tv CBS This Morning CBS November 25, 2017 7:00am-9:01am EST
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's november 25th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." a massacre in a mosque. dozens of gunmen storm in during prayer, killing hundreds of worshippers, we'll have the latest from egypt. plus, president trump uses the attack to call for support for his travel ban and the border wall, but hours later, it's a fight over a magazine cover that's grabbed his attention. we're traveling with the president. the holiday shopping season starts strong. we'll have numbers from black friday and tell you why this year's launch has been different, and what's old is new again. 30 years after his first film,
spike lee returns to the material for a new netflix series. we head to his film headquarters to see why the film he wrote three decades ago is more relevant than ever. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. explosions drew people outside. that's when gunmen opened fire. then the gunmen moved inside, executing people. >> a terror attack on a mosque rocks egypt. >> the deadliest terror attack in egypt ever. >> president trump called it horrible and cowardly and phoned egypt's president to offer his condolences. >> "time" magazine said -- >> police found no sign of gunshots. >> this st. louis area mall was forced to shut down after protesters got chaotic.
>> black friday, the day america engages in one of its most embarrassing traditions. >> an alabama mall is opened back up after a fight broke out, sending people into a panic. >> a neighborhood is under water in washington after a river flooded. >> rescue crews are needed to search for people who need help. >> mr. president. >> he played with golf greats including tiger woods. >> all that -- >> she came close to fate with seconds to spare. >> -- and all that matters -- >> we're having this huge reckoning when it comes to women. >> what's the lesson? >> i don't say the lesson of this film is -- i guess, what o >> i guess what is the conversation you say? >> it's long overdue. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> mike hughes. mike hughes is the kicker to beat. do.
you. believe it! the first usc team to go from winless to unbeaten in the regular season in a two-year span. welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm alex wagner along with tony dokoupil. hi, tony. >> glad to be here. >> anthony mason has a much deeded day off. a terror attack at a mosque in egypt left hundreds dead and many injured. >> so far no group has claimed responsibility for the attack. charlie d'agata is following developments from our london bureau and he has the latest. charlie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. egypt vowed to respond to the attack with an iron fist. within hours they launched their fighter jets after the worst
attack in the country's recent history. they're claiming to show fighter jets targeting vehicles used in yesterday's attack that they said killed suspected militants inside and zeroing in on hideouts while outside the hospital exhausted medics loaded ambulances with more victims they simply were not able to save. the blood-stained walls inside the mosque tell of the horror that unfolded when as many as 30 armed militants set off a bomb during friday's prayers and gunned down as many worshipper as they could as they tried to escape, even opening fire on emergency vehicles trying to tend to the wounded. egyptian president has vowed to respond with brutal force to those behind the attacks. for years the sinai peninsula has been a fertile ground for groups like isis. in the past the militant group has targeted egyptian soldiers and security forces.
isis in the sinai also claim responsibility for twin bombings on christian churches that left 45 dead and killing a bus load of christian pilgrims earlier this year. but yesterday's attack was the first ever large-scale assault on a mosque. worshippers there practice the sufi branch of islam which isis has branded as blasphemous. a place that provides peace and sanctuary yesterday provided neither one. >> that staggering death toll amounts to about 10% of the population. >> thank you, charlie. president trump called president al sisi to offer his condolences. after the attack the president said we have to get tougher and smarter than ever before.
need the wall, need the ban. he was talking about the proposed wall with mexico and the travel ban on sum muslim countries. >> the president trump acknowledged he played golf this time with some of the great. errol barnett is traveling with the president. errol, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. yes, president trump ended the week making a rare admission that he played golf, dropping a few big names in the process and facing a new development in the russia investigation, this plus a few diplomatic calls, making it a busy working vacation. mr. president! >> reporter: at a florida golf club bearing his name. president trump shared the green with golf greats dustin johnson and tiger woods as well as pga pro faxon. he's spent all of 126 days at
trump branded quarters. during the campaign he criticized president obama for spending time on the golf course and promised to separate himself from his company. in addition he spoke with two foreign leaders. he spoke with presidential sisi to offer condolences after g gunmen attacked a mosque as well as diplomatic solutions they think could potentially end the syrian civil wall. back in washington issues await the president trump. cbs news learned that former national security adviser michael flynn cut off communications with the president's legal team. >> michael flynn is a good person. >> he stepped down after he lied
to vice president pence about his communications with sergey kislyak during the presidential election. >> to my knowledge he did not collude with anybody to influence the campaign. >> reporter: flynn came under scrutiny by robert mueller. >> if michael flynn did something wrong by not disclosing the relationships he had with turkey and other governments, then he should be held accountable for that. >> reporter: now, the fact that flynn cut off communications with the president's legal team suggests he is now cooperating with special counsel mueller, however, president trump's personal lawyer says they're actually not concerned about that. in a report, jay sekulow said if it's a plea deal, which they suspect, it doesn't mean it has anything to do with the president. tony. >> >> errol barnett traveling with the president. thank you. "time" magazine is talking
about one of president's tweets. he tweeted "time" probably chose him as person of the year but he chose not to. >> they responded mr. president is incorrect. they named mr. trump person of the year last year, 2016. >> for much needed perspective, what is going on in washington, we're joined by gabriel debenedetti. good morning. >> good morning. >> let's start with the michael flynn news. the white house says they're not concerned. how nervous do you think they are about the fact that mr. flynn may be cooperating with special prosecutors? >> let's be clear. they're certainly not concerned. they're very worried about this. this has been a very real possibility for a long time, but the real worry here is that he could be cooperating, and
therefore implicating someone higher up the food chain. there aren't many people higher up the food chain. what the white house is saying he's talking to them about a plea deal and that's been long expected. it remains to be seen what this is actually going to mean, but the white house is definitely nervous. >> the practices of mueller tell us he's likely going for bigger fish if he's looking to strike a deal with flynn. is that the understanding? >> yeah. that's what they're expecting. the question is who would the bigger fish be? there's the president, the vice president, jared kushner. we shouldn't expect anything. there are a lot of issues on the table. ever since the manafort indictment a few weeks ago, the white house has really been on edge and it remains to be seen. >> go ahead. >> do you have a sense of the time line we're working on in terms of the special investigation? >> no. and the white house used to say this was all going to be done by
thanksgiving, 2017, which, of course, did not happen. >> that has passed. >> that has passed. so this is a real headache for the white house because they've been saying this will be over soon, they're wrapping up. all indication is that's not the case and we're still in for a few more months of this. >> mule ens is expected the interview hope hicks. that's getting close to the president. >> she's been with him for a long time compared to the other folks. what this tells us is this is really getting close to the top. we don't know if these people are implicated in anything bad, but the reality is if they're talking about hope hicks, someone who's been on the campaign trail and working with the president for years, that means this goes all the way up. >> in the meantime republicans in congress would very much like to see tax reform pass. they've set a deadline for the end of year. what does that mean? >> i'm going to hedge a little bit. we've had more twists and turns.
