tv CBS This Morning CBS November 21, 2015 7:00am-9:00am EST
good morning. it is november 21, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." breaking news overnight. an immediate terror threat puts belgium's capital on lockdown. plus new information about the american killed in the latest terror attack in mali. >> and his talent was stuff of legend buzz it was his message that changed america. the true story of the football star whose life is now a
>> and we begin with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> terrorists strike again, with al qaeda claiming headlines. >> terrorists storm the radiussson hotel. >> 21 died, one american anita datar. >> lives were saved. >> claimed the lives of 130 people in paris. thousands turned out to pay tribute, holding hands and singing. >> unanimously approved a resolution calling on all nations to coordinate actions to prevent further attacks by islamic state terrorists. >> around the great lakes, the weather is the big story. >> up to a foot of wet, heavy snow expected in parts of the midwest. >> miami high school football game ending abruptly.
gunshots rang out. no arrests have been made. >> a bizarre situation. >> a man wielding a samurai sword. they thought it was performance art. >> i mean a sword? come on. >> throw down. >> the warriors are a win away from history. 14-0. >> and all that matters -- >> pets from california boarded 22 airplanes. >> the wings of rescue, began their record-breaking holiday air lift. >> on "cbs this morning saturday." >> trump appeared to suggest he may be open the to a national registry of muslims in the u.s. >> there should be a lot of systems beyond databases. >> oh i would certainly implement that. >> this is going to take a lot of manpower. sounds like we're going to have to hire mexicans. and welcome to the weekend everybody.
i think it's fair to say we have an all-star line up including mary louise parker. the actress is now an author. and we'll talk to her about her new book, which is a series of letters to the good and bad men who changed her life. >> plus legendary chef jaques pepin has been showcasing his skills for three decades. now he's launching a new tv series and a new cookbook. and he'll join us in the dish. >> and in the 70s and 80 it is electric light orchestra was one of the biggest bands when suddenly front man jeff lynne calls it quits. the band is back with a new album and a tour and they will perform later in our saturday session. we begin with breaking news. the belgium capital of brussels is on lock down after the government warned of possible terror attacks like those in paris last week. the belgium government describes the threat of attack as serious
>> this also comes as belgium media report ascii suspect in the paris attack was arrested last night in brussels. allen pizzey is there with the latest. good morning. >> good morning. well, the threat level here in belgium's capital has been raised to four. the entire country was four. but four is the highest level. they said because there is an imminent threat involving guns and explosives. and to keep people off the streets they have closed the metro. the station behind me has a sign tomorrow. buses and trams are still running. concerts and sports were canceled today because there weren't enough police to ensure protection they say. that is because police and army are out on the streets conducting joint patrol. been called in. the u.s. embassy here put out a warning to u.s. citizens to stay indoors if they can. minimize their travel.
and overnight, the police conducted a series of raids in a suburb here that's been a hot bed of jihadi recruiting and, they found chemicals and explosives. they were looking for abdeslam one of the people suspected of having been involved in the paris events. and if anyone thinks this is for fun, the belgians are assuring you it is not. >> thank you allen. the hunt for suspects in the paris terror attacks has netted more arrests this morning but at least one suspect is still on the run. lids beth palmer is in the good morning. >> reporter: it's been a week of massive police investigation. they are trying to wrap up the network they know is behind the attacks. there have been 800 property searches, more than that by now. 90 people are in custody. but paris, where i'm standing t city of lights has moved on.
>> candle memorials have been growing wherever the terror has struck. anyone can stop to mourn or to reflect. [ applause ] and last night at 9:20 t exact moment the attacks started a week ago, parisians in their words made light and music. across the city they said in different ways "we refuse to be prisoners of fear." while some concerts scheduled for friday were canceled, le treano band played to a packed house. security was tight but showing up was a way of leading by example. >> we've got three children, very small children. so we were feeling quite responsible for them. but then what we want to give
strength to live free and to share joy and -- just to live. >> at paris's grand mosque and in every mosque across france there were prayers and a sermon that said categorically muslims reject all violence and terrorism. the mosque was so full in paris that these two couldn't even get in. >> translator: we came to show that muslims have nothing to do with those in posture. we have a beautiful religion and we have to protect it. >> reporter: now we just heard from turkey that the police there have picked up at least one more man skptuspected of being in contact with the paris attackers. but as more abdeslam, no sign. last he was spotted in belgium a week ago today.
