tv CBS This Morning CBS October 7, 2017 7:00am-9:01am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's october 7th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." the storm strengthens overnight. nate becomes a hurricane and takes aim at the gulf coast. plus, asking for help in the vegas massacre. investigators now turn to the public as new details emerge on the killer's arsenal. sofrling a presidential riddle. questions continue to swirl after a cryptic comment from president trump. and he may be the most legendary filmmaker of our time. this morning we'll talk to the person who got to turn the
cameras on steven spielberg for a unique documentary. but we begin today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. we're issuing a mandatory curfew that will begin saturday evening at 6:00 p.m. and ending sunday morning. nate powers up as nooensz braces for impact. >> hurricane nate, the category 1 hurricane is expected to make landfall and the state of louisiana is preparing for a direct hit. >> keep your head down. >> nearly a week after the shooting in plaintiff, police are still coming up empty. >> i get it. we all want answers. we have looked at everything, literally. >> court battles are looming over president trump's decision to roll back the mandate for employers to provide birth control coverage. >> women across america are rightly scares.
>> we love -- >> he tries an awkward language. >> how do you say it? >> puerto rico. >> a meet right sighting was caught on camera. >> all that -- >> a very strong battle on the way to doosle dorf. >> -- and all that matters -- >> down the line it goes. fair bare. the indians take a 2-0 decision series lead. >> -- on "cbs this morning." a national moment at the washington cubs game. >> speaking of bouncing back, how about steve scalise throwing out the first strike. that was a heck of an arm there. >> that was.
a beautiful new york sunrise. welcome to the weekend, everyone. and welcome back, alex wagner. >> it is great to be back. i'll tell you one thing, anthony, having a newborn, the early mornings don't seem as early. >> you're used to it now. >> how is everyone doing? >> the baby is great. >> we promised baby pictures later, but we'll keep you in suspense now. >> i like it. hurricane nate is gaining strength as it heads to the u.s. mainland. it became a category late friday. it shows making landfall late tonight or early tomorrow along the central gulf coast. >> the storm is being blamed for at least 21 deaths. overnight it skirted mexico's youk can peninsula, an area popular with tourists.
for more on nate's path let's go to meteorologist liz. good morning, liz. >> most of the rainfall and thunderstorms are on the eastern side of the storm so those on the eastern path will likely see more of the destruction. this is a five-alarm advisory. it's a category 1 storm. this track will take it, making land fall as a category 1 hurricane somewhere near gulfport or biloxi before pushing through the tennessee and ohio valleys an finally becoming a depression off the coast of new england. hurricane warning have birthday issued from lake ponchartrain over to the florida/alabama border. the yellow is the storme warrenings. they're going to be feeling the storm as well. everyone in this pink/magenta
color, what should you expect? >> hurricane force winds up to 95 miles an hour. alex? >> liz horton of our station. thanks, liz. those areas are home to almost 12 million people. a mandatory curfew goes into effect in new orleans tonight at 7:00 local time. michelle miller is there. michelle, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. i'm here along the lakes of bank pontchartrain and the waves are kicking up pretty good here. in addition to that curfew that you mention, the mayor of new orleans has also issued a mandatory evacuation order for anyone living outside of the city's flood protection system. we're looking aet the wall just to my left here and we should know officials closed some 200 floodgates overnight ahead of a
storm surge that's expected to be as high as ten feet. water, it's already spilling onto streets in the venetian isles neighborhood of new orleans. it's an unusually high tide. residents have until noon today to leave. that's when the neighborhood comes under a mandatory evacuation order. >> i can't call anybody. so it is a good idea to leave for most people. >> reporter: others have already left their homes. the first evacuees began arriving at this shelter in black m plaquemines pair about. >> they opened the centers so we have a place go, and i appreciate that. >> reporter: while line at the gas pumps formed friday, many e their eye on the water pumps buchl mayor landry says the city
is ready. >> can you guarantee the pumping system will work as it should? >> as a matter of fact, i know we can. we have plenty of power to handle the rain events. >> reporter: 20-year resident of new orleans kathy adams is pack sand bags. she's hoping it keeps the water out of her property, but if the worse happens, she won't be there. >> reporter: if there's another hurricane, what will you do? >> clothes are in the car, packed and ready to go. >> packed and ready to go. >> in suitcases in the car. >> reporter: they're concern concerneding wind and with wind come power outages. folks are urged to have supplies and stockpile them that will keep them in supply for at least a week. anthony? >> all right. michelle miller in nooerchs.