it's likely they're going to try to pass something. what we don't know is what that's going to look like. they're desperate to get some sort of legislative achievement on the table. they haven't really passed any of their big legislative pry yorlts. >> the other issue looming over washington this week is sexual misconduct, harassment. we've got al franken, john conyers. what is this moving us toward? are there going to be reforms? a change in the culture? >> the real answer is there's going to be a reckoning on capitol hill. the question is when and what is this going to look like? there are going to be reforms in the reporting process on capitol hill. we've already seen suggestions that that's happening and there's a lot of chatter about many more names coming up of people who have been involved in this kind of behavior. we don't know what that is. >> gabe, just before we go, the trump administration is engaged in a fight about the consumer financial protection bureau.
we're going to talk a little bit more about that later in the hour. but tell us about where the sort of back and forth is at this point. >> yes. so richard cordray who was at the top of the bureau has just stepped down. there's a lot of speculation he's going to run for ghonch in ohio. they're going to make mulvaney, the budget director, in charge of the bureau. but cordray says his deputy should be in charge of the bureau. so there's a real stand-off about who's going to be the body that protects consumers. this is the fight where we don't know where it's going. it seems like a lawsuit is imminent. >> we'll see. stay tuned. gabe debenedetti. thanks as always. the holiday shopping season is here, and online sales are booming. according to adobe analytics online, shoppers spent more than $3.5 billion by 8:00 p.m. on black friday. that is an increase of nearly 16% from a year ago. >> while there has been talk of the death of black friday for years, most purchases still happen at brick and mortar
stores. adriana dias is at macy's flagship store here in new york. adriana, good morning. >> reporter: that's right. experts told us even though black friday sales are starting earlier and earlier every year and, of course, people are still buying online, black friday is still relevant, and it sure was here at macy's. it was so busy the cash registers were having a trouble processing because of a systemwide slowdown. >> everything was pretty much 50% off or buy one/get one. >> i got a fabulous bedding set for almost 50% off. >> it was worth it, man. i waited all year for this. >> i buy things that people are telling me that's on sale. >> reporter: all across the country, shoppers lined up and then spilled into stores for deep discounts. while some retailers started rolling out the deals as far back as october, tradition
brought suzanne graham out to the mall on black friday. >> for 25 years three sisters get together. it's a sacred day. we get together and do all of our shopping. >> it's up from 4 51 million last year. >> they want to get out and spend and have a good holiday time this season. >> reporter: when all is said and done, consumers will have spent $1.4 trillion this holiday season says cbs business corresponde correspondent. >> a lot of retailers make half their revenue for the year in that time. it's've more critical now because amazon is really acen dant. they're scooping up all of the money. >> richard berry said that's why his stores are providing unique
individual experiences. >> this year we launched our fan vault. we're bringing collectible products. yes, kids love all of those products, gu guess what? adults love them much more. of course there's those cute items maybe you wouldn't admit you want but secretly you do. >> reporter: now that black friday is behind us, we're looking forward to siesh monday. target and walmart will have thousands of discounts online and amazon will off up to 50% on some gadgets. shoppers are expected to to spend $6.6 million on monday. alex? >> o-m-g. retailers are changing. next month, the fcc is expected to wipe out internet neutrality. they were put in place by president obama preventing internet providers from blocking or slowing access to certain
websites. >> critics say eliminating these rules could put smaller web companies at an increased disadvantage and increase the cost for consumers. we want to break this all down. i the we need a metaphor to open this up. is it a information super highway that's going to need an extra lane? >> think of it like an electricity grid. your utility can't tell you what to plug into the grid. you can plug in whatever you want. but what if they say, we like it that you use microwaves. we'd rather have now not use refridge rares. we're going to make the electricity flee slower to your refrigerator. >> they're are going to be winners and losers. >> right now internet companies
are powerless. with these rules it is possible they would say, you know what? we would rather you not make phone calls over the internet, or we would rather you not watch movies on netflix but through our great cable service so, therefore, we're going to throttle back the speeds. maybe we'll block them entirely. maybe we'll offer our services in a way that it doesn't hit your data cap. we can favor some services and punish others. >> so not all informing would be treated equally on its face necessarily. >> that's right. >> i can imagine many americans saying it's not fair. so what is the fcc chairman arguing for making the case for dropping these rules? >> the argument is the government has been mike crow managing and it's unfair regulation on internet service providers and if we relieve them of this burden they'll be able to invest more in spreading
broadband. >> there is a need. the internet is very slow because of the pipes and tubes carrying the information, they're not very good. is there a case to be made on it? >> i'm not a big fan of the argument. i don't know that the argument is this the profits of cable companies and phone companies have been so slim that they haven't been able to invest in these areas. that's their argument. i don't know. i think the bigger problem is there isn't enough consumer demand there to pay out the investment. >> and when you talk about consumer demand, are we looking at land scape where certain consumers can afford to pay for better sites if they want to? >> that's part of it. it could be you're charged for different kinds of services. it's also possible the internet companies themselves are charged. so if you want your service to be delivered as quickly as possible, you have to pay these internet service providers to get in the fast lanes.