>> thanks liz. a ten day state of emergency is in effect in the west african state of mali in the wake of friday's terror attack. more than a dozen died as a result of a attackon the luxury hotel. >> anita datar worked on global health and international development. jonathan good morning. >> good morning. security forces confirmed two attackers were killed in yesterday's assault. but the hunt is on for at least three gunmen who got away. >> hotel guest, some wounded and in shock were rushed to safety after being trapped in their rooms for hours. terrorist stormed the hotel just before 7:00 a.m. an unknown number of gunmen pulled in this suv with fake
fire. the time. some hostages were allowed to leave if they could recite verses from the koran. mali and special forces quickly set up a perimeter. they were helped by french counterparts and one off duty american special forces member. at about 6:50 said this man, some men started shooting everywhere, shouting allahu akbar. they were jihadis. at least 21 were killed including american aide worker anita datar. >> we are devastated by the loss of our wonderful daughter who is doing the work that she loves. >> a group has claimed responsibility for the attack, along with al qaeda. the leader has kidnapped dozens
diplomat robert fowler. u.s. war planes targeted him in a series f air strikes in libya but couldn't confirm his death. friday's hotel attack could prove he is alive and more focused than ever on western targets. >> islamic rentals had gained control until they were pushed back by forces in 2013. this year at least 36 people have been killed in separate attacks not including yesterday's sage. president obama is denouncing the recent terror attack in mali. this morning is in in the malaysian capital of kuala lumpur for an asian summit for a growing dispute over who owns what in the south china sea. >> reporter: well the president's trip here was supposed to cement his legacy of
pivots away from the middle east and toward asia. but the terror attacks in mali and in paris have snapped his attention back to that terror threat and to a controversy over refugees. president obama called the brutal attack in mali appalling. >> the united states will be relentless against those who target our citizens. we will continue to root out terrorist networks. we will not allow these killers to have a safe haven. >> a similar strou onevow to the one he made after the paris attacks. >> there will be an intensification of the strategy we put forward. but the strategy that we are putting forward is the strategy that ultimately is going to work. >> throughout this week-long around the world trip the president has tried to focus on opportunity in asia. he arrived with a hard won trade
deal in hand and a promise that the u.s. will help off set china's dominance. but that's been overshadowed by the global terror threat and a fire storm back home over his decision to take in thousands of syrian refugees. >> hi guys, how are you? >> the president tried to put a human face on the controversy during a visit with refugees in kuala lumpur. >> when i sat there and talked to them and they were drawing and doing their math problems, they were indistinguishable from any child in america. the notion that somehow we would be fearful of them, that our politics would somehow leave us to turn our sights away from their plight is not representative of the best of who we are. >> vinita, the president's trip here supposed to wrap up tomorrow, then it is back to washington to meet with the french president for talks about
how to intensify the military campaign against isis. >> margaret thank you. the terror attacks have made security a top issue in the race for white house and with one of the paris attackers believed to have a entered france as a posed refugee, candidates are raising concerns about president obama's plans to allow 10,000 refugees into the u.s. >> democrats have decried trump's latest comments but it is rare to see republican candidate candidates. most like trump and carson, john kasich and marco rubio say syrian refugees should be bard from entering the u.s. others like jeb bush and ted cruz say only christian refugees from syria should be allowed in. >> i was signing books and there
was music playerblaring in the background and people were screaming and he was asking questions. >> donald trump tried to tamp down the up roar over his apparent endorsement of a national registry for muslims on friday. >> but certainly i would want a database if for refugees, for the syrian refugees coming in. because nobody knows where they are coming from. >> trump's latest controversy stems from these remarks. >> oh i would certainly implement that. absolutely. >> he was responding to a question thursday about whether muslims in the u.s. should register in a national database. on friday, he also tweeted i didn't suggest a database. a reporter did. we must defeat islamic terrorism and have a wash list. but other than the tweet he largely stayed away from the controversy during the day. that only fueled his opponents. >> i find it abhorrent that donald trump is suggesting we
>> and those who want to divide and pose tests where people are going to register. we don't need division in america. we need to be united. >> ben carson, who liked trump, has risen to the top of the polls as an outsider was less critical. saying there should be a national database but not limited to muslims. >> hopefully we have already have a database on every citizen who's already here. if we don't we're doing a poor job. >> cars p's comments came a day after he kmared syrian refugees to rabid dogs. trump still hasn't said whether or not he supports a national registry for muslim. they say such a database would be unconstitutional and a violation of religious freedom. >> the u.s. now believes that an isis suicide bomber brought down the russian jet liber that crashed last month in egypt's sinai peninsula killing all 224 people on board.
for air safety in this country as well. >> reporter: u.s. officials are still trying to verify a photograph of a purported soda can bomb. the terror group claims it was the device used in the terror attack. if that was the bomb, sources say it is more likely someone flipped a switch. because there is no sign of a timing device to trigger the explosion. and there is still a belief that an airport insider in sharm el sheikh was involved. that's got u.s. law enforcement taking another look at airport security in this country. scott brener is a former spokesman for the federal aviation administration. >> i'm not sure how you can stop something like that happening in the future. >> you are not sure how? >> if you have an employee who is screened, who has been a good employee for a long time and he just decides to do something bad, i think that is a very difficult thing to stop. >> earlier this month, homeland
inspector general testified his agency found thousands of aviation worker records with incomplete or inaccurate bio graphic information. and over the summer, 95% of mock explosives or weapons made it past security check points. they have tried to reassure the public. >> we are on the front lines of a critical counterterrorism fight and our workforce is willing and able to do the job. >> 25 million people are expected to travel during the thanksgiving holiday. tsa often steps up security this time of year. passengers should expect to see longer lines and tougher screening. for "cbs this morning saturday," at reagan national airport. the first snows are moving across the midwest with about 25 million americans in its path. it will bring up to a foot of snow in some areas. >> it is causing hazardous road conditions from iowa to