thanks, michelle. vice president mike pence will visit las vegas today nearly a week after the snooiper shooting that left 58 dead and injured nearly 500. meanwhile we eastern learning more about gunman stephen paddock and his arsenal ahead of sunday's atake. these new tee tails fwit s - give a better view. but they're still looking for motive. anna werner has more. >> reporter: if you know something, say something. it's a mesh of how little police know about why paddock did what he did. >> we do not still have a clear motive or reason why. >> reporter: las vegas metro police undersheriff kevin mcmahill says his department is following up on more than 100 leads, trying to determine
stephen paddock's motive for mass murder. >> we've looked at everything, literally, the suspect's personal life, any political affiliation, his social behaviors. >> reporter: but nearly a week after the deadly shooting, investigators remain frustrated by a look of clues as to what prompted the attack. >> in the past,tory rar attacks or incidents, motive was made very clear by a note left, social media, investigators mining computer data. today in our investigation, we don't have any of that uncovered. >> reporter: paddock holed up in a suite at the mandalay bay hotel suite. sources say his arsenal would have cost well over $50,000. investigators also found paddock's car in the hotel parking garage. it held an explosive, tanner right, and at least a thousand
rounds of ammunition. but police say a hero in the form of security guard jesus campos likely interrupted his attack. he went up to the 32nd floor to investigate a room whose alarm went off when paddock fire at him, hitting him in the leg. >> i can tell you this was a remarkable effort by a brave and remarkable man. >> reporter: meanwhile the city is honoring those who lost their lives. volunteers came to build a healing garden that opened last night. the park includes a wall of rem mem brans and a tree planted for each person killed sunday night in the strategy. >> we're really proud of the city, how everybody has pulled together and tried to help with whatever they can to. >> and yet another revelation this morning, this one from the "associated press" which reports investigators are now interviewing call girls after
learned paddock may have hired a prostitute in the days leading up to the shooting. no one has been identified, alex, but they certainly want to talk to anyone that may have spoken with him during that time period. >> anna werner in las vegas. thanks, anna. president trump is keeping a promise he made. on friday he announced more employers can opt out of offering birth control for workers and the other protecting l fw bt americans. all of this after he still has not explained a cryptic and ominous comment he made earlier this week. errol barnett is at the white house. good morning. >> good morning. the president delivered a one-two as to religious freedom. >> the president believes that the freedom to practice one's faith is a fundamental right in this country. >> the white house cited
religious freedom in issuing new guidelines to allow employers with religious or moral conviction to opt out of the obama mandate to offer birjt crow control. some women's groups are going to sue. >> reporter: the other is overriding a protection for lg fw bt by allowing employers who religious beliefs hire those with their own beliefs. >> mr. president, what did you mean by calm before the storm? >> you'll find out. >> reporter: the president did not tweet out last night. >> i wouldn't say he's messing with the press. >> as for what the coming storm
would be, white house press secretary sarah zanders refused to clarify. it began after a presidential dinner thursday night with top military leader and their bievs when president trump said this. >> do you know what this represents? maybe it's the calm before the storm. >> what's the storm in. >> it could be the calm before the storm. >> reporter: before that meeting trump said tremendous progress had been made against isis amid rising tension with north carolina and ahead of the announcement of iran's strategy. >> we have had challenges that we really should have taken care of a long time ago. >> the president is expected to take steps next week that could unravel the agreement that could freeze iran's nuclear program. that action would be in defiance of top national security advisers like secretary jim mattis and secretary of state rex tillerson. trump refuted remarks that he
was called a moron. n now at an impromptu meeting on tuesday, he said he had no plans to exit and did not call the president a name. the president remains confident in tillerson. anthony? >> thank you. joining us now is political director steve giguere rah. >> good morning. >> what do we make of this cryptic calm before the calm comment as errol bar net called it a riddle. >> we try to figure out what he's talking about. i think the theg that has people a little bit unnerved about this, he did this in front of a lot of military leaders and it led to lot of people with the
tensions between iran and the united states, with north korea, does he mean something more than just throwing a loon out there like he's done in the past? no one really knows. with've asked a lot of questions. we're trying to figure it out. >> in the department of inscrutable what happens with regard to rex tillerson. he called the president a name. we know the president is no fan of insults directed at him. >> he said he still has confidence in rex tillerson. there's a fray in this relationship. i think losing another cabinet member especially after what happened with the health and human health secretary -- >> given the issues with north korea and iran, how much longer can a relationship that is as
frayed at this one can it continue given what's at stake here? >> i think that's a very good question. the issue is how much are people listening to the president and how much are people listening to the president's adviser. if it's that they have a lot to say in this operation and they can continue to run what they're doing parallel to what the president's doing, then maybe it can run for a while. i think the sense is there's those feeks and there's been some reporting that these folks are sticking together to, we with this president to make sure they keep him on the right track. it ooh's bigger issue for those guys as opposed to turning their backs on him. >> there's a lot on the hor is ton. he's going to decertify the nuclear iran deal. what happens? >> that's tough. they call it the worst deal and
called it an embarrassment, but there's not necessarily a slam dunk situation in congress to kill this thing, right? republicans have talked tough, but then you look at especially in the senate, it's only a two-asset majority in the senate and there's some republican senators say, wait a minute, let's step back and look at this. you have pressure from the foreign governments saying don't pull out of this, and so it might not be the slam during. it might be him hints to congress, let him deal with it. >> what's his motive in kicking it back to congress? >> he can say he decertified it. but it's up to congress to fix this. we've seen what happens when he leaves it to congress to fix things. >> and on that note of obamacare, the president is making good on a promise he made to religious leaders. he's narrowing the contraceptive mandate. there's going to be a human cry.
why spoil for an ideological fight right now? >> keep in mind, this is one of the most unequivocal supporters of this president. this a reward to them to say, look, thank you for your support and your candidacying which is important because he's not that popular. look at the birth control and they framed some of this in the deregulation push which the president has been going since his presidency, rolling back the obama-e obama-era. >> tomorrow morning john dickerson's guests will include wain wayne lapierre and senator dianne feinstein. they foiled an isis
terrorist plot the tar debt new york city. they planned to set off explosives at time squarks subways, and concert venues. paula reid has the latest. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. newly unsealed documents allege three men from pakistan, canada, and the fill leans used messaging to plan attacks. they kept the details of this isis-inspired spot secret until yesterday because they wanted to determine if any other people were involved. they wanted to set off bombs times square, new york subways and people attending concerts. they made reference to the 2015 attack in france. they say we walk in with guns in our hands. that's how the paris guys did. one guy purchased an array of bomb-making materials and a cabin in new york city where he wanted to build device. the plot was broken up in may of
2016. when the men were discovered about terrorism, the fbi made contact with them. they pled guilty. >> thanks, paula. "thehill" reports that his agency will have no choice but to conduct workplace and neighborhood rasd in california. thomas holliman says the new sanctuary law undermines immigration safety. >> the "associated press" reported former u.s. army sergeant bowe bergdahl has reportedly struck a deal so he doesn't have to go to trial. he was held captive by the
taliban for five years. "the new york times" reports one third of the all-male board at the weinstein company has resigned. in the wake of the sexual harassment allegations of the chairman harvey weinstein. four remaining members have hired an attorney to look into it. he's taken a leave of absence. "wired magazine" reports google's parent company is taking one step c. the fcc will allow alphabet to fly 30 balloons seen in this demonstration into space. they're equipped with voice and data services to connect users with their local carriers for up to six months. the balloons will replace cell phone towers knocked down by hurricanes. if there's something cooler than
the massacre in las vegas has triggered another loud debate on gun control, but this time something might have changed. the nra and president trump have said they areali le willing to consider new regulations on bump stocks. we'll dive into it to see what might happen. coming to you, recruiters, only they work for the cia. why some of the universities are turning into spy schools. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." he's a double-dipping mepension padder.y. double-dipping pension padder!