again, that's not a big problem for netflix or facebook but for the younger companies who can't afford to pay each different isp some extra fee, it could really hurt their business. >> keep in mind some of these big companies started out as small companies. >> that's right. that's why a lot of them, google, facebook, would stand to benefit, but they're all speaking out against it. >> jason tanner, thank you for the explanation. "the new york times" reports on a possible legal fight to decide who will run the consumer financial protection bureau now that two people have been tapped to lead the agency. before resigning on friday, director richard cordray who was promoted by president obama served. however, president trump said mick mulvaney would lead. watchdogs fear mulvaney will gut its powers.
a woman was fatally shot by a neighbor who thought she was a deer. rosemary billquist was walking her three dogs. they used a high-powered gun used for deer-hunting. so far no charges have been fired. the facility northwest of stockholm is using recycled wood and trash as part of its goal to become fossil-fuel-free by 2020. it also turns out they're also burning clothes that the retailer h&m can't sell. that's because they're feeding the trash they're not burning. somehow there must be a more efficient way. >> i'm going go back to that story. "washington post" said a california's man who wants to prove the world is flat will have to wait. how about that. he was hoping to take off today
in his homemade scrap metal rocket for a 500-mile-per-hour fight some 1,800 feet over the mohave desert, but he could not get permission to conduct the test over public land. he's hoping to launch over private property and we hope to have a camera there. mike, i think the jury's in on this. the planet may not be a flat it's the hashtag that launched an online movement. still ahead this morning, how the simple words "me too" have
empowered victims of sexual harassment and raised awareness of the extent of the problem. later, it was a small budget film that had a huge impact. it's been almost 30 years since spike lee released his debut film "she's got to have it." now he's streaming it as a tv series and it's come at an appropriate time. we'll talk with the director. you're watching "cbs this morning."
small businesses get a big assess between black friday and cyber monday, today is small business saturday. we'll look at the status of the campaign that encourages you to shop local. and some say the film gets better as time goes by. we'll celebrate this week the 75th anniversary of "casablanca." 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. a house fire in philadelphia's oxford circle neighborhood has put a woman in the hospital today. firefighters returned to the corner of castor avenue and mckinley street early this morning. when they got there, they found that woman having trouble breathing. she is expected to be okay. firefighters had those flames there under control in matter every minutes. >> now, to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, chelsey ingram. hi, kelly. >> good morning, jan, good morning to you at home, overall milder day compared to what we dealt with yesterday. even on thank giving, you can look for high temperature right around 57 degrees. we will see increasing clouds, most areas stay dry today. but point north, could deal with stray string he will or shower. looking at 49 degrees on sunday, so don't be surprised, tomorrow, if you are going to
the eagles game, not going to feel as mild as it will this afternoon. in fact being the winds is going to make it feel more like the upper 30s, low 40's, 54 monday, back up to around 60 degrees and no time, looking at 59 on tuesday, and 60 by wednesday, jan. >> looking dollars two, thank you, chelsey. up next date 7:57. we'll see you then. have a great day. >> ♪ >> ♪ >> ♪ >> ♪ >> ♪
welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." coming up, millions of americans are getting a jump on crowds. that could have a devastating effect on small businesses. we'll look at the program that's been saving the day when it comes to shopping small. the band r.e.m. struggles. their results are even bigger. we'll look back at the release of "automatic people" with two members of the band. that's ahead. we begin the allegations of
accusations of fallout by men. women and men have been coming forward publicly to accuse dozens of other well known figures. it's led to the "me too" campaign. for many who say they've experienced sexual harassment or abuse. >> we sat down with five women all leaders in their respective fields. jenelieman with rent the runway. sal sally crawcheck, elaine welter off, editor in chief of team vogue and howard, a gymnast. she and her teammates accuse dr. larry nassar of sexual assault. he pleaded guilty wednesday of assaulting seven girls, most of
them gymnasts. the women shared their experiences and offered insight and hope to help women as they come forward. >> when i started to work on wall street, i remember one day leaning over a desk to work on a spreadsheet and turning around and there was a guy behind me pretending to perform a sex act on me with all the other guys watching and all the other guys laughing and this sense of incredible shame. >> you felt ashamed. >> absolutely. how could i have leaned over the desk like that. >> do you think sexual harass money and the definition of it changes depending what generation you're in? >> if this locker room talk starts in high cool with men thinking it's okay to oversexual ietz women, what did we think was going to happen 30 or 40 years later when they get into the boardroom. you think about incidents with harvey weinstein and roger ailes and bill o'reilly. these are companies where not just those individuals were
powerful, but even who runs that company in any position of power is a man. >> you know, i think there is this problematic definition of rape as something that happens in a dark al libi a scary drunkard stranger. but the reality is that only 8% of women are raped by strangers. >> jessica, i want to get you in here. did you know what was happening to you was wrong and did you feel like there was someone at the olympics committee in management, someone on the team you could go talk to to help stop this behavior? >> you know, i didn't, and i was in a position where i had to just trust this man. when news about dr. nassar started coming out, i realized i wasn't the only one and more than 140 women have now come forward and usa olympic gymnastics has done nothing and i really think the entire board
needs to resign. >> wheel we have victims and survivors to come forward and say "me too," we need men to step forward and say "i did that." we need men to step forward. >> i think there are a lot of men in shock as to what they believed normal behavior was. harvey is an extreme case that is a sexual predator, and for somebody to say i grew up in a sexually per miss was time is [ bleep ]. >> we're different ages, but we all know about anita hill, we know about bill clinton, we know about bill cosby. what makes this moment different. >> the proliferation of social media and media outlets. what's different about this moment is we have a way to express our voices. what's also different about this moment is women are rallying around each other. >> i don't know who said it, but pandora's box has opened and pandora is pissed.