illinois. more than 200 flights in and out of chicago have been canceled with more on where and how much it is likely to snow, meteorologist ed curran joins us from wbbm in chicago. ed, good morning. >> good morning anthony. and here is the snow. this is your storm from detroit on back to chicago. and into eastern iowa. snowing quite heavily at times. in chicago, the storm has delivered 5.5 inches so far at o'hare but northwest of the city totals are near one foot. that is where there is a winter storm warning till 3:00 this afternoon for northern illinois and southern wisconsin and a winter weather advisory here in michigan until 7:00 sunday morning with detroit seeing about 4 or 5 inches. future cast shows you the snow pulls into michigan as we go into the evening hours and clears out, followed by some
>> meteorologist ed curran, thank you. federal authorities say the videos showing the fatal shooting of 24-year-old jamar clark by a police officer should not be made public. hundreds of protesters disagree and shouted at the police chief last night. officials say release of any information, particularly video would quote, extremely detrimental to the justice department investigation. the case has attracted the attention of the national naacp. >> i'm not here to tell you what too do. i'm here because i believe in what is happening here in minneapolis. >> chairman cornell william brookes met with the governor and the mayor. >> the governor and i have our hands extended and the door open
come and talk about peaceful resolution at the precinct and long-term positive policing relationships. >> last night's protests like in prior night were described as peaceful. but molotov cocktails point to the possibility of the protests turning ugly. scare moments last night when a electrical smell made its way through the cabin. the plane was diverted. no one was injured. nerves were rattled when the captain talked passengers through the ordeal and the oxygen masks came down. the plane eventually took the 143 passengers and five crew to tampa. the hill reports a federal aviation admission task force is expected to submit recommendations for nation's first drone registry. government agencies are
considering cushing the reckless use of drones. the faa is set introduce regulations next month. >> federal health officials are urging vacationers to maintain their travel plans to hawaii and not let a mosquito-born ill enes get in their way. there are now 88 cases of the dengue fever on the island. there is no specific treatment. it is spread only from infected mosquitos. >> the clairen ledger reports democrat bow eaten pulled the largest straw and in so doing holds on to his seat in the mississippi state house. governor brian presided. the house. >> the arizona daily star says gabby gifford will be among those participating in a bike
she'll be joined by her husband for the 40 mile event. it is expensed to be her longest ride since she was shot in the head at a congressional event five years ago. >> and adele credits sarah palin for her success in the u.s. the 27-year-old singer says a scheduling change forced palin to appear on saturday night live the same night she was set to be the musical guest in 2008. it was one of the most watched snl shows ever. and adele went an to win the grammy and after that the stars lined up. >> that is a very humble way to look at it. i have a feeling with that voice good saturday morning. looking good right now. a sun-filled daya high of 52. theven, the clouds thien,
and then overnight into tomorrow morning, showers are possible. 53 tomorrow and mainly cloudy. coming up. the latest on the. coli outbreak at chipotle restaurants. cases are now reported coast to coast. >> and later why a lot of retailers are dumping the idea black friday super sale. stay with us. you are watching "cbs this
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america runs on dunkin'. good morning. 7:27 on this saturday, november 21st. i am diane macedo. in the news, a 22-year-old bronx woman was stabbed to death and now another woman is in custody and police have a lot of questions about a the home. investigators say the baby girl was delivered moments after the bloodshed inside the house on monticello avenue in wakefield yesterday. rite now, detectives believer the woman killed is the mother but the suspect in custody claims the baby is hers. police say the baby girl is hospital. blood tests are planned for mother. police say a sword-welding man is undergoing an evaluation after causing chaos at the apple store on fifth avenue.
video. police say the 30-year-old brought the store to a stand still yesterday afternoon when he started swinging that sword at customers. two off-duty nypd officers later tackled him and took away the weapon. he has been charged with menacing and criminal possession of a weapon. and now over to vanessa murdock with a look at the forecast. >> well, we saw that s un shining. it's going to be a beautiful start to the weekend but it's chilly to start off. 32 in the city. and 27 in sparta. feels like the upper teens and low 20s. yes, a little bit of a breeze but skies clearing. the sun is rising it will be 52 this afternoon. and mostly sunny skies for the duration. and this even, the clouds begin to thicken and maybe stray sprinkles close to the coast later today and late tonight and then tomorrow early. a chance of showers and plenty of clouds. 53 degrees tomorrow. >> all right. thank you. another updating for in a half hour.
continues in a bit. gunshots outside a high school football game last night in miami. >> others ducked for cover and the stands cleared during the game between miami central high high. no injuries were reported. police have as many as five suspects in custody. >> our top story this half hour. the growing e. coli outbreak linked to chipotle. the bacteria has now affected restaurant goers in three more state, california, new york and ohio. >> that is in addition to previously confirmed cases in washington, oregon and minnesota. and as carter evans reports, investigators are struggling to identify the source.
necessary to close any of its restaurants in california, new york and ohio despite friday's confirmation of e. coli infections linked to outlets in those states. according to the centers of disease control a total of 45 people have been infected. that includes the newly reported cases, two in california, one in new york and one in ohio. in addition to the cases previously reported in washington, oregon and minnesota. lawyer bill marlor represents nearly three dozen people sickened in the northwest. >> it is not like the outbreak is still going on. the outbreak numbers are going up, because people who got sick at the same time that people in washington and oregon got sick are now being counted. >> in a statement, chipotle chairman and co-ceo apologized to those effected by the outbreak saying we are committed to taking any and all necessary actions to make sure our food is as safe as possible and we are working diligently with the health agencies.
the centers for disease control says the likely source of the outbreak is a common meal item or ingredient. it is most likely not a meat item. because some of those infected are vegetarians. having more cases to study might actually help investigators determine where the bacteria came from. >> although it is a bad thing more are sick it ultimately may well be a good thing to figure out the likely product that made them sick. >> shares dropped 12% friday, down almost 19% for the year. >> for "cbs this morning saturday," carter evans los angeles.
hi coming up next, medical news in our morning rounds. the latest findings on routine screens for prostate cancer. >> and what makes kids more than like lib to get above average grades. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." you get a cold. you can't breathe through your nose. suddenly, you're a mouthbreather. a mouthbreather! how can anyone sleep like that? well, just put on a breathe right strip and pow! it instantly opens your nose up to 38% more than cold medicine alone. so you can breathe and sleep. shut your mouth and say goodnight mouthbreathers.