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live in philadelphia. this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news ". good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo. philadelphia police checking surveillance video to track down who shot a store owner, officers rushed to the freddie grocery store at 34th and fairmount, around 8:30 last night. about a half hour befor closing time there. police believe someone walked into the store, demanded money , and then shot the 48 year old woman. she is now condition shot in the neck and the back. now, to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, chelsey ingram. hi, chelsey. >> high there, jan, here is your zen like moment for the day, starting you out with a live look at kutztown, just look at the beautiful sunrise out there, great temperature, right around 61 degrees, on our live neighborhood network. six an in philadelphia. sixty-two millville. low to upper 60s down the
shore, 67 in wildwood, starting out your day in atlantic city right around 63 degrees, here is the forecast for today, now won't be feeling like fall at all. feeling very summer like as we head into the afternoon, sunshine, very warm, high temperature right around 85. jan, back to you. >> eight a degrees, i'll take it, thanks, chelsey. next update is at 7:57. see you then. have a great great day.
obviously our thoughts as we sit here trying to enjoy baseball are with everybody affected by everything that happened in las vegas. speaking of being effective and bouncing back, how about steve scalise throwing out the first pitch. it's a heck of a great throw. >> louisiana congressman steve scalise receiving a standing ovation last night after tossing the ceremonial first pitch at nationals pack in washington. it's so great to see him out there. he's recovering from multiple surgeries after a gunman opened fire during a congressional baseball game back in june. the cubs lost to the nationals. >> that was a great part of the game,'ve phen it didn't end the
way i wanted it to. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday," the front line on espionage is not where you think it is. we'll talk with an author about an intriguing book on where spies are located. muhammad ali was making headlines protesting the vietnam war. we'll take a look at a new book that show as much more flawed and complex character than many of us knew. that's ahead. we begin this half hour with what mae be a significant shift in gun control. stephen paddock used a bump stock to turn his rifles into machine guns. >> some republicans in congress as does president trump. joining us from our washington bureau is ed o'keefe. he's been corying this story for the "washington post." he's also a cbs news contributor. good morning.
>> good morning, guys. >> hi, ed. how significant was it? >> it was significant, anthony. you saw republicans so openly willing to discuss it. usually after the traejgys you hear them say, it's too soon to judge. i was struck that almost immediately you saw some pretty senior republican lawmakers realize that this obscure device that nobody knew about, at least not at the capital, they were able to talk about it and say something needs to be done or we do something in legislation. you heard majority leader misch much connell discuss legislation, refuse to take an issue, but there are enough republicans who can at least compel themselves to hold hearings and debate the issues which is farther than we've gone
in several years. >> what's the medial progress any sis? i think there's an acknowledging asymmet asymmetry. gun right advocates are usually in this for a long hall. there is an asymmetry. talk more about that. >> yeah. you're talking about the idea in the medial aftermath of the strategy, there's a lot of political interest and will, but 30, 60, 90 days out, the only ones concerned are gun ownerlet that dynamic has started to change. we've seen these groups pop up since sandy hook in 2012, now on a regular basis they're putting pressure on lawmakers that would enact legislation to make changes. there are two bys now. another would allow silencers on certain weapons. republicans had planned to vote on these things this week, this past week. delayed those.
these gun control groups, the groups formed by former mayor michael bloomberg, there's a large group have continued to put the pressure on democrats and some republicans, and the senate is off this coming week. that group was telling me yesterday they plan to try to find especially moderate dem rats who have been skittish about this and try to get them on the record saying they support changes in gun policy. >> what is it about bump stocks that has even the nra willing to consider it. >> first of all, did you know what it was a week ago? >> no, i don't. >> i think 99% of people didn't. the other was flank the scope of the death and the injuries that were caused in this shooting. john mccain and others republicans say, look, americans are horrified, the idea they can
do this with a device no one knew about is something that's made us to pause and consider. whether it's change in legislation, either way, they realize this is something that has to be discussed. >> ed o'keefe in washington. thanks, ed. one of the most powerful figures in hollywood is under fire. details on new fallout for harvey weinstein after "the new york times" uncovered a series of sexual harassment there is an added health risk to being overweight.
up next on our morning rounds, dr. david agus on the potentially dangerous link between obesity and cancer. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ living well when life gets busy, choose the immune supplement with more. airborne® with 2 times more vitamin c than emergen-c gummies. and specially crafted with vitamins, minerals and herbs. airborne® also with probiotics.
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time now for morning rounds. our look at the medical news for the week. first up, how obesity can lead to cancer. a new report from the centers for disease control found that cancers associated with obesity and being overweight are on the rise. >> these cancers accounted for 40% of the cancers in the u.s. in 2014 and that two out of three diagnosis occurred in people between the ages of 50 and 74. joining us now from los angeles to discuss this is cbs news contributor dr. david agus. what are the main findings from this report? >> first, alex, welcome back. great to see you. >> thank you.