>> do you think that young women, the readers of "teen vogue" are more forthright about what's happening to them and their bodies than older women? >> yes, slooul. we need more women in these leadership positions. we need more women on board. but it might still happen to you. >> that's actually the reason i spoke up because i was sexually harassed after already raising over $100 million for my company, after having a successful company, and after i refused this investor's sexual advances. he called my board members and told them i was being unresponsive and should likely be fired. so he tried to come after my career when i rejected him. and honestly my board members were shocked and we decided as a board to take immediate action together. >> do you think that you can get to a point where this isn't the thing that you think defines
you? >> i hope so. i really do. >> you will. >> yeah. and i -- seeing you guys and just listening to everything that you've been talking about, it -- it almost makes me want to cry because i know that we can do what we need to do to make sure this never happens again, so that not one person has to come up and say, you know, "me too." i'm just very empowered by listening to you guys. >> you know, tony, what struck me is how many women had stories like this and how many of them reacted with shame, and in this time, that shame is turning to anger and indignation. >> i want to put one of your questions back to you. do you think after doing that piece that this moment is different from past moments? >> yes, undoubtedly. the sheer number of women coming forward and the sense of sort of shared community around being
targets of sexual harassment and predation. >> a really powerful series. >> coming up to on the street from on the force. a rookie officer who a few years ago was homeless and in danger of being how much of our cancer risk is within our control? up next, our "morning rounds" medical news. dr. david agus with a new study on just how many cases of the disease are the product of lifestyle factors we may be able to manage. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday". when kids get really excited about my children's books
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time now for "morning rounds," our look at the medical news of the week. first up, putting your health in your hands. a new study by the american cancer society looked at the number of cases and deaths where modified risk factors played a role. >> yep. they used 14 data to draw those conclusions. they found that an estimated 42% of all cancer cases are a result of risk factors we potentially control and that an even higher 45% of cancer deaths are a result of these factors. joining us to discuss the findings is cbs news contributor dr. david agus. doc, i think this is good news so far as people wanting to say i can affect my risk health outcomes. what are the factors? >> it's good news and bad news because we're not doing it. what we're showing is that over the years, smoking, smoking,
smoking was the risk factor. over the years smoking has gone down and obesity has gone up and it's taken the place of smoking. the big ones are smoking, obesity. >> weight. >> lack of movement, sitting or being stagnant all day and things like hpv vaccine. those are the critical ones. if we hit those, we're going to dramatically decrease the incidence of cancer in this country. >> i shouldn't be sitting down for this next topic, but i guess i'm going to have to. it is -- >> i think we have -- just before we get to our next topic, let's just wrap up -- >> you're welcome to stand. >> i will. >> our cancer conversation, are there certain cancers that are more implicated than others when we talk about these risk factors? >> yes. so lung cancer is the big one. lung cancer, 85%, 90% is related to smoking. smoking is still there. 19% of kids in high school still smoke, which is an astonishing figure when you think about it. we need to decrease smoking.
things like coloner, breast cancer can be e related to obesity and what we eat. both of those are addressable. we get away from the processed meats and other things, colon cancer rates will go down. if we move more and we have less obesity, we're going to get less breast cancer which is dramatic. >> i am eager to get onto the next subject. i have one more question on this topic. >> the answer is yes. >> we know that overeating and cancer is tied to cancer. that message is out there. how do we make sure people are actually getting it? >> you hit it, right? the problem is if i tell you to do something today, it's not going to help you until a decade, two or three decades from now. that lag in health is really killing us in the big respelkt of things. how do we do that? we need to educate and get people to understand. so when you tell patients what to do, they just role their eyes. you explain to them why, hopefully the behavior changes. >> literally you can release your risk for cancer if you do
this. >> yes. >> is it time? can we go? >> it is time. >> i should not be sitting down for this one. our next topic, taking a stand for your health. many workplace environments require people to work at their desks. that's a health risk. a new study published by biomed central selected a group of german-led desk workers. they compared the time they desired to sit and stand versus the reality. i would like to do more walking around. what do they find? >> people want to walk around more than they do. people are surprised how much they sit. i've got one of these little watches and i was shocked how much i was sitting. i have a treadmill desk. at least once a day i have a walking meeting. it makes a big difference. remember, we were designed to move. the more you move, you decrease cancer and heart disease.
those data are pretty impressive. never have a printer at your desk. have it somewhere else in the building. go to a different floor to go to the bathroom at work. find ways to move. >> that seems drastic. i have a standing desk, and i'm thankful cbs has a standing desk. you have a treadmill desk. not many places can do that. >> i love that. when said you have to walk to go to the bathroom, you said that seems drastic. >> i was going to say get a pipe -- >> alex, we need to find out ways to redesign our life. if you can walk for five minutes an hour, you've done a major impact on your health. don't call up someone three offices down. walk down. steve jobs and i would meet. he said, david, there's two reasons to walk. first is it's a health benefit. the second is if you turn left instead of right, it gives you
an advantage in business negotiations. figure out ways to bring walking into your life. >> why is it on us? it should be on the companies. they should make some changes. >> no question about it. redesign the buildings. >> why are we sitting now? no, i'm not going to do that to our camera guys. dr. agus, thank you for your time and thoughts. it's one of the season's biggest shopping days, but one where community is as important as commerce. up next, the impact on small business saturday on your local businesses in your neighborhood. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." smooth, melting, crafted by the lindt master chocolatiers. whenever, wherever. lindor, from lindt. life's too short for ordinary chocolate.
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♪ and it's now available where you buy groceries. about 116 million people spent part of the day shopping on black friday, many of them in malls and big box stores. while you still might find crowds in your local malls, many people are expected to spend their money at small businesses. >> it's what's known as small business saturday and as carter evans reports, the plan by american express to support local businesses back in to 10 continues to pay off.