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that prostate cancer screening using the blood test psa should no longer be done routinely. they had said something similar in 2008 for people over 75 and in 2012 they broadened it for everyone. in accordance we saw screenings start to drop. in 20084, 41% of men. and now in 2013 only 31% of men. and not surprisingly the numbers of men being diagnosed is also falling almost certainly because they are not being screened. if you don't look you won't find it. >> so should we be concerned about this decrease? >> that is the big question. we're not diagnosing them but presumably they still have the prost cancer. what happens to them? 80% of those men end up dying from something else. for many of the people in that
and they are not going to get an unnecessary procedure that could have risk of erectile dysfunction and urinary problems, things like that. what about the other people? the other people who potentially could go on to die from prostate cancer you are not finding them. and the fear is they could go on to develop prostate cancer, never be treated and die from it. here is problem. it takes on average at least ten years for prostate cancer to be born, develop and then eventually kill somebody. so it is years to know before it shakes out. >> how do we know who gets them? >> two groups of people should be screened. those at high risk. there are a number of risk factors. family history, or if you are african american. african american men are at much higher risk. the others is essentially anyone who wants to. really just open up discussion between you and your taur doctor.
talk about risk factors and how you live your life and the way you want to be screened. if you feel that is right for you, then you should be able to have it. >> another study suggests a good breakfast could bring students good grades. researchers in wales studied 5,000 children from more than 100 schools and found students who it a a healthy breakfast were twice as likely to get above average grades on their tests compared to those who did not. it is a big difference. >> for a while we talked about how breakfast helps with memory and concentration. this study focused on specifically how it can help them academically. i like to look at it in the big picture. we know kids get to school really early. and maybe this can encourage schools or public policy to provide breakfast. >> and there is a big move for that. not just going to the cafeteria for poor kids where they are
stigmatized but also having in the classroom so everybody is getting it and there is no stigma. >> it also seems like the household that takes time for a healthy breakfast has other variables that could effect testing. there are other studies that show how good manners can effect our health. displays of kindness can provide some relief for people suffering from chronic pain. >> we sat down with delia efren. her rereleased book "do i have to say hello" helps kids and parents alike brush up on their etiquette. >> why did you write the book? >> because i went to pick up my 8-year-old nephew out of airport and if first words out of his mouth were take me to the baseball card store aunt delia. so on the way home in the car i invented the manners quiz.
come to see your aunt and she opens the door. do you scream no kisses? i hate kisses? do you say what smells? or do you say hi aunt delia, -- and he never ever picked the right answer. he loved to be rude. but he knew was the right answer was. you get to pick the wrong answer and laugh hysterically but you learn what the right answer is. >> and i was speaking last night to my psychiatrist. and this is what role-playing and t the it is important in developing cognitive behavior and in learning how to react to certain situations. so you are actually having an opportunity to sit down and have the conversation about manners before you might, you know, just never even mention it. >> well there are all sorts of things that are tricky to teach like how do you get a present that you don't like. what do you say?
it down and open the next present? or do you say thank you very much? and that opens a whole conversation with your parents about, you know, this thing about being polite and being kind to something else. >> and lying. when it is okay to lie? >> when is it okay to lie? >> i think these manners subjects bring up all sorts of things about life and how to behave in a more decent, kind way. >> for more of that interview visit cbsthismorning.com. >> i love those drawings. you got a little bit of taste of the book but delia covers matters in all sorts of situations. in the school, car, soccer field. you name it. and she's got a terrific sense of humor. and i'm not surprised she's using humor here -- >> i still remember getting those lessons about the urge to throw down the present you don't like. i still remember that from being kids. >> -- for adults.
good manners aren't all about social graces now. it goes back to how we treat each other. how we respect each other. and i think it can even have broader implications. >> those conversations are tough. so any guidelines and help is always useful. >> and what is more important than figuring out how we treat each other as human beings. and i love your point that maybe the parents are going to pick it up. maybe i'm doing things a little wrong. >> thank you very much. up next. thanksgiving is next week and that means the annual sale frenzy of black friday is coming but more and more retailers are opting out. we'll tell you why. you are watching "cbs this
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from the show. estimated 15,000 pass by the windows every hour. i love this time of year in new york. >> and i love the window. it's great. speaking of the holidays and here. the friday after thanksgiving has long been a key day for early bird shoppers. but times may be changing. more and more retailers are >> good morning. >> hi guys. >> this whole time of year gives me anxiety. they keep moving it and i don't know when the good sales are. >> they call it christmas creep. and witness amazon. they started their black friday deals yesterday every five minutes for eight straight days. there is a premium to getting you do shop first. once they do they will retarget you like crazy. or it is a zero sum gain. most people don't miraculously
so they want to get you early it's very competitive. >> and there are others saying hey we're going to be closed on thanksgiving. what is going on? >> i think that is more pr. reputation management. a lot issues press releases saying they want their employees to have extra time. on thanksgiving day it really hasn't crept into the days too much. most of the stores are opening in the evening around 6:00. >> and i thought it was interesting the bell weathers like macy's and nordstrom did so good but the discount places are showing promise. >> people are looking for value and very savvy about how they shop. it used to be well i could go one place and shop for everything. now the internet has replaced that. that's why watch for amazon crush third numbers. their earnings are fantastic. cyber monday could be the biggest shopping day in u.s.