>> there's been a general increase in cancers in the united states and it's tempered by the fact that except for colon cancer because there's screening there's an increase in obesity-related cancers. obesity, which is two-thirds of our population is contributing to this cancer incidence rise. >> did the report address ways to attack this as an oncologist? what do you think needs to be done? >> obesity changes your body. hormones go up and it makes it receptive to getting cancer. what we know is there are ways obviously to reduce obesity, good food choices, encouraging people to walk, and i think the key thing is education. most people don't know of the association between obesity and cancer. so the more we education and the more we develop programs. cities need to develop walking packets. schools need to push peek in this direction so they understand the implications of being overweight. >> all right, doc.
something i can commiserate with. problems with sleep in older americans. the university of michigan released a poll of 1,000 people between the ages of 65 and 80. 46% of them have trouble falling asleep and they don't know why they have trouble. >> you're not that old, alex. >> i feel that old right now. >> she has problems with young people falling asleep, very young people. >> so true. >> she did a genetic experiment and this is the result of that genetic experiment. what that cistudy showed is as get older there are sleep issues. most have sleep issues related to the medical problem or something else going on. what's astonishing they didn't discuss it with their doctor and they're taking sleeping medications to try to help with it. the keep is discuss it with your
tock tore, look at the root cause of what's going on and as much as possible avoid the sleep medications, they're not meant for long-term use and over-the-counter ones have to have significant side effects. pi do something simple with sleep. before i go to bed, like to watch tv and i wear these glasses that have a yellow tint. the blue light of the tv activates the tv and thinks it's day time. even if you fall asleep, it's not going to be deep enough. >> it's interesting that you say. that. timted glass helps. >> it helps. >> you look super cool wearing them before you go to bed. >> i think you look a little quirky but okay. finally, a new way to calm kids before surgery. an article published a clinical trial where 69 kids who were about to undergo surgery were split into two groups. >> one group received the
traditional explanation of the upcoming operation while the other saw a virtual reality who had a penguin who explained the result. the result. those who saw the one with the pen again had less. >> no problem. the trouble is finding penguins in today's society. >> you're going to find anxiety. >> i'm dressed like a penguin. the more the child knows going in, the better the outcome is. education is key. they respond to it. we need to do more that's appropriate for the aim and the culture and at the same time really make them understand what's going to happen before it happens? it's so scary when you're a kid. >> and an adult too. >> that is true for anybody. >> i would like to be visited by a penguin.
>> i ooh get you a stuff one. >> thank you very much. >> dr. agus in los angeles, thank you very much for your time. >> thank you, guys. recruiting spies on college campuses. the relationship between them. we'll talk about a new book "spy schools." that's coming up next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." your brain changes as you get older. but prevagen helps your brain with an ingredient originally discovered... in jellyfish. in clinical trials, prevagen has been shown to improve short-term memory. prevagen. the name to remember. not for me, for you.
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to many of us is the work of spies takes place far away in exotic localesings, but our next guest has found it's happening on college campuses right here in the u.s. >> he exposes the admissions preferences at elite colleges. now his new book "spy schools" how foreign and domestic intelligence services have
turned institutes of higher learning into the front lines of espionage. daniel golden, welcome. >> thank you. good morning. >> what drove you to write on the subject? >> i spoke with a professor years ago who the fbi was trying to pressure to sfie on china, and i thought this was very unusual, but as i looked into it, it turned out to be quite commonplace, and what i found is that globalizations with essentially creating this kind of covert spy versus spy situation on campus where there are so many foreign students and researchers and visiting scholars, some are looking to poach research or recruit people and at the same time the cia and fbi are using the same tactics to use them to send them home. both sides are exploiting universities and uses the professors and students as
pawns. >> why is it easier on college campuses? >> college campuses are pretty open trusting places they're more open than a gated community. you can walk into an open auditorium or cafeteria and at the same time, they can be very fruitful. a lot of universities do a lot of military and intelligence research. a lot of them shuttle between universities. young students, that's an impressionable able. they can be easily wooed. it's kind of an attractive low risk thing. >> i know it surprised john la carey who called your book timely and shocking. do the universities know this is going on and if so, why do they tolerate it? >> i think they do know it's going on, but they kind of turn a blind eye because they have a lot of financial motives to look the other way.
foreign students provide a lot of revenue. they have a lot of contracts with the government agencies and military, so they don't want to push back there. so they're all looking to be international and foreign branches. >> you talk about an american named glen shriver who became sort of a warning case whochl was he whajd do we need to know about him? >> he was an american from michigan, grand valley state, who went on a brown study program in china. china recruited him soon afters he graduated. i paid him to penetrate the cia and he was caught a. he had a bit of an ego oonld & they praised him a lot. i think the u.s. intelligence said if they're interested in this, a lot of american students could be vulnerable. >> recently harvard's kennedy
school rescinded an invitation to chelsea manning on the campus. what does it say of the relationship between the universities and the intelligence community? >> the kennedy school at harvard in particular has a whole web of enteenageleme entanglements with the cia. in my book i uncover one particular aspect which is that there's a long lean of cia agents or officers have gone to the kennedy school under cover, using their foreign cover. the programs are in a predominantly foreign government leaders and so they get a chance to cultivate kind of these unsuspected classmates. >> the book is spy schools. daniel golden, thanks for joining us. >> thank you. coming up, the game show
champion. we'll take a look at the bartender and his incredible run on "jeopardy." we'll check out the baby photos of a certain co-anchor who's back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." now, that's a tease. alert you id your social security number on any one of thousands of risky sites, so you'll be in the know. ooh. sushi. ugh. being in the know is a good thing. sign up online for free. discover social security alerts. this this this is my body of proof. proof of less joint pain and clearer skin. this is my body of proof that i can take on psoriatic arthritis with humira. of a certain co-anchor who's source of inflammation that contributes to both joint and skin symptoms. it's proven to help relieve pain, stop further joint damage, and clear skin in many adults. humira is the #1 prescribed biologic for psoriatic arthritis. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis.
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that's why nature's bounty melatonin is made to help you fall asleep faster and stay asleep longer. so you'll be ready for whatever tomorrow brings. because mom's love is unconditional. even at 6am. nature's bounty melatonin. we're all better off healthy. . "wheel of fortune" uses an adaptive version of this game in which players guess a t hidden letters of a word. austin. >> hang man. >> na saudi arabia, nato. >> acronyms. >> in this film, austin. >> was the blue brothers. >> austin is good. a red-hot run will continue. austin rogers won on the game show for a ninth straight day. the new york city bartender came from behind during double jeopardy and he was the only person to come up with the correct response on final
jeopardy. >> they zbiv with the same three letters. the most densely populated country in europe and the least densely populated in asia. you think you're right? >> yeah. >> what are monaco and mongolia. you're right. >> wow. $25,000 on friday's show, bringsing his total to more than $330,000. >> oh that little mini bow is everything. i'd give him the mini crown to see that over and over again. >> the most important headline of the day, we promised you some baby pics from alex's new baby. >> oh, he's making his debut. >> no. he made a debut the day after he was born, but this is major. how's he sleeping? >> i shouldn't say on tell investigation, but i'm going to. he's sleeping really well. >> which accounts for why you
look so fresh? >> well >> good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo. the las vegas shooting and hurricane canes harvey, irma, and maria created great need for blood donors, and happening today the red cross and international brotherhood of electrical work remembers teaming up for for a blood drive. it is at the ibew union hall spring garden street here in philadelphia, you can give blood starting from 8:00 this morning, until 1:00 this afternoon, so in just a few minute now, starting today. now to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, chelsey ingram. >> good morning, to you at home. i'm going to start you off with a live look at the beach will feel more like summer today will feel like fall, here is a look rehoboth, nice
morning, get your exercise on, with the short sleeves, and instead of long sleeves being gadget 676 degrees in philadelphia, 62 millville, upper 60s down the shore, 67 wildwood, 69 atlantic city, feeling like sum they are afternoon, jan, look for high temperature every 85, mix every sunday and clouds, back to you. >> i like it, hanging on to the summer heat, thanks, chelsey. next update 8: 27. we'll see you then, have a great day.
welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." i theenlt mason. >> and i'm alex wagner. coming up, harvey weinstein and sexual allegation. we'll have more. >> we'll talk with the author of a new biography that look as at the life of muhammad ali. >> he's the fare of modern cuisine in philadelphia. go instied the western empire of stephen starr. first, hurricane nate is aimed at the gulf coast this weekend. the storm gained strength late friday. it could make landfall late
tonight in new orleans. >> the storm is blamed for at least 21 deaths. it slammed mexico's youk can peninsula overnight. for the latest on nate's path, let's go to liz horton, meteorologist for our miami station wfor. good morning, liz. >> good morning. the latest advisory just in. you can see it. here it is on the gulf of mexico. it's moving off to the north-northwest. winds 80, 85 miles an hour. it is a strengthening storm. currently 240 miles south-southeast of the mouth of the mississippi river. this will likely make landfall near gulfport or biloxi, mississippi, before moving to the north and east. it's going to be bag storm. hurricane warnings posted from lake upon chart chain to the
florida/alabama border and extends all the way into georgia and portions of blame. storm surges will definitely be an issue. we can see a storm surge of 9 feet above ground. certainly a dangerous situation and flash flooding is going to be a concern. certain will not good for those folks. >> liz horton from miami station wfor. thanks, liz. a mandatory curfew in the city will start at 7:00 p.m. in new orleans until the storm has passed. residents are filling sandbags or leaving town. the governor warns people to be ready. >> southwest and southeast louisiana should be prepared and on guard. atz you know, the waters in the fwm remains very warm and so there's still a lot of uncertainty as it relates to the intensity of the storm once it makes landfall. >> states of emergency have been declared in louisiana,
mississippi, florida, and alabama. louisiana orlded an evacuation of some coastal areas and barrier islands. vice president mike pence got a firsthand look at the damage done by hurricane maria and virgin islands. he took a komt ride on friday describing the wreckage as overwhelming. hurricane maria took out power. he shook hands and spoke on his commitment to help. the vice president travels to las vegas today to take part in a ceremony from the shooting they're appealing the public for help after more than a thousand leads. they still cannot confirm paddock's motive that left 58 dead and almost 500 injured. they're starting to interview prostitutes believing he might have hired a call girl before the shooting.
the body of a fourth u.s. soldier has been uncovered following t following extremists. the military has identified the other soldiers killed in the attack as members of a special forces group faced in ft. bragg, north carolina. the fourth soldier has not been identified. u.s. soldiers do not have a direct combat mission in nigh jair but share in a primarily advisory role. the sexual allegations of harvey weinstein are sending shock waves through the political and hollywood community and they're distancing themselves from one of their strongest fund-raisers. the rebranding. s the latest on- >> i want to thank my agent and god harvey weinstein. >> harvey, thank you for killing whoever you had to kill.
>> harvey weinstein's name is synonymous with winning okay oscars and making stars. matt belinelli. >> the public face doesn't match the private behavior. >> do you think it's over? >> he's hob nobd with all political strifes. >> this is possible because of harvey weinstein. >> he's championed for liberal causes like climate change, gun control, and, yes, women's rights. he's raised millions for democrats like barack obama and hillary clinton. he donated $5,000 to elizabeth warren and $14,000 to chuck schumer. sbroekt now given the money to charities dealing with violence
and issues. >> if he's dogged by the claims for the rest of his career, it's going have repercussions throughout all of the industries. >> lisa bloom has defended him. however, weinstein and bloom have a business connection. weinstein is producing the tv adaptation of her 2014 book that focuses on trayvon martin's killer. for "cbs this morning: saturday," . in the ring he could float like a butterfly, but outside
sports, muhammad ali got stung for taking on the establishment. up next, we'll talk with jonathan eig about his new book "ali sln a life," a back that has shocking revelations about the chance health while he was still boxing. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." (avo) when you have type 2 diabetes, you manage your a1c, but you also have a higher risk of heart attack or stroke. non-insulin victoza® lowers a1c, and now reduces cardiovascular risk. victoza® lowers my a1c and blood sugar better than the leading branded pill. (avo) and for people with type 2 diabetes treating cardiovascular disease, victoza® is now approved to lower the risk of major cardiovascular events such as heart attack, stroke, or death. and while it isn't for weight loss, victoza® may help you lose some weight. (avo) victoza® is not for people with type 1 diabetes or diabetic ketoacidosis.