>> reporter: there are no door deals but small business saturdays means a big boost in sales. >> we have a really great community that supports us and we support them. >> reporter: she opened a store in 2009 and has since expanded to three. she believes donating to schools and connecting with customers is more important than opting for discounts. >> we make sure they pick the right product for the right child. >> reporter: while some shoppers brave the store madness, they want to support a store that provides a uniqueness. >> it feels special. it's not a big faceless nameless place. >> reporter: 71 million people say they'll shop today and 76% of those plan to spend at small businesses. this is an owner of an independent bookstore. he's not offering deep discounts to get people in.
he duct need to. >> do you have customers who shop here because they want to keep your store alive? >> yes. we're offering something a little different and has roots in the neighborhood. >> it appears to be working. in 2016 an estimated 112 million shoppers bought on small business saturday, a 13% increase from the year before. >> but it's so much easier to point and click. >> but you don't get that one-on-one person to person-interaction. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," carter evans, los angeles. you know what i love about small businesses? small selection. >> yes. and i like the excuse of being able to go shopping with a good conscience, which is what i will do today. thank you, carter evans. more than seven decades after it appeared, the movie "casablanca" remains at the top of many lists of one of the finest films ever made. we'll return to rick's to celebrate a special anniversary. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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♪ you must remember this a kiss is just a kiss a sigh is just a sigh ♪ >>. it was 75 years ago that "casablanca" made its debut. >> here's looking at you kid. >> it was a commercial and critical success, winning three oscars catapulting ingrid bergman into stardom and turning humphrey bogart into hollywood's highest paid actor. >> if that plane leaves the ground without you, you'll regret it. maybe not today. >> it also increase ourd vocabulary. >> of all the jim joints. >> people never saw the movie
but they quote the lines. >> he's the author of new book "we'll always have >> the screen writers won an oscar but one of film's most memorable lines wasn't in the original script. producer wallace unhappy with the ending sent a memo with two opposite lines. >> he brought bogart and claude in to do voiceovers. >> they would choose the second one. >> lee, think i this is the beginning of a beautiful friendship. >> this is the beginning of a beautiful friendship, tony. >> indeed. i think i'm going to watch it again. >> i think you need a fedora and a trench coat. >> let's bring popcorn and do it. still ahead, the remarkable story of a rookie officer who just years earlier was eating out of dumpsters.
for some of you, your local news is next. this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo. it is small business saturday. a time when independent america commands try to take a big bite out out of the big box retailers. stores all along east passyunk avenue in south philadelphia are hoping shoppers take part in hashtag shop small. they're among the locally owned merchants, who hope you'll do business with them today. and p.m. a -- become a permanent customer. manayunk also participating in many of the places, there will be free parking, musical performance cents and other festivities. >> now, to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, chelsey ingram. hi, kelly. >> looking at great weather if if you're going out shopping for small business saturday. looking at kutztown, but full blue sky, chilly right around
26 degrees, across the region, in the 20's, 30's, 38 degrees right now in philadelphia, and as we head into the afternoon, we will expect to see increasing clouds, chance for spotty shower, maybe even a little sprinkle, but only for areas north. i think we'll stay dry in philadelphia and mild with a high of 57 degrees. brief drop on sunday, then warmer by next wednesday. jan? >> chelsey, thank you. our next update is at 8: 27. see you then. have a great day.
welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm alex wagner. >> i'm tony dokoupil. coming up this hour, allegations of misconduct against a university professor. now hundreds of professors across the nation are calling for a worldwide boycott of the college. we'll have details on the case. then spike lee made a stunning debut with his film "she's got to have it." now the corrector has turned it into a streaming series in brooklyn. we'll talk with him. >> and r.e.m. rose from a small band in athens, georgia, to one of the most influential band of all time and they look
back at the album that was their legacy. we'll talk about the 20th anniversary of their album. that's ahead. but first, a terror attack that killed at least 305 people. the ruthless planned attack took place in a mosque during friday's prayers. more than 100 people were wounded. egypt's president said the culprits will not go unpunished. this morning egyptian warplanes were used to kill those in the attack. president trump tweeted that the world cannot tolerate terrorism. he followed it up with a second tweet saying we have to get tougher and smarter than ever before and we will need the wall, need the ban. residents in washington state are drying out this weekend after the skagit river spilled over its banks, with far
more force than expected. the thanksgiving day flooding closed roads and forced several homes to be evacuated. some horses had to be rescued from the high water. officials say a perfect storm of rain and snowmelt coupled with record-breaking temperatures led to the flooding. >> at this time of heightened awareness of sexual assault and harassment, hundreds of college professors are calling one school on the carpet and threatening a worldwide boycott. they have written a letter to the university of rochester in new york and strongly suggested it reconsider its handling of a professor on his students. jericka duncan has the story. >> reporter: they have an open letter and their response to the misconduct of dr. florian yeager. it criticizes the university for supporting the predator and intimidating the victims and advocates in this case.