>> even bigger than black friday. >> black friday is always fighting with the start before christmas for the top spot. we'll see how it shakes out. and most men don't start shopping until december. >> and online sale, and seeing oh this will be available in the store as well. are they targeting both demographics and perhaps the expense of the brick and mortar. >> in some ways they don't care because the big e tailers are the big retailers with the ebay. if you have a good shipping deal, once you build that website, a lot of cash in those purchases as opposed to maintaining a store and paying the employees. >> are retailers trying to shift away from black friday? >> they are trying to make a season out of it and i think they have done that pretty
effectively. witness amazon. black friday is a season, if you will. and then they try to get you back. they have created the cyber monday phenomenon. and the december 26th is big. even returns is a big opportunity. any time you have someone in the store on on the site is how they look it. >> as the whole culture a blood sport involved. my sister-in-law gets up every morning day after thanksgiving at 3:00 just to stand in line. whereas the psychology involved? right? you are home. you have eaten. for it. or do it with someone. it is almost an american spore or pass time. but because the economy is doing better, people aren't anymore. play. saying listen, i don't have do it this year. let it come to my door. >> when you talk about trying to
spread out the season, we don't seem to resist that idea as shoppers, do we? >> no. the biggest challenge i think for consumers is to resist the urge to shop twice. that panic, destroy enough? >> quick question. black friday, cyber monday. what is the day that regina shops on? >> i'm a big online shopper. and i do try to pace myself as i think a lot of people do over multiple pay periods. the key thing is when you have to pay for it so watch for that date. >> thank you so much. coming up. if you plan to shop on black friday, get ready for traffic jamts but nothing as bad as what happened this week in kenya. we'll tell you how long it lasted. and look at some of the worst tie ups of all time. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." if you struggle with type 2 diabetes, you're certainly not alone. fortunately, many have found a different kind of medicine that lowers blood sugar.
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all lanes blocked in both directions -- >> they are words that can ruin your commute. >> major traffic delays -- >> the next time you are stuck in bumper-to-bumper gridlock. remember, it could always be worse. just yesterday drivers in kenya were finally freed from a 30-mile traffic jam that is reported to have lasted nearly 60 hours. this rivalled this situation in china when drivers on a 50 lane road has to merge down to a handful of lanes. thousands were stuck for hours. but some of the biggest traffic
jams took a backseat for history. this major traffic jam occurred from people wanting to cross the recently closesed border of the fall of the berlin wall. and this traffic jam, woodstock. as tens of thousands of fans tried to make their way to the festival. >> a biblical, unbelievable theme. >> i hate traffic jams too like homer simpson. but i like the band. >> are traffic be a thing of the past? >> one can only hope. up next a bizarre seen in new york city. some thought it was terror. others thought it was art. it was neither. stick around.
morning saturday". 7:57. on november 21st, i'm diane macedo. we have new information on the deadly terror attack in mali. a woman who once called new jersey is among the victims. anita ashok datar grew up in morris county. she was one of at least 20 people killed after terrorist stormed the hotel in the capitol city of bamako. dozens of hostages were rescued. two terror groups with ties to al-qaeda have claimed responsibility for the attack. convicted spy jonathan pollard is here in new york. >> what do you have to saboted your release? >> no comment. >> cbs 2 news was the only station to talk with pollard yesterday before he registered with the probation office in
lower manhattan. he spent three decades in prison for sharing secrets with israel. he will have his computer monitored. and let's head over to vanessa murdock with a look at the weather forecast. >> it might be beautiful and blue but it's chilly and in most case, temperatures right now about 15 degrees cooler than they were at this time yesterday. it is 42 degrees in the city. we're at 44 in huntington. this afternoon, headed for the low 50s which is where we should be. mostly sunny, seasonable, 52. and after sunset, the clouds will thick and stray sprinkles close to the coast. and overnight, mostly cloudy skies, 47. and shower chance especially through the early morning hours tomorrow. and then throughout the afternoon. and mainly cloudy and 53. back to you. >> thank you. another news updating for in a half hour. i'm diane macedo. "cbs this morning saturday"
stay with us. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm vinita nair. coming up one of college football's winningest coaches defines kenny stein mark as an all american. and we'll have his incredible story. >> and award winning actress mary louise parker has added a new element to her impressive resume, author. a look back at letters to her father and other influential men in her life. >> and it is a come back of music fans expected after all these years.
lynne and they will play in our saturday session. >> we begin with breaking news, belgium is on high alert and the capital of brussels is on lockdown as the government warns of the possible terror attack similar to a week ago in paris. the subway system has been closed down. the belgium government describes the threat as serious and imminent imminent. >> in paris the search continues for more suspects in last week's terror attack. large. the city mourned for the victims last night. all of france remains on high alert after the deadly attack. >> the west african nation of mali is under a ten day state of emergency starting today. following the terror attack at the luxury hotel. more than a dozen people were killed in friday's assault. including one american.
more than 100 hostages were taken. and how terrorism is funded. the first ever treasury for the city. and he wrote a book about it. he joins frus the washington bureau. good morning. it is a fascinating topic. what have you found. >> especially with islamic state they have developed a hybrid economy a war economy they are operating with a portfolio that allows them to raise hundreds of million dollars from numerous sources. oil field, oil smuggling, oil structure. extortion and taxes in areas they control like mosul. they engage in payments for electricity in areas they govern. they are in kidnap for ransom. so they have developed a dwors of
diversity of sources that allows them not only to govern but to pay and plan attacks in the west. >> and a treasury official called isis probably the best funded terrorist organization we have confronted. do you agree? >> i think that is right anthony. unfortunately they raise hundreds of millions of dollars from not only internal sources but alsoexternal support. and we've allowed them to create this war economy. in essence, controlling territory, resources. some of the most important oil fields in syria and iraq. economy. and they have elements of their infrastructure that are running these power plant, running these oil installations and that is operate. >> one of the fundamental differences you hear about isis media. how have they used that to their money? or have that. >> well the islamic state has relied less on external sources of funding.