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activist, crusader and a beloved figure who valiantly fought parkinson's degree. i sat down with jonathan eig to talk about his new biography. >> i'm going to float like a butterfly, sting like a bee. >> reporter: he was quick, charismatic, what one writer wrote, harry belafonte with muscles. in his new biography, "ali: a life," jonathan eig said the boxer born cassius clay, the dyslexic son of an abusive father, was looking for a way to fight back. >> boxing put him in the ringing, gave him a chance to punch white people in the face, prove he was bigger and bet than his father and a chan chance to
speak out. >> the phrase "i am the greatest" was a move by itself. >> it was a real rally. >> lingering behind those words said the african-american magazine "ebony" said it's a blast furnace of racism. >> i gnome i'm pretty. you don't have to tell me. >> reporter: in 1964 clay took on heavyweight champion sunny liston. >> almost all the sports writers thought he wouldn't be beat him? the question was would he be nearly knocked out or beaten. >> then he announced his conversion to is lachl. he was now muhammad ali. >> he had to have known that doing that was going to make it challenging for him. >> he heard it directly from
these white businessmen who were managing his career. you're killing us. we had coca-cola offer os about the table. after he refused to viet in vietnam, it was even worse. >> when do you think his reputation changed? >> i think the big change comes in 1971 when he fights joe frazier, the fight of the century, 1971 he was the most hated man in america and he's finally allowed to fight again. by now the view of nam has changed. then he goes in the ring with joe frazier. he investigated whooped and knocked on his butt. and he gets up again. that's when people started feeling differently. >> the accounting is the punch hello e took in the ring, over 2,000 punches in his career, was already taking a tone. >> his own team was seeing it
quite early. >> shockingly early. his fight doctor, ring doctor said he saw damage as early as 1971. >> this might be my last fight tonight. >> changes in his speech, in his ability to pay attention and yaw saw it after the very first joe frazier fight. he never recovered from that. >> eig worked with scientists at the university of arizona university to study ali's speech as an indicator of cognitive damage. >> his speech decline by 26%. >> what do you mean? >> number of syllables per second. >> he's got to beat -- >> if even his own team saw it, why did he keep fighting? >> money. he saw it too. ali talked about it. his wives, his parents, they said, we can't understand what you're saying.
he knew it was wrong but he still kept fighting. >> he's a myth. figure but also a very human figure. >> sometimes you get the feeling he's the dali llama the way they treated him toward the end. we don't do him a service. i want him to be real. >> i can drown a drink of flower and kill a dead tree, wait till you see muhammad ali. >> it really is an epic story. jonathan and i interviewed hundred os people. it's such a complicated fascinating picture. >> and in a moment when we're talking race and sports and dramatic brain injuries. so timely. >> yep. he went from being an aide in a record company to running 30 restaurant around the
country. up next we travel to philadelphia for a special edition of "the dish" with the legendary stephen starr. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪ ♪ ♪ the all new 2018 camry. toyota. let's go places. you were borne to travel... borne to rock... borne to piggyback... and you don't want anything stopping you from doing what you love. so if you're looking to give your immune system extra support...
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this morning on "the he's got a hope in philadelphia. he's branched out in six other cities. now stephen starr has achieved the restaurant recognition he deserves well deserved i might add. i met up h him in filmy where his latest restaurant is about to open. just over the franklin bridge. >> i love the city. ite's good city to live in. >> you're surrounded by history.
>> yep. i never notice it. >> it's perhaps not that surprising stephen starr has not had time to take in philly's historic sites. he has 19 res strauntss in this town alone. >> philadelphia has a history rich with immigrants and it was those people who brought a lot of culture and food to this city. >> starr operate as total of 35 restaurants from around the world from a traditional english pub to his famed restaurants fusion. buddh con which opened in 1998 features a 12-foot golden statue including crowd favorites. >> it still feels incredibly fresh, but dow you feel you have to go back and recalibrate every couple of years? >> yeah, i do. it's a balance you have to come up with.
>> starr's empire is well establish at this point, but when he first went into the business, he had almost no experience. >> but what i always had, i recognized talent. i knew it inside. it was something i felt. i knew when something would be popular with my guests. i just knew it. i could smell it. i could taste it. >> early on his passions were music and comedy. starting at 20ing he opened a series of comedy and music clubs, attracting acts that would dominate popular cull tufrmt. >> what from that world do you carry with you today? >> what i learned was the show, all right? i produce shows. so whether they be joni mitchell with an acoustic guitar and a dull
dulles mer or kiss with makeup and a show, it's a show. >> his first concept was a martini bar. >> 1995. i had sold my concert business in 1992 and i didn't know what to do. >> and the movie "swingers" came out. >> i opened the bar and "swingers" came out and god was good to me and then everyone wanted to swing martinis and everyone wants to be vince vaughn. it was like simon and gomorrah here. every night people were passing out, girls with heads on the table. they didn't know how to drink them. i couldn't do it. it was like bringing crack to america. >> in 2001 he was in the beg leagues. five years later the former club
owner took his act to broadway, the big apple. >> as much as you've had hometown pride, you wanted to make it big in new york and you wanted it to matter. why is that? >> because that's the standard ride that even has for making it big. i would go to the jam beard awards and was nominated but it was always danny meyer, john georges mario ber telly rngs stephen starr. >> what's that about? >> i was like the philly guy. i was the guy 90 miles away. >> there are now six stephen starr ventures in new york including the acclaimed classic french restaurant and the huge california italian restaurant, uplet. >> you say you're a glass half
empty kind of guy. does pessism embrace greatness in. >> yes. i used to say the glass is half empty and it's probably poisoned. >> and the beard award goes to stephen starr. >> in may he finally took home the james beard award for restauranteur. >> that wasn't the first time you were nominated. >> no. i was nominated six times for the james beard. evan told me i was going to win it. tom keller came over and said, it's yours, kid. i thought, if he said it, got talks to him. i didn't win it then either. >> were you upset? >> yes, yes. >> were you angry? >> i didn't show it, but i was
mad. i couldn't hear my daughter say, you're still number one to me, dad. i could hear it another year. >> it doesn't mean content. >> i'm embarrassed to say the opening night is the saddest night. everyone there, they're all dressed up, drinking drinks, shaking my hand, and i want to go home and watch cnn -- or cbs i should say. i just want to get away from everybody on opening night. there's a sadness there. >> even more than 20 years in the businessing he still can't shake the high of opening a new restaurant. >> we're still in the ugly phase, right? >> yeah. >> once it takes shape, my adrenaline gets pumping. >> his neighborhood spot "the love" is scheduled to open in philadelphia this year. >> is it a nod to the city of
brotherly love? >> to me it was leak barry white, the love. but my partner, amy, it was her idea, this name. it's love of the another, everything. the more you say it, i want to say, where are you zbhoing the love. >> where is the love. >> right here. >> he's such a compelling hilarious figure and a great restaurant euro. >> anyone who gives a nod to barry white is okay with me. i love the phrase the glass is half empty and it's probably filled with poison. up next, what happened when the camera is on him. we'll talk with the director of the documentary on stephen
what she learned. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> live from the cbs broadcast center in philadelphia. this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news ". good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo. philadelphia police are checking for clues today that will lead them to the gunman who shot a store own nerve man too a shooting happened last night at the freddie grocery store 34th and fairmount, about an hour, half hour before it was scheduled to close. the woman is now critical condition, shot in the neck and the back. police believe robbery was the motive here. they found the cash register open, although it is unclear if any money was taken. now to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, chelsey ingram. hi, chelsey. >> good morning, jan, good morning to you at home. i start you off with a live look at margate. you know what it? it will feel more like summer today than it will feel like fall. beautiful morning out there, beautiful water, beautiful
sand. rather nice day feeling like summer. 66 degrees right now in philadelphia. we're in the upper 60s down the shore, 67 wildwood, 69 atlantic city, 64 allentown, 06 degrees in mount pocono. here is what you can expected to. in philadelphia, forecast, high temperature of 85 degrees , with a mix of sun and clouds, jan, back to you. >> i can hardly believe it, thank you, chelsey. next update is 8:57. see you then, have a great day
♪ you're going to need a bigger boat. >>? 1975 he was responsible for ushering in the era with a summer block bluster with the heart-pounding thriller "jaws." then he brought back the thrill of the saturday matinee with 1981's "raiders of the lost ark." >> and the following year, his story about a little lost alien named e.t. became the highest grossing movie of all time. of course, we're talking about one of hollywood's most successful filmmakers, steven
spielberg. the academy award winner has directed over 29 pictures from biopics to sci-fi adventures to sagas of war, and at age 70, he's showing no signs of slowing down with four more features in production. now hbo is pulling back the curtain on his 50-year career with a new documentary titled simply enough "spielberg." >> every team i start a new scene, i'm nervous. it's like going to school and taking a test. i never hard the lines spoken before. i don't know what i'm thinking when i hear the lines, what to tell them. but it's the greatest feeling in the world. the more e feel done and secure, the less i. if doing put out. the more i think, uh-oh, this
could be a major probably i evening going to meet the challenge and get the job done. >> joining us now, susan lacy, director of "spielberg." susan, good morning. thanks for joining us is that thank you. delighted to be here. >> well done. how did you convince steven spielberg to do this. >> it wasn't that hard. i shouldn't say that. it was something i've wanted to do for a long time. h does not do interviews, but he did that because they were friends and we had -- he felt very comfortable, and i got sort of the message that, okay, maybe i'm ready for this, but only if you do the film. >> wow. you ended up doing 14 interviews with him. >> yeah. >> over 30 hours. >> it was shocking how much time he gave. i didn't expect it.
first interview, you know, two hours later, he was 11 years old old. he said, this fun. when are we going to do it again. he surprised us both. he opened up in ways -- he doesn't do director's come men tairks doesn't do interviews. never participated in anything about him. >> one of the stories i love -- he was kind of obsessed with lawrence of arabia as a kid and it almost discouraged him. >> when he told me the story, we us going to start with that. it was amazing he almost gave it up. >> why did he almost give it up. >> the bar was so high, he thought he'd never achieve it. but that was his aspiration.
that's where he wanted to go. >> you talked to all kinds of luminaires, martin scorsese, francis coppola. how do they think of him in this particular moment? >> well, he was part of that '70s group called the movie brats. i have shots that nobody's ever seen, even his archivists, lock and key. they were young, starting out, showing each other. george lucas thought, we're nerve going to make money. that makes me laugh. we never thought we were going to make any money. we're a bunch of kids. they all knew steven was not the same as them. >> he was a nerd. >> he was a nerd and different aspirations. steven knew from the beginning
which is another reason of starting with lawrence of arabia. that's where he was going to go. he wasn't going bo b a scrappy independent filmmaker. he was a hollywood director. >> has he shared with you a favorite? >> his answer is i'm a father of all my chirp and e oom not going to pick a favorite. >> some are more autobiographical and "close encounters" was a really close personal film which he wrote it. >> we don't think of "close encounters." and he made a movie called "16". in that, aliens weren't such good guys. >> we're excited to watching this evening on hbo. bravo for being the director of steven spielberg. the premiere is tonightet on hbo.
he's been named one of the greatest living songwriters. josh ritter. we'll talk with him about how he came to songwriting stul and he's form some of it here right on cbs. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." plus, when you get a flu shot at walgreens, you help provide a lifesaving vaccine to a child in need through the un foundation. it's that easy to get your flu shot and make a difference.
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in this saturday morning sessions josh ritter. he's called one of the top greatest living songwriters. >> he's drifben to acclaim with stephen king, grateful dead's bob weir who co--wrote an album with him. he'll sing but first i talked with him in his home in new york. when did you start? >> i was 17 and heard johnny cash on a record and it was the first time i thought this is a language i understand. this is something that is for me. ♪ all the other girls here are stars you are the northern lights ♪
>> reporter: josh ritter was raised in moscow, idaho, the son of two neuroscientists. >> we grew up, my brother and i, around the kitchen table hearing adventure stories about science. >> but you went to college to study neuroscience. >> i did. and i ran into chemistry and realized that dream would have to die. >> that was a painful realization. >> i remember calling my parentings and saying i don't think i ooh going to be a scientist, guys. i'm sorry. >> what did they say, they said all along they knew there was no chance. >> reporter: instead he studied the history of songwriting and then moved to providence, rhode island, taking jobs in a land fill and luggage factory playing any open mike night that would
book him. an irish songwriter caught his act one night and took him to dublin. ♪ >> reporter: where ritter found a following. in 2003 his album "hello starling" hit number two on the irish charts. >> that must be kind of weird to find your success in a foreign country at first. >> it was. it was funny. for so long it felt like my secret. >> reporter: but american audiences eventually caught on to ritter's writing skills. ♪ if this was the cold war we could keep each other warm ♪ >> reporter: like in the song "temptation of adam." >> how did that come to you?
>> it became almost like a pie. if this was the cold war, we could keep each other warm and i started to realize the implications of that. ♪ fusion is the broken heart all night long you droebmy wield with your equations ♪ >> my job as a songwriter is keeping an aperture open in me brain and letting space fly through that that's pretty intoxicating. >> yeah. it feels like a fine kind of gray silt or dust that pours down on me. it's comforting but electrifying. >> ritter's new report is called "gathering." he painted it himself. >> i thought it was really beautiful but it had a sense that things could change too. >> reporter: ritter chose it when he realized the new songs
he written were like a series of storms. >> i think oftentimes writing is ex-sizing something. it's taking things that you are building up in your mind and it's removing them so you can think about something else for a change. >> now from his new album "gathering," here's josh ritter with "feels like lightning." ♪ ♪ little rooster out on a fence post crowing here comes the storm like a big rig rolling ♪ ♪ here comes the storm like a big rig flying heavy, loaded down, fit to spit the sky in ♪ ♪ and, oh, my little heart's in
trouble feels like it's smiling ♪ foals like it might explode oh it feels like lightning ♪ ♪ out in the open and the wind starting blowing i don't know which way i'm going ♪ ♪ i don't know any which way i'm boujd i used to be laughing, but i ain't laughing now ♪ ♪ and, oh, my little heart's in trouble feels like it's just smiling ♪ oil it feels like lightning ♪ ♪ with a cherry blossom sweet with smoke and venus blazing above the oak i thought i knew all that there was to know ♪ ♪ with the bluebirds flying high above in godless heaven, wherever that was and the sun was on the face of
the buffalo ♪ ♪ out across the fields are in the thunderheads gathering clouds all turned to the color of a cavern ♪ ♪ dust devils spinning around a hollow sound they used to be laughing but they ain't laughing now ♪ ♪ and, oh, my little heart's in trouble feels like it just might explode why do they call it love when, oh, it feels like lightning ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ this ain't any kind of storm for chasing going to catch up to you now
slow or racing ♪ ♪ it's going to catch up to you now by and by it's going to make you feel good, going to make you cry ♪ ♪ and, oh, my little heart's in trouble feel like it just might explode why do they call it love when it feels like ♪ ♪ o', it feels like my little heart's in trouble feels like it just might explode ♪ ♪ why do they call it love when, oh, it feels like lightning ♪ ♪ it feels like lightning ♪ don't go away. we'll be back with more music from josh ritter. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family,
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♪ when will i ever learn to live in god ♪ have a great weekend, everyone. we leave you with more music from josh ritter. >> this is "thunderbolt's good night." ♪ ♪ oh, my love you been crying, oh, honey, baby, please we can work it out i can't survive unless you're neck to me ♪ ♪ and all my life before i met you when i was trying hard in love ♪
♪ i thought the sun was going down but the sun was coming up ♪ ♪ ♪ and all those others that i stayed with their eyes are polished stone ♪ ♪ and all my devils that i made deals with so i wouldn't have to sleep alone ♪ ♪ ♪ and all my life before i met you when i was trying hard in love ♪ ♪ i thought the sun was going down but the sun was coming up ♪ ♪ ♪ ooh ooh ooh
ooh ooh ooh ooh ooh ooh ♪ ♪ ooh ooh ooh ooh ooh ooh ooh ooh ooh ooh ooh ♪ ♪ i see your face in the window i see your face in the reflections of the moon ♪ ♪ i see my own ancient shadows disappear when i am near to you ♪ ♪ so take this heart and take this feeling ♪ ♪ take my dark and reeling mind from these poor words find a meaning far deeper than these clumsy lines ♪ ♪ ♪ and all my life before i met you
>> live from the cbs broadcast center in philadelphia. this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news ". good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo. returning to summer like heat today, so let's get right over to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, chelsey ingram. hi, kelly. >> good morning, january, good morning to you at home, it will be a warm one out there for sure today. we start you off with a live look at the reading area on our live neighborhood network. a beautiful morning. we've got plenty of sunshine out there to start the day, but looking at clouds filtering on in, especially as we head into the afternoon, and then today is going to be the sunnier of the two days this weekend. tomorrow, going to be different story. 70 degrees right now in philadelphia. we are are already beginning to warm up very quickly, six an in millville, 72 now down the shore, in atlantic city, 67 in wildwood, we're in the
upper 60s allentown, mount pocono now 63 degrees, and it is 67 degrees, currently, in lancaster, here's what you can expect. as we head into the afternoon, keep in mind, the average high 70 degrees, but forecasting hi , jan, 85, mixed with sun, clouds, unseasonably warm for this time of year. back to you. >> i'll take it, though, chelsey. thank you. that's it for "eyewitness news " this morning. but you can always follow us on our website at
narrator: today on "lucky dog", this husky mix has lived a life on the run. her sweet and energetic personality could make her the perfect match for a young couple who wants to have kids. brandon: placing a dog in a home with kids takes a lot of testing, a lot of training. i can't take any chances. narrator: but she'll have to learn a lesson in good manners... brandon: i'm sorry it was empty. all right, you're a counter surfer. narrator: ...and pass the ultimate test. brandon: the next thing you know, the fence ends, and cersei is face-to-face with a toddler. i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are