and in bolt print the professors further state they will not encourage students to pursue educational or employment opportunities at the university. professor ee liz belkt bonowicz of rutgers university in new jersey was the 49th to sign. >> it's horrifying. it means the university is more concerned about saving face and protecting its most vulnerable populations. >> reporter: they filed an equal employment opportunity commission complaint. they claimed the school officials were not protecting the students. the 111-page complaint says the professor used influences to sleep request graduates and even pressured a student to live with him. that stay tuned is dr. celeste kidd, now a professor at the university. >> he had made it clear, explicitly by telling me that if i had a problem with him and i expressed that, there would be professional cones kwenss. >> reporter: in a statement to cbs news, university officials
say the fact is that many students, faculty, and administrators at the university do not recognize the institute described in the letter circulating on the internet that the sort of response that we're seeing from the administration there to suppress this to the point of actually putting those victims at risk, i think, was most troubling to me. >> yeager remains on administrative leave. he did not respobld to our request for comment. the university has launched an independent investigation since the eeoc complaint. for "cbs this morning: saturday," jericka duncan, new york. there was violence outside a shopping mall in houston on black friday. one person was stabbed and another was shot when a fight broke out in a parking lot between two men. both are recovering in the hospital. it's not clear what set off the confrontati confrontation. and seven people were arrested during a black friday demonstration at a shopping mall in st. louis. about 100 people rallied against
police treatment of african-americans. the mall was closed for about an hour until police were able to clear the crowd. >> this is my great fear here. a great white shark attacked a man near pebble beach, california. the man was spearfishing when the shark bit off a leg. an off-duty sheriff's deputy was in the water at the time. >> and then all of a sudden, the safety people came out on a jet ski and said, you guys have got to get out of the water. there's a great white. it was pretty crazy. you didn't want to mess with that. the wet suit was pretty shredded. there was a lot of blood and stuff like that. it didn't look good. the victim is expected to survive and we wish him a speedy
it's been over three decades since spike lee burst onto the scene with "she's got to have it." now it's been updated to this particular moment in time. we'll take you to his headquarters to talk about the project and the controversy currently swirling around hollywood. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." i-surface brushes and power-lifting suction to grab and remove everything from fine dust to large debris. daily dirt doesn't stand a chance. you and roomba from irobot. better together. yeeeeaaaahhh! hmmhmm. uh oh...a painful sore throat? not now. if you want a max strength alternative to cough drops
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tails, you lose. noah, will you tell these two gentlemen time to go? >> my fate decided by the flip of a coin. >> that's a clip from "she's go to have it," the 1986 movie that marked the feature-length debut of director spike lee. lee followed it up with a string of land marc movies including "do the right thing" which earned him an oscar nomination for best screenplay. 30 years later his career has come full circle. on wednesday netflix debuted the television series, "she's got to have it" which sets the stage in 2016. it's as timely as ever. we spoke with spike lee at his offices in brooklyn, new york. >> i consider myself normal, but who wants to be like anybody else. >> reporter: "she's got to have it" tells the pollyanna story of
a woman who has different lovers. >> do you worry one day that the brooklyn that is chronicled in your film won't be in existence anymore? today the neighborhood where lee grew up and set his story is much different, both on screen and off. you said that television afforded you more of a canvas. >> yes, a bigger canvas, and a lot more money to buy more paint. we've got more coloring. >> yeah. >> we weren't doing it, pun intended, black and white. >> what about her? what do you want to know? >> reporter: lee was 29 and just out of nyu film school when he released "she's got to have it." >> the summer of 1995, we shot "she's got to have it." in two weeks. my grandmother gave me the seed money. >> really. >> i went on to make several of
that million dollars. >> did you tell your grandmother what that film was going to be about? >> my grandmother had complete faith in me. she said, spiky, i don't know nothing about film production, but if that's what you want to do, i'll support you. >> i consider myself normal, whatever that means. >> i knew nola darling would be a woman people would talk about. >> does it surprise you looking back at the film how riske it was? >> nobody knows this. we were having trouble with the ratings system because it was too much, all of those naked black people, black bodies on the screen, so they would tell us, there was too much sex. the day we opened, i got a call from the npaa saying i had to make a cut. the film was playing. >> lee called hiss editor barry brown and sent him to the that
iter to cut half of the scene while the film was still playing. >> the projectionist looks at me and says, so what are you doing? so i know there's a moment where they parked and they're going to come back together. got to cut there and get to the end of the scene and cut it again. what was remarkable is it went right through. >> that movie that set in motion the rest of the partnership. >> "she's got to have it?" ? >> yeah. >> "she's got to have it" did everything you're a complicated puzzle, aren't you? >> i like your curiosity. >> i like yours too. >> is that right? >> mm-hmm. >> this time around lee made sure to include female perspective in the first season. >> you're the epitome of narcissism. don't you get tired of you? >> never happen. >> he enlitted his wife tonia lewis lee who he credits with bringing his story to tv
indluding five fellow writers including playwright lynn nottage. >> you were criticized by some prominent femme nichts that nola darling in the film version, this is the male gaze that directs this film. >> people forget this is my first film. they forget it was 86 minutes long. people forget we're revisiting this 30 years later. 30 years ago, i was not married. 30 years ago, i was not a father. so it's not a big thing to include black women in this project that's about black women. it's what you need. >> this is my mother right here. >> reporter: lee credits his late mother, an elementary school teacher, with his love for cinema. >> "godfather." >> reporter: artifacts of which are on display throughout his
offices. >> this is an italian poster of martin scorsese. >> reporter: he says despite his success, there's still a long way to go for people of color and women to make it in hollywood. >> do you hear that? she just shot herself with a pistol from the grave. >> whoa. >> this is only going to change when we get in the room with the gatekeepers. the gatekeepers run stuff. at cbs, at nbc, at warner brothers, at netflix, showtime, amazon, and have meetings about what we're making. there's going to be meetings about this show. all right. where's spike going to go. there was a meeting to get me on the show. these are the gatekeepers who make these decisions, and until we're in these rooms with the gatekeepers, there's going to be no change.