unlike al qaeda. they relied very much on external donors and charities and external foreign fighters organization. the islamic state has really gone with an inside out model. they have created an economy that allows them to raise funds. they are also now asking the conscript, the foreign fighters to raise money, bring money with them. you see some selling their passports to have money to be able to sustain themselves and to be able to pay for their services and fees. >> when a group relies on the external funding and there are ways to shut that down and that. how do you attack isis's funding if it's internal? >> great question because the playbook we used for the last 13, 14 years has been devastating on al qaeda, iran, north korea. and thes she essence is to isolate these rogue elements. in this instance, the islamic
state though it has brokers they deal with and some bank accounts and money services businesses etc., they really are running a local economy. so at the end of the day you actually have to divorce them from the resources. you have to dislodge them from the oil fields. you have to take away their access to populations into economies. that is very difficult. and that means you have to there is no magic button you can i push from new york. >> big challenge. thank you so much for being with us. a man is in custody after a bizarre scene at one of new york city's most popular locations. it happened inside the flagship apple store on 5th avenue. a video posted on social media appears to show a man swinging a samurai sword as he walked down a glass staircase. witnesses say customers rushed to the emergency exits when they saw him. >> when he pulls out this sword. i'm telling you the blade was >> he was right on top of me on
i looked unand all i saw was him swinging a sword at people. >> the man was charged with menacing and criminal possession of a weapon. he was taken to a hospital were psychiatric evaluation. >> facebook ceo mark zuckerberg is about to take two months off for paternity leave. he says he will step away from his job after the birth of his first child. facebook offers employees up to four months of paid paternal leave. it is among several high-tech companies improving benefits for childbirth. he said this is a personal struggle for him. he's very private but he talked about three miscarriages before
so thought and up next, award-winning actress, mary louise parker has written a book of thank you letters to the important men in her life. especially her father. she tells us about it next. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." what if there was another way to look at relapsing multiple sclerosis?
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japanese cards with the weird animals. do you like those? i think we have some of those? >> pokemon. i hate pokemon. >> okay. how about a book. >> want a watch a movie? let's watch a movie. >> i'm telling my dad and he's going to hate you. >> kyle. >> hey. >> sit down before i microwave your -- >> ha, that was mary louise parker from the show time series "weeds." an emmy, a grammy, two golden globes and now an author. "dear mr. you yth is" is a look back at the men who influenced her life, her father most of all. >> how do you feel about your father. >> it was lining conjuring him in a sense in like i got to him
>> he battled posttraumatic unwaveringly. >> dear daddy, to convey in any existing language how i miss you is impossible. it would be like blue trying to describe the ocean. >> he gave me so much support and was so excited about my work and so understood it. that i never really needed it from anyone else. it almost felt like when he died that i was on stage and the whole audience got up and left is what it felt like. >> in dear mr. you, parker also writes to a priest who answered her questions as a little girl and to an accountant who cleaned up the actress's final act. >> you were broke. >> he had to explain to me that i was broke. not only was i broke but i didn't know.
>> you were the west of those i called darling she writes, of an exboyfriend. no one would believe how mean you were. >> something i don't fully understand about myself. why i put o up with that or why i even sought that it. but writing it certainly helped me to understand it. and i am grateful to those experiences. >> why are you grateful? >> because it forced me, who was a child who was really a young girl rather afraid of a certain kind of rejection. and it forced me to be able to say you can never speak to me like that again. >> dear mr. cab driver is an apology to the new york cabby who threw her out of his taxi after she was rude to him during one of the lowest moments of her life. >> go. i am not taking you to anywhere he tells her.
i don't want you anymore. no one does, she writes. i am pregnant and alone it. hurts to even breathe. she did not mention she had just boyfriend. nowhere in the book does parker name names. >> i didn't want to writing where i anything because the subject matter would seem like i was trying to elicit sympathy. and i certainly don't want it. >> while she was writing the book, parker was rushed to the hospital one night when she began coughing up blood. >> i went into septic shock when i was there. i asked one of the residents, i said am i going to make it? and he said we're going to very best we can. and he didn't even have time to look at me. >> what were you thinking in your head at that moment is this. >> oh i was picturing my children. yeah.
and just to picture it probably did something to my body chemistry somehow. i'm sure that it did. you know? >> dear future man who loves my daughter, is an appeal to anyone who will fall for her daughter, ash, now 9. make her drunk on happy she writes, with a warning on if you don't. >> i will come back and hurt you from the grave it is true. you may not hurt my daughter. >> depletecompleting the book was painful she says because her father wasn't there to read it. >> when i got the first hard copy it came in an envelope and i threw it in the closet. i couldn't open it. i thought if he can't see it -- and i didn't expect to feel that way. >> but a friend reminded her how disappointed her dad would have been been. >> he's so clear and so present
and that is a massive gift to give your child. who am i think to think i could write a book? that man's daughter because he made me think i could do almost anything, really. >> dr. mr. you is published by a division of cbs. it is a lovely book and despite the fact she doesn't name any names it is incredibly personal and very revealing. >> and even hearing her in the interview it makes you're the up to hear she's gone through so much. and it's wonderful she didn't name names. >> really great. up next. you wouldn't think to to look at him that he would be a great college football star but he was. and his image comes to leitchife in a new movie. you are watching cbs"cbs this
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hollywood treatment. a feature film about his life. marc albert sat with the family's director and the family. >> you know the screen writer. e crafted the scripts for "rudy" and "hoosiers." now the story of a small short underweight player, a gifted athlete who inspired the war on cancer cancer. in texas even the legends are bigger. the longhorns, four championships, two heisman trophy winners and 69 medalists for the olympics. instead the player who's likeness they tap for good luck
at a recent game day ceremony they hon herred him. before he came to texas steinmark was an overlooked high school running back from safety from a denver suburb with gritty skill and unyielding faith. only 5'10" and 1'52" pounds could light up his wheatridge high school teammates and the scoreboard. his feet and fortitude led the team to a championship. freddy's younger brother, we met him at the old high school. where a half century later his presence could still be felt. >> you'd lies idolized him. >> is he still? >> oh yeah. some things never change.
