault rifle was nearby. the new york "daily news" reports he reported to the paper
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he blamed a female doctor at the hospital. >> thanks. president trump is offering his own solution to the senate impasse on a health care overhaul. he said lawmakers should simply repeal obamacare now and replace it later. mr. trump is spending the holiday weekend at his new jersey golf course. paula reid is traveling with the president. paula, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the president has appeared to change his approach to repealing obamacare. he now says via twitter that he supports a plan to repeal the law and then replace it. this comes as a stark contrast to his previous insistence that law should be repeal and replaced simultaneously. on friday he declined to answer questions about whether or not he has shifted his position on health care but some of the republicans in congress do support this approach including senator ben sass who send an encouraging note. he told the president, if that
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happens, they should repeal the law and then spend august working on a replacement plan. but not all republicans are on board. last night senator mitch mcconnell said republicans will be sticking to the original plan, to repeal and replace at the same time. >> paula reid. thank you, paula. margo sanger katz covers health care for "the new york times" and joins me. >> good morning. thanks for having me. >> is that a viable option and what would it do with the insurance? >> it would be very messy. basically what they found is it would break the snurms market. you would end up with a situation where 18 million fewer americans would have insurance by next year. after a decade, 32 million more would be without insurance and premiums would double. so this is an idea that is premised on the further idea that they would be able to come up with some kind of solution or
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replacement bill separately, but it's an awfully risky strategy because if all they can do is float out this repeal bill, there are a lot of consequences for that. >> the president famously said he thought the house bill was, quote, mean and he wanted the senate bill to have, quote, more heart. does the senate bill have more heart? it seems like the elderly and lower income in america are the ones that get the shortest end of the stick in the latest iteration of the bill. >> the senate has tried to go back to the drawing board. i think they tried to address some of the problems that low income and older people disadvantaged under the house approach, but when they did their assess mnlts, they said, no, it's really not that much better. you're going to have older people who are not going to be able to afford their insurance but it's going to be with such a high deductible, it is not going to be affordable to them. there's one big change that's important. the house bill took out big
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protections in a big way. this does it in a more subtle way, which we could talk about. if president was worried about that, about pre-existing conditions, maybe he is satisfied this bill is a little less mean. but in terms of people needing health care or losing their insurance, this bill has some of the same effects as the house version. >> according to the congressional budget office, the largest savings in this bill comes from reductions in medicaid spending. what effectively would that mean for people? >> i think it could some pretty substantial effects. there's two parts. he's medicaid that existed before the affordable care act. part of the affordable care act was that medicaid went to a lot of low income adults who didn't have children, who didn't have good insurance options before, but the changes under this, though, would affect the entire program. so that includes children, the elderly, disabled americans, and
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some very poor parents of young children or pregnant women. you know, the assumption is states will be able to make up the difference or states would be able to find more efficient ways to find care, but if you listen to the states, they say it's ready not possible. it results in residual cut backs and care. >> you mention pre-existing conditions. what's the measurable conditions and what does it mean for americans with pre-existing conditions? >> the affordable care act says if you want to buy it, you have to beable to get it regardless of what illness you had in the past. the house bill says, insurance should be allowed to sell it to people at a higher price versus those who are healthy. no, they want it to be the same price. i allows states to set minimum rules to set minimum standards.
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obama kaye says it has to include prescription drugs, health care, hospital benefits. this bill says, no, no, no, it doesn't have to cover those things. you can imagine someone who has cancer might be able to buy insurance in a state that has these rules but it might not apply all the care they need. it's not bad for people with pre-existing conditions but it could be worse for people who are sick. >> thank you so much for being with us this morn snag thanks a lot. expect crowded highways across the country this weekend as americans celebrate independence day this week. aaa estimated 38 million people will be driving. considering the travel surge, low gas prices, the average price for a gallon of regular is $2.28. that's down 4 cents from last fourth of jug weekend. national league umpire joe
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west is okay after he was hit in the head with a baseball. he was hit in the head at the marlins game in milwaukee when someone in the stands threw a ball striking him directly in the back of the head. the game was delayed for about seven meants. west stayed in the game. it's about nine jurassic park was a victory. but the reality it may be closer than you think. up next we'll talk of a new book that documents the effort under way now. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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the movie and the book "jurassic park" might have been science fiction but at its core is the premise what if you could use science and dna to resurrect creatures that once roamed the earth. >> efforts are actually under way. one is the book "woolly," a true quest to revive one of the world's most iconic extinct creatures. the book is published by sigh money and schuster, a division of cbs. we're joined by its author ben mezri mezrich. good morning. >> thank you very much. >> you've written a lot but this is the coolest?