>> isn't the freedom the right to do with whatever you will with your own body? >> i bet you michelle obama isn't about to start carving herself up any time soon. >> nope. >> reporter: lee got a chance to reimagine nola darling at a time when news. >> when you think about what's going on in the national conversation and you think about this show that's about to premier, what's the lesson? >> i'm going to give you an honest answer, okay? i don't tell what the lessons is. i respect my audience. i never say, well, you come out of the theater, here's the thing of takeaways. i'm going to do takeaways. i leave it up to the audience. i respect their intelligence. >> what do you think about the
conversation we're having given that you -- >> it's long overdue. >> he's a master of cinema. it's fascinating how timely the themes of "she's got to have it" made in 1986 -- >> what a cool office. >> yes. almost the coolest. >> did i hear that correctly? his grandmother called him spiky? >> now you can. >> maybe. second interview. >> alex, that's a great piece. >> thank you. from sergeant pepper to pet sounds to "purple rain," some are milestones. one of them is r.e.m.'s "automatic people." we'll revisit the album with two of the members on the band on the 25th anniversary of its release. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by thara flu, the power to feel better. wer... ...to fight back theraflu's powerful new formula
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i love that song. that is r.e.m. performing "man on the moon." the album which was released 25 years ago last month is considered by many critics to be one of the best of all time. >> this month r.e.m. rereleased "automatic for the people" including a deluxe anniversary edition that includes 20 unreleased demos. we sat down with mike sometime and mike mills in the studio to talk about the album. ♪ nobody tells you what to do, baby ♪ >> reporter: r.e.m. released 15 studio albums before they disbanded in 2011. but many consider "automatic for the people" their best. >> reporter: you've been quoted as saying this is your strong t
est -- favorite album. >> it's our strongest. >> reporter: mike mills, michael stipe, peter buck, and bill berry went into the studio to sing this. >> how did you sing it? >> in a mansion on the top of a stairwell and reading the lyric off a laptop. it had been the first time i used the a computer to record the lyrics. >> that's where you recorded the song. >> at the top of a stairwell, yes. >> name came from their birthplace. >> they liked the slogan. they wanted to use the title for the album. >> reporter: "ougautomatic for people" included "night swimming." ♪ night swimming deserves a quiet night ♪
>> reporter: which started with a mike mills melody. >> i started gooding around on the piano. michael heard it and loved it and said keep playing it. >> reporter: the track was laid down at criteria studio in miami on the same piano used for a classic. >> reporter: it's recorded on a leila piano which is not the best piano in the world, but the history of it is fantastic and it sounds great. >> reporter: led zeppelin's john paul jones arranged the strings for the song as he did for the album's biggest hit. ♪ everybody hurts sometimes >> reporter: "everybody hurts" won the band four mtv video
music awards. >> what this becomes is something you can't put on a shelf. that's yours and everybody's out there. >> reporter: the last song written for the album was "man on the moon." ♪ if you believe they put a man on the moon man on the moon ♪ >> the song was pretty much completed except for any singing and we all knew it was a song that had to be on the record and we knew there was something great lurking in there. we just had to get it out. >> but you had a little trouble getting it out. >> yeah. >> reporter: sometime found inspiration unexpectedly in the videos of andy kaufman. ♪ andy, did you hear about this one ♪ >> andy came out unintentionally? >> i had no intention of writing about an duh in the song, but that's what came out. >> reporter: and the chorus of "yeahs" was an attempt to outdo
nirvana's kurt cobain. >> my goal was to do something better than kurt cobain and that was our attempt to do it. >> that's quite funny. >> reporter: "automatic for the people" reached number two on the charts but they did not attend. >> people thought it had to do with health. >> people were saying i had hiv/aids. i didn't. i wanted to avoid it. i was living with people with hi visit. that's my community. i'm not sure i made the right choice. >> you're not. >> yeah. >> what would you have said? >> i'm healthy. i didn't think that's what it was about. i was thinking that people were trying to force me to talk about my sexuality. you know, i didn't think it was
anyone's business. ♪ i've got to leave to find my way ♪ >> this is an album that's become more and more popular. >> that's the sign of a good record. one of the things we tried to do is when you listen to them, you could say that's clearly from 1986. if you can do that, it has a chance of lasting longer. >> i love the idea that this record could find a newer younger audience, people that might know some of the songs but they haven't put together that it's r.e.m. or those songs created something that was once an album in a far away century called the 20th century that makes me say i can look back 25 years and look at it. >> michael mills is right. it does belong to the people. >> now with more yeahs than nirvana. coming up rngs he's a police officer now but he never loses sight where he was before that. that's ahead.
you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> good morning, call came after 1:00 this morning to house at cove road, jefferson avenue, in pennsauken, seven people got out safely, the red cross is taking care of them, and firefighters have the flames under control in less than 30 minutes. now to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, chelsey ingram. good morning. >> good morning to you at home ment kind of cool start to the day, but by the afternoon, temperatures will be turning milder. take a look at the numbers right now. 28 degrees, in allentown, upper 30's, now in philadelphia. thirty-two in wilmington, so chilly there. right around 39 in dover. we're in the low 30's, down the shore with checking in at
around 33 degrees. for today, miler with increasing clouds, chance for spotty shower or sprinkle mainly areas north into the poconos, high right around 57 degrees. a chill headed our way for sunday, but then we warm up once again, as we head into the upcoming work week. jan, back to you. >> our next update is at 8:57. see you then. have a great day everyone.
we begin this half hour with a case study in 21st century policing. police departments have long believed in hiring police officers who connect with their communities able to become part of the fabrics of the neighborhoods they protect and serve. >> john blackstone introduces us to one recruit who won't soon forget his path to working in law enforcement. >> reporter: the rigorous training at the california highway patrol academy includes a ceremony. polishing a memorial to officers killed on duty. >> it puts it in a little bit more perspective of what you're signing up for even before you graduate. >> reporter: officer edwin lopez still can't quite believe he did graduate. >> sometimes i wake up and go, oh, my goodness, i'm an officer.