as told in a new movie in a thrilling victory between texas and arkansas, known as the game of the century, with president richard nixon on hand, freddy finally went to see about a searing pain in his left leg. >> you can't give up now. >> okay. coach. >> it was a malignant tumor. so aggressive doctors amputated his leg less than a week later. at 20, the sole who steered the long horns would never play again. >> coach said he was 150 pounds of heart. and he was. one of freddy's best friends and high school teammate has just written the first biography about steinmark. the cover shows him three weeks
after the leg surgery closing out the season. >> in the locker room afterwards coach gave him the game ball. >> tears flow easily. it is painful. i didn't know if i wanted to do that. but we did it. >> and now what do you think? >> i'm so happy. it was a big responsibility. to do it. to do it right. >> the movie is written and directed by angelo pizzo, the word smith between rudy and hoosiers. >> something in freddy touched me very deeply. and if it touched me very deeply, i thought there was opportunity to touch others.
was it that he over came adverse? was it his attitude? >> he was driven to achievement driven to succeed at everything he tried. buts it wasn't by ego. and it wasn't by ambition. there was a selflessness and humility to him that made me feel like he was almost a western hero. he was like john wayne. >> do you know many authentic heros? >> i do not. i personally don't know any. i don't know anybody like freddy. >> my outlook is one of hope that with more extensive research on cancer that the ultimate cure will be found. >> freddy used the time he had left to become an advocate for cancer research. but even the best defensive player can only stuff his opponent for so long. freddy had held the line for 18 months, when doctors had given
>> hello again everyone. this is howard cosell. on june 7th howard's voice announced the neusews to the world. >> cancer took freddie stein why mark, -- steinmark. >> in the month that followed the nation's grief transformed into the determination. president nixon, touched by the story, declared a war on cancer, pledging what was at the time the nation's largest commitment to tackling a cure. six months later congress passed and nixon signed the national cancer act. >> do you think freddie would be yet? >> well i think now freddie realizes how tough this is, that what a competitor cancer is. we've won some battles but the swar not over.
>> so even though freddy didn't prevail at his cancer, he won at what really matter. and in a state where everything comes big, it would be hard to leave a legacy any larger than that. >> and if there is one person that doesn't have to lose a limb or a life because of something from freddie, that's what he'd have wanted. >> incredibly just two months br his death freddie finish and auto biography called "i play to win "and he wrote, i wish this possibility that all cancer patients could have the morale boost given to my beall the well wishers. the movie is in theaters now. >> driven to achieve. to succeed. >> he never wanted to waste a moment. in fact in a lot of the yearbook photos he's blurry because the photographer could not keep one him he was that fast. >> thank you so much.
the country's greatest and most influential good morning. it is 8:27 on this saturday. i'm andrea grymes. in the news, police say a sword- welding man is undergoing a psychiatric evaluation after causing chaos at the apple store on fifth avenue. take a welcome at the cellphone video. police say the 30-year-old brought the packed store to a stand still yesterday afternoon when he started swinging the sword at customers. two off-duty nypd officers weapon. he has been charged with menacing and criminal possession of a weapon. today, new yorkers can get an up close look at the fascinating world of pharrohs. this morning. the original excavation by
english archaeologist in 1922 has been considered one of the most famous discoveries of the 20th century. the exhibit can be seen at premier exhibitions on fifth avenue. sunny right now. let's head to vanessa murdock with the forecast. >> going to be a beautiful start to the weekend but it will be chilly if you step out right now. 42 in the city. there is a wind chill this morning. this afternoon, wins will be at 5 to 10 miles per hour. and 52 will feel like 50. and generally speaking, it's going to be a sunny and seasonable start to the weekend. tonight, the clouds begin to thicken and we might see a sprinkle along the coast after dark tonight. but the best bet arrives after midnight through early tomorrow morning. so yes, mainly cloudy overnight with the chance of showers. tomorrow after morning showers, mainly cloudy and 53. >> all right. thank you. we will be back with the news at 9:00. i'm andrea grymes.
continues after this. renowned chef jaques pepin has been cooking since 13 years old. that is when he left school to begin presentship in a since. >> he first brought his cooking skills and french charm into our living rooms with tv shows such home. and now at almost eighty years old he back with his new series, jaques pepin, heart and soul in the kitchen.
companion book by the same name - has just been released and we are thrilled to welcome you to the dish. >> thank you. >> what have you brought for us this morning. >> a few samples from the book. starting with a salad. this is a salad of red cabbage with pistachio and crumbled blue cheese. and then a frick see, that my mother used to do. carrot, potato. >> all in one pot. >> yeah. cooked in one poot. >> that's nice. >> and finally fried education here.
cherries and a crumbled dough on top. very simple. but very soothing the type of recipes you member. >> and videotape soothinge ing -- soothing is a wonderful way to look at you. where you do find the inspiration? >> i've been married fifty years. -- my wife, daughter, cousin, mother, france. and now that i get older, i'll be 80 next month. so you come to take away from the plate. when you are a young chef you put more and more on the dish. when you get older you take it away. tomato, right temperature, ripe. a bit of salt and no more embellishment. >> i was reeleding one of the
love of cooking was a trip to a fampl when farm when you were a boy. >> yes. my mother took me there. and knew at least we would be fed. and by brother was another farm. and ifthe farmer's wife took my by the hand and took me to the cow and showed me how to milk the cow. and the first big glass of foaming lukewarm milk. probably changed my life. the first moment i can associate with food anyway. >> when you were 13 you started the apprenticeship. why at that point did you want to move to the u.s.? >> well it wasn't special at the time. you know you had to go to school until age like 14. and i think i went in that class when i was 12.
i took my exam apprenticeship. and my mother was in restaurant. i'm the first male to be in restaurant. my father was a cabinet maker. so either i do what my father do our what my mother. and -- >> you ended up cooking even for charles de gaulle. >> yeah. between '56-'58. introduced me, that man cooked for three french presidents. they are. but i have nothing do with it. >> the dishes are wonderful. as i hand you to to get your signature on it, if you would have this meal with anyone past or present who would that person be? >> with you.
jeff lynne launched elo's comeback last fall at the festival in london's hyde park. higher and higher, baby >> that was the first time you had been on stage publicly in how long? >> oh 28 years. >> 28 years. >> yes. that was why i was bit full of trepidation. >> when you looked out at the crowd what did you see? >> 50,000 people. and wow, i can't believe it. >> with its beatles influence orchestraal rock sound they charted 20 hits in the 70s and 80s before lynne walked away. away. it, you know? and about a month after i stopped doing it that is when george harrison got in touch
i got my mind set on you >> and after i'd done that. i bumped into tom petty in l.a. we were driving down the same street h. e honk street. he honked and said pull over. >> he hongd his horn on the street at you? >> yes. and said do you fancy writing some tunes together? and next thing i know we had written free falling. >> those are the first two albums you produce once you leave, elo. >> yeah. held join the super group that included bob dylan, tom petty, and roy orbson. >> it was strange being me in it because i thought i've never
heard of him. it turned out to be a fantastic thing. because we wrote ten songs in ten days, which is unbelievable. it is unheard of really. >> in 1994 lynne got perhaps his most challenging assignment. >> and the great thing is i actually produced the beatles as well. what a big idiot i am. [ laughter ] >> what is that like to know you are going into the studio knowing you are producing the last two beatles songs? >> absolutely amazing. i was frightened to death. and also couldn't wait at the same time. >> he took too old john lennon tracks on cassette and had to blend them with the voices of then-surviving beatles george, paul and ringo. >> i did it late at night, early in the morning. i didn't want anybody around because i wanted to make sure i
paul comes in the next morning. wow you have done it. well done. and give me a great big hug. >> lynne might never have resurrected elo if a british d.j. didn't ask listeners if they wanted to hear the band again. the e-mails powder in. >> did that surprise you? >> totally. >> you thought people just forgot or didn't care? >> i just didn't know what to expect, really. >> what's the best part about coming back for you. >> the want and the reaction of the crowd. which i'd missed really i suppose. i was kind of thinking i didn't miss it at all. but now it is so brilliant to have that reaction and feel wanted and loved. >> now from their new album "alone in the universe" here is
"when i was a boy." when i was a boy i had a dream all about the things i'd like to be as soon as as i was in my bed, music played inside my head when i was a boy i had a dream when i was a boy i learned to play far into the night and drift away don't want to work on the milk or the bread just want to play my guitar instead when i was a boy i had a
when i was a boy [ applause ] >> don't go away. jeff lynne's elo will play one of their classics when we come back. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday". i'm chris bosh. when i was sidelined with blood clots in my lung, it was serious. fortunately, my doctor had a game plan. treatment with xarelto . hey guys! hey, finally, somebody i can look up to... ...besides arnie. xarelto is proven to treat and help reduce the risk of dvt and pe blood clots. xarelto is also proven to reduce the risk of stroke in people with afib, not caused by a heart valve problem. for people with afib currently well managed on warfarin, there's limited information
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from jep jeff lynne's elo. here is their classic "turned to stone." the industry streets are empty now the lights don't shine no more and so the songs are way down low turning turning a sound that flows into my mind the echoes of the daylight of everything that is alive many my blue world i turn to stone when you are gone i turn to tone
when you coming home i can't go on the dying em bers of the night a fire that slowly fades to dawn still glow upon the wall so bright burning purning the tired street that hide away from here to everywhere they go roll past my door into the day in my blue world i turn to stone when you were gone it is i turn to stone i turn to stone when you coming home i can't go on
when you were gone. projecting shadows on the wall the two step in the hall are all i since you've been gone through all i sit here and i wait you will return again some day to my blue world i turn to stone when you are gone i turn to stone i turn to stone when you coming home i can't go on i turn to stone
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with abreva. right now, a murder mystery in bronx centers around two women and a newborn. one of the women is dead and the other is in custody and this morning, investigators are trying to figure out who the plus this -- >> during the current too careful. >> flight interrupted. governor chris christie delayed in california after a passenger was removed from his plane. and the mali terror attacks hit home for the tri-state area. one of the victims grew up in new jersey. cbs 2 news saturday morning starts right now. good morning. coming up on 9:00 a.m.
on this saturday, november 21st. i'm diane macedo. >> and i'm andrea grymes. first, meteorologist vanessa murdock has a look at the forecast on this saturday. sunny already. >> beautiful start to the day. but it is cold out there this morning. a wind chill, most of us feeling like the 30s. but this afternoon, seasonable and a lot of sun. overall, a great start to the weekend. a high of 52 degrees this afternoon. right now, a different story out there. it's 44 in the city. 38 in sparta. and feels a lot colder thanks to the wind chill. in addition, it is significantly colder than it was yesterday at this time. greenwich, 14 degrees colder than it was yet. picture. a few clouds out there, they have been clearing out throughout the morning and generally today will be a mostly sunny start to your weekend. and at 11:00 a.m., 4 degrees and mostly sunny that feels like 43. by 2:00, 52 will feel like 50