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>> this is by far the coolest. we're going to bring him back. in a few years we're going to have a woolly mammoth baby. >> how do you do it? >> the woolly mammoths are coming out of the ice. these bodies are coming out and they're taking the genetic material and then they are synthesising it and they're placing it into the cells of an asian elephant so that an asian elephant gives birth to a woolly mammoth. so essentially you're recreating the mammoth from its existing relative. >> when you say "they," who is "they?" i know one of the main professors is george church. is he leading the effort? >> dr. church, i idolize him. he's like the einstein of our times. we've moved from just reading our genes, figuring out what makes us us to be able to write genes. so he runs a lab at harvard medical school. it's a huge lab like willy
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wonka's factory where they're making trance jettic mosquitos to beat disease. and the woolly mammoth project is a goal luke a moonshot to make a woolly mammoth to save the world. >> what do you mean save the world? >> this is really cool. the perm a frost which is like a frozen tundra, it's like a ticking time bomb. it contains more carbon than if we born burned all the forests on earth three times. and it's been shown since the '80s, if you repopulate it with herb oh vors from the era and they're using tanks and woolly mammoths, they've managed to lower the tundra by 15 degrees. the goal is to put a herd ol' woolly mammoths in the frozen tundra to keep it from melt sthag that's why they picked the
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woolly mammoth. >> it's icon uk, same as the moonshot project. the mammoth itself can actually help the world. it's an outside-of-the-box way. >> what is it that they do if they open this door? >> the jebbetic engineering involved is the same engineering that's going to be used for all sorts of things. mosquitos to reverse malaria, aging. our generation of kids can live to 150 years. it's the same technology that allows us to monkey with our own genes. there's fears o designer babies, but the reality is there's so many good things that come from this. elephants don't get cancer, which is very strange. they have thousands and thousands of more cells than us. why they don't get cancer is because of their genes. if we canning if this out, we can do away with cancer.
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>> it's a very controversial thing. there is a debate about whether this is the ethical path for us as human beings. >> nobody hates the woolly mammoth but the genetic engineering used, there are definitely concerns on either side, the idea of playing god, making a mistake, letting somethings out of the lab, these things come up. that's why you need responsible scientists. drft george is an incredibly good person and you need people like that. this box is open. pandora's box is open. there are labs all over the world not making just woolly mammoths but huge things that ten years from now are going to have huge repercussions. >> describe the size of a woolly mammoth. >> they're huge. 15 feet high. their tusks are worth a quarter of a million dollar. they're a giant. they're about a third bigger than an el fan and they have the red hair.
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but they're loving wonderful warm animals. >> the book is "woolly." ben mezrich, thanks for joining us this morning. admiral eded a admiration a perhaps one too many sequel. if that's your impression of the summer series, take note this is the year of rich independent films. we'll have a guide to some of the best. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." i was in shock when my dentist was explaining to me the acidity of foods and what they can do to your teeth. thinning of the teeth and leading to being extremely yellow would probably gross me out! my dentist recommended pronamel. it can help protect enamel from acid erosion. my mouth feels really fresh and clean and i stuck with it. i really like it. it gives me a lot of confidence. pronamel is all about your enamel. warm animals. the best.
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humira & go. "spider-man" will be swinging into movie theaters next week. it's the sixth time. >> but if you're starting to experience blockbuster fatigue, don't fret. there are plenty of independent films coming to a theater near you. you have "the big slick."
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>> so 9/11 wanted to have a conversation about it with people. >> you've never talked to people about 9/11. >> there was a preview. eric davis, good morning. we're still giggling from that clip of "the big sick." >> he wrote it with emily b. gordon. it's based on their real life relationship. it's about the interracial relationship and parental pressures and what happens if someone gets sick, the big sick, should you weather that. great performances. standout from ray romano and
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holly hunter. we bemoan the state of romantic comedy. every once in a while we get a great one that they're hard to make, but when they come, it ee great. another film getting a lot of buzz is "the beguiled." this is made by sofia coppola, and it's taken from a female perspective. >> really cool. sofia coppola won the prize, the second woman. it's a civil war drama about a group of women and children who were holed up in this schoolhouse in the south and they stumble upon a wounded soldier played by colin ferrell. they nurse him back to health. that's when the fun begins. it's sexy, sinister and beguiling. nicole kidman and kerstin doesn't. they give the stare-downs.
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what nicole does with her eyes. >> you say sexy and sinister. i think of jon hamm, "baby driver." tell us about it. >> yes. if you're looking for a lesser known move that's got oomph, it's an getaway driber played by baby. when he was a kid he was in a car accident and he has ringing in his ear. to drown it out, he place music. it feels like an action musical in that way but there are no big song and dance numbers. great cast, great soundtrack. jon hamm, highly recommend ld out this weekend. >> i think you would like this. >> a little bit. >> just a little bit. >> veteran actor sam elliott
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getting a lot of attention for "the hero." tell us about it. >> it's a really good film. he plays an aging veteran actor who had a film many years ago that was success. now he struggled to try to find a role when everybody is trying to give him a lifetime achievement award. >> he's an incredible actor. >> yeah. 's trying on reunite with his daughter. proving more roles for guys like sam elliott should be there. the mustache. >> more roles for dudes with moustaches like that. what about "ghost story," with casey affleck. >> he spends much of the film in a sheet with two eyes poked out. he comes back to play a ghost who haunt as woman left behind. long takes. there's a scene where rudy mara
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sit and eats that chocolate pie. i think that's going to be the scene you know whether it's a movie for you. it's meditative like that. next up, briggs by bear. this is a film of an adult kidnapped as a baby? >> it's offbeat. all he has to go in this house in the muddle of the show is the show, briggs by bear created by this man. once he's out, he finishes the show and createset. it really is sweet. kyle mooney on "saturday night live" does it. >> a lot of popcorn to eat. thanks for your time. if you spend time in seattle, there's a chance you tried his food. up next. chef tom douglas, the force behind 18 restaurants. that's coming up. you're watching "cbs this
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morning: saturday." >> good morning, i'm jan carabeo. your next septa ride will cost you more, electronic card or token fares are going from dollar zero eight to $2 shall cash fares jump to 250, weekly transpass increases to $25.50. septa says, the across the board fare increases are expected to bring an additional $25 million in operating revenue, for the new fiscal year. now, to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, matt peterson. hi, matt. >> good morning, everyone, waking up to warm and muggy conditions, across the philadelphia area, we will be continuing to see that throughout the afternoon, wanted to show you the rehoboth beach, though, right now doesn't look too bad down there, it is already a hot start to the day, though, across the entire region,
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temperatures hitting in the 70s, like we had been most of the morning, we will be quickly up into the 80s then looks likes we could be peaking near 089 degrees later this afternoon, dew points are in the 70s, so very muggy as you step out the door, and we can get a look at the day planner to up high temperature today 89 degrees, thunderstorm possible, later this afternoon, as well, jan. >> matt, thank you. our next update is at 8:57. see you then. ♪ it's not carbonation. those bubbles are celebrating. ♪ right now, get $1 any size soft drink. only at mcdonald's. ♪
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this morning on "the dish," the man behind an empire of seattle area restaurants. born in delaware, tom douglas only moved to seattle as a young adult, and despite no formal training became the driving force of defining the cuisine in the pacific northwest. a few years after getting his first restaurant job he opened up dolly lounge. it won him the james beard award as best chef in the u.s. one of three. whemt on to open another 17 restaurants and his own farm to supply him with fresh produce. chef tom douglas, welcome to
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"the dish." >> thanks. awesome to be here. >> awesome to have you. >> you brought incredible stuff. >> bringing you food to new york city, what a great restaurant town. i brought you classic barbecue. if you don't have salmon on the barbecue, you don't have barbecue. we have the baby back spare ribs there, a big beautiful wild king salmon that's been charcoaled grill. chopped salad. i like tackle awe the produce. like taking it all, iksing it up. many front we have beautiful corn on the cob and in your glasses -- >> in this lovely color. >> that's little rue barkhubarb. we're blessed in the west with a lot of wine. a shortcake.
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salted caramel whip, strawberries and blueberries that are out, toasted almonds and delicious butter milk shortcakes. >> what's not to love. chef, 18 restaurants. how how do how does a man go from no training to 18 restaurants. >> you're married to a chef. it takes a brigade. >> he can't do anything by himself. >> it takes a brigade of people. so that's how you end up doing it. our model and company is deliciousness served with graciousness every day. get up and show up and be preblts. that's what we do and that's what comes across in our restaurants. whether it's the humble pizzeria or the dahlia restaurant. >> you had no formal training. first let's start. where did your love of food come from in. >> grandma's. that's kind of classic scenario.
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i remember clearly coming down into the kitchen when grandma was visiting and she would have the german sneken or german pull aparts rolled out on the kitchen table. i'd beg to help. she'd let me spread the butter and we'd warm it up with that toasty yeast dough. that smell to this day when i make schnecken, i can visualize and form the process in my head. and then pete. i went to home ec class in high school mainly to meet girls which turned out to be good. but at the same time, we does only guy. >> very good strategy. >> yes, awesome. i really fell for it, not only the girls but thing cooing. >> right. >> i fell for it enough i brought the food from my class to football practice. >> right. >> which was not a very good
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idea. >> i brought cream puffs. you can imagine what my nickname was. that was not good. >> how did you get the confidence o open up a restaurant in the self-taught vein, how did you teach yourself? >> nobody's really self-taught in my mind. you have mentors and roll models you look up to. talk about service models. they were the king of service. starbucks company which was -- you know, taught me how to treat part-time employees in the best way possible. so i gleaned from everyone i worked around. and then, of course, every cook i cooked next to, i learned something. every immigrant who came through my kitchen i learned something from. whether it was being with julia child or on the martha stewart show, wherever i had been. >> or on "the dish." >> or on "the dish."
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i'm an on pre pre near. whenever i make money, i like to build a restaurant. i'm a little that way. >> i'd ask you to sign this dish. if you could share this surf and turf seattle organic bounty, who would it be? >> someone this the present. i'm a beg fan of michelle and barack obama. i've cooked for them many times. e would love to sheridaner and talk with them about being president. if i could be a politician, i want to be president. >> it's go beg or go home, right h. >> exactly. >> chef tom douglasing great to see you. >> you too. >> for more on tom douglas, head to our
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up next, our saturday session with john moreland. "rolling stone" calls his latest release stunning. we'll get his story on his unlikely rise to success, and he'll perform next in studio 57. that's next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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♪ the saints started marching to a broken beat they're pulling broken glass from bottoms of their feet ♪ >> reporter: john moreland started writing songs almost as soon as he picked up a guitar at age 10. >> you wanted to be a songwriter as much as you wanted to be a musician. >> first i wanted to be a dude in a band first. much later i kind of learned that a songwriter isn't exactly the same thing. >> reporter: as a teenager in tulsa, oklahoma, moreland played in punk bands, but his tastes broadened when he borrowed cds from the downtown library. >> i didn't have a library card, so i would take my sister's library card and check out a bunch of cds and never return them. >> never return them? >> she can't go to the tull ta library before that she's still apaying the fines.
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>> yeah. >> reporter: he released his first solo album in 2011. >> what are you trying to say sf. >> i feel like i want to say something but i don't know what it is. writing songs is a way to feel around and search and figure that out. >> reporter: audiences began to take notice, even if moreland couldn't always hear the applause that sometimes come off stage and my wife will tell me, you got a standing ovation and i didn't even see it. i feel like -- i want to play the music and then when i'm done, it's like get me out of here. >> reporter: he met his wife pearl at a folk music conference in kansas city. >> how did you guys hit it off? >> reporter: she just walked by and i was in the middle of a conversation and i said, excuse me, giev tot go talk to her. >> reporter: they married while he was working on his new album, "being bag love" which "rolling stone" said is likely to be his big commercial breakthrough. >> what do you think happened to
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you? >> i'm just grateful. >> he's gotten the attention of miranda lambert. how does he know everything, she said, a song about emotion. but not long ago he was playing in bars to anyone who would listen. >> it's just been a really slow build from that to here. >> what made you keep going? >> i don't think i can do anything else. >> i read that you weren't convinced the music industry would accept you. >> why? >> i don't really have like much of aesthetic -- i don't look like a pop star. i just figured i'm going to be myself and do what i want to do and i don't care if it makes sense to anybody but me. i thought i'm going to sing at the bar or be the door guy at the same bar. that was going to be my life. >> that's your choice? >> yeah.
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>> now from his new album "big bad love," here is john more lajtd with "sal a saw blue." ♪ ♪ arkansas river, sallisaw blue this town never senothing like you ♪ ♪ they got silver sponspoons for american gods ♪ ♪ i wannabe stoned, thrown american rods ♪ ♪ i don't own anything you don't know snl with your bloodshot eyes giving my black heart fi
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fits ♪ ♪ there's a neon sign that says big bad luv and a noose hanging down from the heavens above ♪ ♪ it's no use, god bless these blues let's get wrecked and bruised and battered ♪ ♪ i need you, come on, burn right through honey, show me i'm not shattered ♪ note down for the count, along for the ride sipping cold med i sin, ruining our lives ♪ ♪ slumming i-40 with american songs they can bury our bodies in american wrongs ♪ ♪ it's no use, god bless these blues
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let's get wrecked and bruised and battered ♪ ♪ i need you come on, burn right through honey, show me i'm not shatte d shattered ♪ ♪ neon sign that says big bad luv there's a noose hanging down from the heavens above ♪ ♪ whoo ♪ ♪ it's no use, god bless these blues let's get wrecked and bruise and
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battered ♪ ♪ i need you, come on burn right through honey, show me i'm not shattered ♪ ♪ slumming i-40 with american songs they can bury our bodies in american wrongs ♪ >> more john moreland in a moment. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" brought to you by but buffalo. you love your pets like family. so feed them like family with blue.
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what's the story behind green mountain coffee and fair trade? let's take a flight to colombia. this is boris calvo. boris grows mind-blowing coffee. and because we pay him a fair price, he improves his farm and invest in his community to make even better coffee. all for a smoother tasting cup. green mountain coffee. introducing colgate total advanced health mouthwash. just shake to activate its unique formula that removes 24x more bacteria. for a healthier mouth and a clean you can feel! try colgate total advanced health mouthwash. ♪ good is in every blue diamond almond. and once good gets going, there's no stopping it. blue diamond almonds. get your good going. i hate the outside. well, i hate it wherever you are. burn. "burn." is that what the kids are saying now? i'm so bored, i'm dead. you can always compare rates on oh, that's nice, dear.
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♪ ♪ give extra. get extra. buried just under the surface, the answer to it all. ♪ we want to need each other. ♪ i even accept i have a higher risk of stroke due to afib, i accept i take easier trails than i used to. a type of irregular heartbeat not caused by a heart valve problem. but no matter what path i take, i go for my best. so if there's something better than warfarin, i'll go for that too. eliquis. eliquis reduced the risk of stroke better than warfarin, plus had less major bleeding than warfarin.
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eliquis had both. don't stop taking eliquis unless your doctor tells you to, as stopping increases your risk of having a stroke. eliquis can cause serious and in rare cases fatal bleeding. don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. while taking eliquis, you may bruise more easily... ...and it may take longer than usual for any bleeding to stop. seek immediate medical care for sudden signs of bleeding, like unusual bruising. eliquis may increase your bleeding risk if you take certain medicines. tell your doctor about all planned medical or dental procedures. i'm still going for my best. and for eliquis. ask your doctor about eliquis.
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next week on "cbs this morning: saturday," they can be difficult to remember and even harder to recover. we're talking about the passwords you use to protect things like your e-mail, social media accounts, and other
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personal information online, but we'll show you new technology that can make passwords a thing of the past. thanks for watching. have a good holiday weekend everybody. >> we leave you with john moreland and more music. this is "amen, so be it." ♪ ♪ so your heart is not a souvenir singing from behind a sad veneer ♪ ♪ and tell me dead you lose your calling card when they brought the gavel down so hard ♪ ♪ well it takes a long time to
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get it back the bread you paid and the breadth you lack ♪ ♪ amen, so be it amen, so be it amen so be it amen ♪ ♪ ♪ so they're pulling all the stops out you better start pulling all the props out ♪ ♪ and hope nobody has a sharpened word for such a precious little bluebird ♪ ♪ lord it takes a handshake to do it right the friends you lost and the wars you fight ♪
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♪ amen, so be it amen, so be it amen, so be it amen ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ amen, so be it amen, so be it amen, so be it amen, amen, amen ♪ ♪
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narrator: today, on "lucky dog", this two-year-old maltese mix is a lot of energy in a cute little package. brandon: she wants to jump. she's like a circus dog. narrator: but if she can't be trained to be a fitting companion for a retiree... mary: i want one that just wants to be loved. i don't want an active dog that has to be in and out and running around all the time. narrator: ...will brandon face a situation of return to sender? brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope... mission is to make sure these amazing animals find


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