>> reporter: long before he could get into a pa montreal car, lopez had to pass a background check and lie detecher test which had him particularly worried. the highway patrol wants to no err candidates ever lived. he was reluctant to admit he was homeless for nearly a year living in this sacramento park. after serving in the army, lopez worked in a tire store but lost his job when it closed. >> i lost my apartment. soon after that i lost my car. and then from there i didn't have any other place to really go. >> reporter: soon he was skroun scrounging for food. >> you'd be surprised how much food people throw away. >> and you would eat that? >> oh, yeah. >> reporter: lopez was still serving in the national guard. that paid him $50 a month to pay for his cell phone so he could look for work. >> would always say i'm going to get something out of this rather
than roll over and wait for someone to save me. >> reporter: the california highway patrol thought his experience on the streets could be an asset for this offer. now he has a uniform, fiancee, and a home. he's thankful for all of it. for "cbs this morning: saturday," john blackstone, sacramento. >> don't you love that? >> that's an incredible story of his delectable southern question zone but with a lighter touch, just ahead on "the dish" chef sam talbot blemds his
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diabet diabetes. helping others has been a livelong passion. >> he's opened an eatery with healthy dishes and southern cuisine dishes. he produced his second "100% real" cookbook. chef, welcome to "the dish." >> welcome. >> thank you for having me. it's so lovely to see you guys. >> what are we having? >> anything you want. >> that fried chicken. >> fried chicken with honey drizzle. carolina favorite, blackened shrimp, pimento blackened cheese, butter milk biscuits, sweet potato waffles, cranberry baked ham and also spiked arnold palmer. >> yes, just what we need right now in the 9:00 hour. >> so this is the perfect follow-up to my perfect heavy thanksgiving day meal two days
ago. when we talk about southern cuisine, we often don't think lighter. how with we making it lighter and healthier? >> that's the thing. being diagnosed with diabetes at a really young age, i knew everything matters, but i knew that food from the low country happens to be one of the best cuisines on planet. maybe i'm biased. but it's also maybe not the healthiest way to do things. >> how do you keep the flavor intact? >> normally we're using dairy. if you're using heavy cream or butter, we substitute hemp milk or almond milk or coconut oil. if you're talking about macaroni cheese normally made with heavy cream but you do it with butternut squash and coconut milk, what a difference it can make. if you're making fried chicken in just ska nola oil, maybe you change it to grape seed oil or brian to speed up the cooking process, everything changes. >> yum. how did you get into this? we know that grandmothers played a role in your earlier days.
>> they always do. grandmothers are the best. you grew up thinking your grandparents are the sweetest, the coolest. so growing up, my grandmother -- we lived at kind of like the end -- our street ran into a farmer's market. it was a smaller one. fresh eggs, people made sausage, dairy, milk, and we would go back to the house and literally do scrambled eggs. proper slow cooked ones, not with the brown edges. i fell in love cooking with my grandmother and my mom in the kitchen. it turned into a full-blown love affair. i was cooking and getting fired from jobs. >> too much of the spiked arnold palmers? >> too much spiked arnold palmers at 14. then i start working at dean & da luca's. going into the professional kitchen, this was their career. i was 16. i didn't know what was happening. >> right, right. >> pretty southern. this is the kind of food you
could put in a very large dining room and keep the people coming in, but you've got an intimate dining room at southern dining. why the tight confines? >> i think in the world today, it's a fast casual world. people don't necessarily want to be sitting in a restaurant for three hours. we have our lives, you want to get out, be active with your family. for me i love being outdoors and i just like being outside. i want to be out there. so the restaurant is really built to come in, have delicious food, but you can take it to go, you can bring a picnic to the park. it's -- >> it's a great location. >> it's a great location, a great neighborhood, yeah. i couldn't be more pleased. >> it's great, great, great, all the way around and we love brooklyn. chef, i'd ask you to sign this dish as is custom for the program. if you could share this meme with anybody past or present, who would it be? >> past or present, i would have to say my grandfather. >> grandfather, okay. >> i never got a chance to cook
for my grandfather in the way that -- you know, when you're 17, you don't really know how to cook. when i'm 39 -- did i say that? i'm 22. no, i'm 39. i'd love to cook for my grandfather and have him see what i've become. >> he's be proud. >> he'd be prout of my butter milk biscuits. >> we're proud. we know he's proud doubly. chef sam talbot, thank you. for more on chef talbot, head to "the dish" on cbsnews.com. music wasn't just heard in his childhood home. it was made there. up next, lucas nelson, son of legend willie nelson has been forging his own musical identity. we'll hear from his band coming up next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday.." >> announcer: request the dish" is sponsored by eggland's best. better nutrition, better eggs.
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sessions" lucas nelson and promises of real. he started playing guitar when he was 12 and on breaks hit the road with his dad. >> they performed in college and they took off, recording three albums, backing neil young on tour. their new self-titled album is gaining critical praise, and now here to "find yourself" is lucas nelson and "promise of the real." ♪ ♪ well, i don't mind sleeping alone if it means i don't have to play your crazy games no more ♪ ♪ you're the most precious thing
i've ever seen but i ain't gonna let it slide when you're mean to me ♪ ♪ i know the love that i dese e deserve ♪ ♪ i said i hope you find yourself before i find somebody else to be my lover ♪ ♪ and i hope you find yourself before i find somebody else to be my love er lover ♪ ♪ i nknow the love that i dese e
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♪ i caught every single red light as i cried my way back home ♪ ♪ my good lord she turned me sideways in the end ♪ ♪ but i might never let nobody do me twice what she done wrong ♪ ♪ fool me once, shame on you, i'll be gone ♪ ♪ fool me once and i'll be gone i'm gonna leave my house and home ♪ ♪ i'm gonna go out on the road and sing my songs ♪ ♪ i might find a love sometime i might even walk the line ♪ ♪ but fool me once
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>> this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo, between " black friday," and cyber monday, local merchants are hoping you'll drop in for small business saturday. stores all along east passyunk avenue in south philadelphia are hoping shoppers take part in hashtag shop small. they're among the locally owned merchants who hope you'll do business with them today. and become a permanent customer. manayunk is also participating and in many of these places, there will be free parking, musical performances and other festivities. now, to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, chelsey ingram, hi, kelly. >> good morning, it is a chill start to this saturday morning , but i promise by the afternoon, it is going to get even milder. take a look at the kutztown
area, live neighborhood network. now, temperature checking in around 35 degrees, 42 now in philadelphia, and 39 in wilmington, and 35 degrees in allentown, today you can look for high temperature right around 57 degrees. going to be miler, we will see increase in clouds, but warm back up later next week, jan? >> looking good, thank you, chelsey. that's it for "eyewitness news " this morning, but you can always follow us on our website at cbsphilly.com. i'm jan carabeo, have a great day.
narrator: today on "lucky dog", a young doberman pinscher is bursting with excitement to find a home. brandon: whoa, okay, slow it down there. narrator: and a family is hoping to find a dog for their special needs son. traci: he communicates more with animals than he does with us sometimes. narrator: it could be a match made in heaven, but there's no room for error. brandon: i always have in the back of my mind, did i do everything possible to make sure this dog is right for this child? brian: hey! brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope.