tv CBS This Morning Saturday CBS September 28, 2013 8:00am-10:00am EDT
nestle. good food, good life. úx i'm anne-marie green. >> and i'm anthony mason. here are a few of the stories we'll be looking at on "cbs this morning saturday." breaking the ice with iran. president obama's phone call with the president of iran ends a 34-year standoff, and now they're tweeting each other. >> three days till the gust shuts down and there's still not much progress. what needs to happen in the coming hours to strike a deal. the holiday shopping season is right around the corner, but employers aren't hiring as many
temp workers this year. what will it mean for the economy. >> plus world performers try to tackle a worldwide problem. saturday, september 28th, 2013. captioning funded by cbs and welcome to the weekend and welcome to anne-marie green. >> thank you. it's nice to be here. >> and we're going to begin this morning with a hints of the thaw in the long frozen relations between the u.s. and iran. as the iranian president was leaving new york after this week's u.n. general assembly session, he spoke by phone with president obama. >> it was the first such conversation between u.s. and iranian leaders since 1979. kelly kolb yeah ya reports from our london bureau roer. >> reporter: president obama made the call from the oval office, a 15 f h minute conversation with iranian president hasan rowhani.
they talk bd the nuclear program and suggested the two country countries could become closer if they could break the nuclear standoff. >> he sate he would never develop nuclear weapons. i made clear that we respect the right for them to access nuclear activity in a peaceful operation. the test will be meaningful and verifiable. >> reporter: news first broke on the president's twitter account along with details of the conversation. rowhani says with political will there's way to solve the matter. i respect the gratitude with the phone call. have a good day, mr. president. it's the first time the two have spoken since 1979 when the u.s. backed shaw of iran was overthrown and student radicals took over the u.s. embassy holding americans hostage for 444 days but it's iran's
secretive nuclear program that brought about sanctions which have crippled iran's economy. skeptics see this new way as to negotiation at a way to get the sanctions lifted. he insists his country is not the relationship with iran can change dramatically for the better and fast. >> reporter: the next step talks in gentlemen nina in two weeks. rowhani has been told to come to the meeting with a plan. >> you can see more of scott
pelley's discussion with secretary of state john kerry tomorrow night on "60 minutes." also on the diplomatic front, late last night the 15-member united nations security council you nan missly approve add plan to eliminate the chemical weapons. the deal does not automatically provide any penalty if damascus doesn't follow through. if syria doesn't comply a second resolution is needed to authorize any sanctions or military action. here at home push is about to come to shove in the budget fight between conservative house republicans and president obama. if they can't resolve their differences the government will begin shutting down on tuesday. nancy cordes is on capitol hill with more. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, anthony and anne-marie. well, the senate actually passed a bill yesterday that would keep the government funded through mid november which may sound like progress but house republicans have already said they won't accept that bill because it restores all the funding to the president's
health care law that they had stripped out. even as the senate passed its funding bill -- >> the bill as amended is passed. >> house republicans were urging their speaker to try a second time to weaken the president's health care law. >> this is a whole new entitlement program that dees struktive for america. >> reporter: they called them hostage takers and anarchists. >> we're not going to be extorted. the country's not going to be extorted. we're not going get a hit with a gun to our heads. >> reporter: they warned military personnel will not be paid until such time as congress makes appropriated funds available to compensate them. >> shutting down the government for obamacare is like canceling the world series because your team didn't make it. obamacare is the law. you can't cancel government.
>> they urged them to give up the fight calling it unwinnable. >> this debate has been changed from republican versus democrat/obama to republican/republican. that cannot be held to the republican party. >> reporter: but conservatives led by texas's ted cruz say they're on our side. >> i'm hopeful the house will continue to stand its ground continue to listen to the american people and step up to respond and to stop this train wreck, this nightmare that is obamacare. >> reporter: house republicans are meeting at midday today to try to figure out essentially how far they want to take this thing. they're considering adding another measure to the funding bill that defunds or delays part of the president's health care law instead of all of this. what all of this means, anthony and anne-marie, is we're heading into this final weekend with no clear path to a resolution.
>> nancy cordes on capitol hill. thank you, nancy. for more on how we got into this mess and how we might get out of it with minimum damage to the economy, cbs news political director john detectiverson joins us from washington. john, good morning. >> good morning, anthony. >> john to start with, how likely is a shutdown at this point? >> it seems a little bit more likely for no other reason than there's no solution coming to the floor at the moment and we're discussing that time is drawing to a close here. there is one -- maybe one more round for the house to try to come up with one last effort to exact something out of the president and out of democrats. that's still likely to fail. nancy talked about this one-year pause, maybe, in obamacare. that is not going to make it through the senate probably. so what is the break-glass solution in the end if this comes to the moment before the shutdown? john boehner ands the speaker of the house could put up whu what was passed this week and allow
the republicans to vote on it. he's been kind of holding things up trying to put something on the floor that will only get a majority of the republicans. if he doesn't do that he could pass something that would fund the government but he'd need democratic votes do it. >> so if he actually allows this vote on the senate the piece of legislation, the senate bill how damaging could that be the to the republican parties and its reputation? >> well anne-marie it would be a problem not so much for the republican party but for john boehner because a number of these conservatives who want him to hold the line and to be as tough on the president as possible wouldn't want anything to pass with democratic votes. and then outside of that group, very conservative republicans, depending what file bill passes if it requires democratic votes, democrats may ask for something in return for that which means you have other republicans swallow things they may not like in order to get democratic votes which would cause a bigger
problem for john baner. we heard mccain say this internal strug sl not helpful to the republican party. how bitter this and how damaging could it be for the party, do you think? >> well i spent a good deal of time talking with republican senator this week. in terms of bitterness it's quite stream and it's directed toward ted cruz and his gambit this week and there are many reasons they're angry with him. one of them is his effort which never had a chance of succeeding and defunding obamacare waste add lot of time and put the house in the position it's in now. it also created internal republican civil warfare when they should have been fighting with the president. and also there are a lot of republican senators who are angry that ted cruz created -- stirred up the grassroots they think, on false pretences. so there's a lot of bitterness inside the republican party. how it plays out in terms of the
national picture kind of depends how the shutdown plays out in the end, who gets blamed if the government shuts down and of course we've tt debt ceiling fight in the middle of october which could be a more bigger fight because the economic consequences are so much more severe. >> all right. john dickerson in washington. thank you, john. the budget fight and looming government shutdown will, of course, be a major topic tomorrow on face the nachlgts bob schieffer's guests will include rand paul of kentucky and others. on a shopping mall in nairobi. the bloody siege left at least 67 people dead with just as many still missing, and now there is word that the kenyan military caused part of the mall to collapse during the fighting leading to many more casualties. charlie d'agata reports from the keb kenyan capital. >> reporter: seven days after
the siege at the mall and kenyans are demanding answers and they're simply not getting any. for starters what caused the huge collapse at the mall? was it is an explosion or series? the other, could more have been done to save the remaining hostages inside? now we want to share some new video, dramatic video that just emerged moments after the massacre. plain clothed police and security guards were the first responders at the scene. survivors credit them with saving countless lives. one of them hid out in a huge refrigerator in one of the super markets. they stayed there until the gunfire died down. they were freezing cold but they were alive. you see a man in a white butcher's shirt hiding behind the counter. he was thought to be dead. he was pretending to be dead. res curers saw his leg moved and they scooped him up and saved his life. along with so many during that
siege he's now recovering in the hospital. the death toll stands at 67 but there are just as many remaining missing. u.s. investigators are among those. it may be days before we learn more about the victims or the people who were responsible for this attack. for "cbs this morning saturday," charlie d'agata, nairobi. three people two of them former u.s. soldiers are under arrest for allegedly plotting to kill a drug even force management agent and dea informant. joseph hunter was being arrested in thailand and is being extradited to the u.s. the men were offered as much as $800,000 for the job. >> the motive here was money. greed, plain and simple. as alleged, joseph hunter had killed before for money and he and his men wanted more of it. >> two other people were arrested in connection with the plot. new jersey may soon become the 14th state to allow same-sex marriage. a judge ruled friday that the state must allow gay and lesbian
couples mair beginning next month, but governor chris christie, well he says he's going to fight that decision. adriana diaz has the story. >> reporter: it's a big prewedding party for supporters of same-sex marriage in new jersey after a state judge ruled to make them legal. >> we've been saying all along that marriage equality in the state of new jersey was not a matter of if. it was a matter o when. >> reporter: the court's decision found new jersey's civil unions unconstitutional because they deny federal benefits to same-sex couples. the ruling would make new jersey the 14th state to allow same-sex marriage but governor chris christie is vowing to appeal. in a statement a spokesman says christie will let the supreme court make the constitutional determination. but even with the promise of appeal supporters of the same-sex marriage here say that a decision is a major victory. plaintiffs karen and marcy nicholson-mcfadden say they've
been fighting for equal rights since before their 10-year-old daughter was born. >> i was just thrilled. >> we looked at each other and said, but the state's probably going to appeal. >> reporter: last month after case hearing in trenton, miya told us why she wanted same-sex marriage legalized in the stiet. >> do you find yourself having to explain to them what a single union is? >> i have to explain every simple piece of it and it would be much more simple if they were married. >> reporter: miya is hoping for a halloween wedding. for "cbs this morning saturday," adriana diaz montclair, new jersey. it's just three days until enrollment begins for the affordable care act or as even the president sometimes calls it obamacare. and if you're like most you have a lot of question. steven joins us from our watt bureau. peter, good morning. >> good morning. >> as we mentioned, a lot of people are confused by this. let's start with the basics.
who is this intended for? >> in a real sense it's for everybody as a fallback in case you loose your employer health care insurance coverage is where most americans get their insurance. but more immediately, it's for people who don't have employer coverage or don't have any coverage at all and especially for low and middle income americans, say 40 to $45,000 a year for an individual up to $90,000 to $100,000 in annual income for family. >> all right. well basic question number two, how will it work? >> well once it's fully up and running, you'll go online and it will be a lot like shopping for anything online on amazon. you'll look at the different health insurance plans offered in your area and pick the one that works best for you and your family and you i'm hit "buy." but there's one big difference which is that health insurance is really expensive and too
expensive for many people to afford on their own. and the theory behind the bill is it's good for america if everybody's covered. so when this family hits "buy," they'll pay part of the bill and the government will pay the rest. >> so, peter, what's it likely to cost then? >> let's take a family sort of in the middle of the pack who this bill is supposed to help. say $50,000 a year. four-person family $50,000-a-year income. they buy a plan that covers all the basics but isn't quite as generous as an employer plarngs it may be 8 or $9,000 a year. the other $5,000 a month or $5,900 or $6,000 a year the government will pick up. >> you mentioned it's like shopping on amazon. a lot of people don't have access to the internet. a lot of people have never done that before. what then for those people?
>> well they -- the government has set up a whole lot of big call centers. actually if you go to healthcare.gov online you can find the 800 numbers for these call centers. you call you begin to give the information, and they'll send you a paper application. they'll take the information right over the phone. the one thing there will not be is there's not going to be store fronts with obamacare over the door. the whole idea of this bill is to save money by getting this part of the economy better organized. so we're not going to be building buildings. >> we're hearing reports of some glitches in the system already, peter. are there problems? >> with a change this big, there are always going to be problems. and the people setting this up in the obama administration know that. so one of the things they've done, for example, is sign add
contract with a company that can handle i think they said 6 million paper applications. eventually the bugs will get worked out and the thing will go entirely online or mostly online or through call centers. but right now, yeah there's some serious growing pains. you're going to see some embarrassments. >> we're hearing that there are a lot of people not enthusiastic about this and may not sign up. so if you don't, what are the penalties? >> well, the law provides for penalties that start very low. $95 per adult, half that for a kid. say a couple hundred dollars next year. and it rises to -- for my hypothetical family of four say $2,100 a year in 2016. but let's face facts. both state and federal governments are scrambling to get this system up and running. the irs has already said -- and the irs is managing most of the
carrots and sticks on this system. they're going to go easy on the penalties this coming year. i'd be surprised if anybody gets charged. >> all right. peter gosselin thanks so much. >> you're welcome. nearly a year after superstorm sandy battered the east coast evacuees are still living in new york city hotels on the taxpayer's dime need to find a new place to live. on friday the judge lifted the injunction that provided housing. fema will no longer reimburse the city by monday and those will need to move out by friday. the program cost 2/million a month. well the annual holiday hiring season starts on tuesday. yeah. but retailers don't appear to be very optimistic about needing extra help. a new report estimates $665,000 temporary workers will be added beginning october 1st and ending december 31st. it seems like a lot but it's down 11% from last year.
let's take a closer look at this from mellody hobson analyst and contributor joining us from chicago. mellody, good morning. >> good morning. >> so less workers being hired this year. why? >> they're not expecting a barn burner this christmas, there's no question christmas partly because at the lower end of the p come spk rum, people aren't doing that great and they can't have a big holiday. >> mellody how are online sales affecting the equation? what does that do for hiring? >> it is affecting hiring. you need less people to fulfill an order than you do with a bruk and mortar sale. we've seen them explode over the last decade. they're not growing as fast as they were. it marginally affects it so it's not the whole story.
>> so let's take a look at the bigger picture. what does this really mean for the economy because some people might thing, oh some temporary workers, is that really a big deal? >> the big teal is we're seeing more and more what i call a buy fur indicated economy. what i mean by that people at the high end, people making high incomes, doing quite well. they really benefitted from the rebound. their stock portfolios are doing well. their houses are worth more. so they're in good shape. but at the lower end, things haven't gone so well. income has not gone up. poverty is not down. if you look at the median in this country 5rks $1,000. that number is down from its peak in 1999 when it was an inflation-adjusted $56,000. unless you see broad-based economic participation, you will note stoo it and that's the issue. and, mellody, how is the climate in washington affecting
this snl i've had employers tell me all that's happening in washington is freezing them. >> that's certainly not hipping. that's part of the beg story. two thirds are made up of to consumer. the ore part is america is in excellent shape. they're sills on twill yans. they could go on investments but there isn't the desire to do so because of the rhetoric and uncertainty. as that starts to changing we'll see the economy move along very quickly. we've got to get past the rhetoric. >> that could change everything.
good morning. it is saturday, september 28th. i'm gigi barnett. first, here's what people are talking about today. friends and family of one of the navy yard shooting victims will say good-bye this morning. security guard richard riggled will be laid to rest today. he was one of the people killed by aaron alexis this month. he was a former maryland state police trooper and coached a girl's softball time in west minster. a field is being named in his honor. a jewelry heist is being investigated this morning.
three robbers broke into the safe and got away with a half million dollars worth of jewelry. anyone with information should call prince georges county police. baltimore woman is asking for the public's help to find a long time pet. a 20-year-old tortoise. tortly scaled -- escaped a week ago. he can move quickly. she fears that he could be stuck. so far, no sights or sounds of tortly. here is a look at the exclusive eye witness news first warning five-day forecast.
here's the city that never sleeps or so the saying goes and now this map from social networking site foursquare shows what new yorkers do all day and all night. >> the dazzle map changes in color and intensity as the day goes on, reflekting what people in the city are doing throughout the day from the surge of commuters in the morning shown in yellow to the blue boom of the night life once the sun sets. >> stunning. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm anne-marie green. we begin this half hour with the dramatic wrap-up of another trial over michael jackson's death four years ago. this one is a negligence lawsuit filed by jackson's mother against his concert promoter.
>> after months of testimony and argument the case is in the hands of a jury. legal analyst beth karas has been following it. good morning. >> good morning. >> what are they looking at? >> they have a skrerkt form that has 16 questions. they have to go through it in order and the first five questions are really critical. they're deciding whether or not, aeg live the concert promoter hired dr. murray and, of course, their defense is no michael jackson forced him on us, we didn't want him, but there are -- even if they answer that question, there are four others. >> related to that. >> yes. >> basically they have to conclude that yes, it was aeg that hired him to go beyond that. >> yes. tlamd's really five elements, five critical questions to the negligence claim and if they say yes to every one of those questions, aeg loses and they go on to determine the amount of money. if they say no to any one of those five questions not just the first one, which is hiring but whether or not dr. murray
was income tent or unfit, should aeg have noun that was his incompetence did it cause harm and was it a substantial factor in michael jackson's death, if they say no to any of those questions, aeg wins. if they say yes, they go on and determine a certain amount of money. >> this is different than a criminal trial. all the jurors do not have to agree. >> right. you need nine out of 12. in some you neat only six. the same nine don't have to agree on each question. but a lot of people think once they get to damages, oh it's going be $1.5 million if they get to that point. but they may not. but you know what? it's the last question that's critical. the last question says how do you apportion responsibility? how much is michael jackson responsible, how much is aeg responsible. if it's $1.5 million and they say michael jackson is responsible, it's reduced by a percentage. >> there's a smoking gun here. there's an e-mail from the
aeg ceo to the show director of michael jackson referring to dr. murray saying we want to remind him it's aeg, not m.j. who's paying his salary. how explosive is that? >> that's really bad for aeg. they're saying they did not hire conrad murray and that they didn't want him and they were telling michael jackson there are fine doctors in london he didn't need to bring murray along. that i'm which is in the trial shows something quite the opposite. reminding him who pays the salary. that shows there was a contract. he signed it just the day before. ae ge never did. but you don't have to have a written contract to have a forceable contract. it can be a forceable contract. it can be a contract, in fact be i your conduct, and that certainly supports that there's a contract. >> sort of the flip side to it and this is what i would be thinking if i'm a juror, dr. murray was working for michael jackson since 2006.
they knew what he was doing, what he was capable of. there's no surprise. how can you say, oh after this point he became incompetent. >> well, that's a good question. >> thank you. >> first of all, they can share responsibility in terms of the hiring. they can both be negligent, michael jackson and aeg. michael jackson didn't trust the doctor with his children's care when they had colds, news things like that. he wasn't a primary care doctor for pliekal jackson. he was in michael jackson's life. when michael jackson would go to-he would see him. he wasn't the main doctor. he was in his life and that's something aeg is using to support his position. but the judge instructed the jury, both parties here michael jackson and -- well michael's not a party, but michael jackson and aeg can be negligent in the hiring and everything else. they can share responsibility. that's what's critical. and the jackson attorney brian panish, he didn't give michael jackson a pass. he's like look we say he's
20%. he suggested 20% responsible. the jury 80%. ae ge is 20% the opposite and michael is the opposite 80% and they'll reduce the award by that. i think aeg may be found liable but how much. >> a lot at stake in this trial. they're asking for a lot. thank you. beth cares. >> my pleasure. now here's a look at your weather for the weekend. >> announcer: this weather segment sponsored by new alkaseltzer plus d, multisimpson sinus and cold. well up next scientists are about as shoon as they can get that humans cause global and
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rnados about 6770 miles an hour. they were strong enough to open the deck hatches and move the boit. >> i love that picture. stunning. >> a new and much anticipated report from the united nations bolsters previous reports that human activities causes global warming. it's one conclusive study, the first since 2007 on how and why the climate is changing and what the future is bringing.
jeff kluger is with us. good morning. >> good morning. >> what's different in this one? >> it's easy the degree of certainty. scientists are now saying they're 95% certain that at least 50% of the warming in the last century is due to human activity. that's up from 90% certain in 2007 and 66% certain in -- >> when they say 95%, that's not a number they're throwing out there. >> that's right. it's not like saying i'm 95% certain i'll be at the party tonight. they're crunched and looked at carefully and done precisely. >> it's not like it's not been done before. 95% is high. is there new information, new data? what are they basing this on? >> they're basing it on global temperatures regional fluctuations, and some of the other numbers get into further uncertainties. so you have 599% uncertainty that sea levels are the highest they've been in 2,000 years and
599% certainty that this is going to continue unless the reports are shaken up. >> yeah. the report says the effects are going to linger for centuries. >> for centuries. >> my question is can we make a difference? >> here's the thing the reality i like to use is like an ocean liner. if you're heading for it eels still in the atmosphere and in the industrial system. we can't overhaul our industrial base overnight. so even if we decide to do it it ooh going to take a while to retool and stand down coal plants. >> there's something interesting in it showing global warming has been slowing in the past 15 years even though e we haven't slowed our output of the stuff we put out that allegedly causes itting, but there's also an
issue with the temperature of the ocean going up. >> that's right. there are four things driving this. the oceans could be absorbing a little more heat than we saw. there are cycles volcanos and also greater heat means greater moisture in the atmosphere which& provides a little bit of shielding. but the way i look at it. if you're falling off a building and the wind catches you a bit and slows you for a few years, that's fine, but you're still going to fall. >> if we continue this pace by 2100, we're going to increase the temperature on the planet by six degrees? >> 6 president 6 degree.6 degrees. at 2 degrees we'll have an ice-free arctic and summer. 6.6, we'll be practically bursting in flames. not literally but we'll be very
uncomfortable. up noekt doctors jon lapook and holly williams makes their morning rounds at the weekly medical news. and what's surprising. how being married can actually help you live longer. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] for those who willingly take on the day. [ screaming ] [ male announcer ] to make it better for someone else. the same way the smooth creamy taste of coffee-mate makes coffee and your day better. coffee-mate. coffee's perfect mate. now try new girl scout cookie flavors. nestle. good food, good life.
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g it's time now for "morning rounds," our look at the top medical news during the week. joining us are our cbs medical contributor dr. jon lapook and dr. holly williams. there's a new initiative and mcdonald's is getting a lot of attention. >> reporter: while mcdonald's meals may be happy, healthy has
been another question for decades. ♪ ham bergers, french fries, pop for you ♪ >> reporter: next year mcdonald's customers will be able to substitute fruit, salad, or a vegetable for french fries. >> the only pressure we have at mcdonald's that we fail to fuel is the customers. any business not doing that will be not be in business. >> reporter: the developies will be rolled out in countries including united states. advertising directing to children will feature nutrition messages. >> this is the first time a big player in the food business has made a commitment in the united states to change advertising directed at children. >> all right. pretty impressive. dr. jon, maybe one day when we think mcdonald's we'll hear
gold crispy apples. do you like that idea? >> i do like that idea. they've had a real problem with the fact that so much junk food is marketed to kids. now for the very first time we're hearing a ceo of major company saying it's a business decision. consumers are driving this because of a demand. we're seeing this with burger king and subway. it's a good bigs decision. >> fries smell so good but it's nice to have a salad once in a while. and there were two important studies out about bone health. one was about vitamin d and the other was how many should have density scans. more than 48 million onare at risk for the condition. vitamin d, phillips it's out there. >> the study out this week looked specifically at high dose
vitamin d supplements and whether or not they prevent osteoporosis osteoporosis. one important aspect of osteoporosis is called bone turnover. it turns out vitamins taken by themselves don't help but vitamin d calcium, it does. >> what did we learn about bone density screenings in this? >> it's a tup of x-ray we use to look at whether someone has osteoporosis or preosteoporosis. some get it at 6 5rks some younger. but the issue is often the scan is repeated every two years or every four years, and the study found that may be too much. unless you're actually being treated with medication for osteoporosis you might not need the scan so often because it
won't change the management. so it's one of those things we have to look at the individual. ask your doctor do u need to get my bone density scan every two years or do i wait. also a study of more than 700,000 people looked at the top ten causes of cancer deaths. it shows patients who are married have significantly better chances of survival than those who are single. john jon, this is very interesting. what do you make of it? >> it shows that people who are married have a lower incidence and then a lower chance of dieing from their cancer. now, it's not a definitive study but it kind of rings true because on the one hand you hear spouses nagging ee other. but on the other hand we know people who are isolated don't do well in terms of their long term health and people with social support do. it does ring true. >> there are single people
hearing this who are getting depressed. >> absolutely not. it's not supposed to be a downer. it's not that piece of paper or the marriage license that's helping people fight cancer. it's the social connection. i think the bottom line is whether you're married, whether you're not it's. reaching out to the community friends, family ask for help if you're sick. that's what saves lives. >> indeed. there was good new this week with people with asthma. exercise can reduce the severity of asthma attacks and sometimes even prevent them. more than 700 ages 8 and up walked on a treadmill or swam. the study, participants actually felt better both physically and mentally. >> finally the centers for disease control said 2012 was the worst season on record for news. since we're getting closer and
closer to the season of the year we thought you might like break practical advice. what have you got there? >> hand sanitizer. the way you're supposed to. people forget the tips of their fingers. that's where a lot of the schmutz is. >> schmutz is never going to be the same. >> medical term. >> i need some of those. >> we're all going do it better from now on. dr. jon lapook and dr. holly phillips. coming up in the park singing to help fight poverty. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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good morning. it is saturday, september 28th. i'm gigi barnett. first, here's what people are talking about today. friends and family of one of the navy yard shooting victims will say good-bye this morning. security guard richard riggled will be laid to rest today. he was one of the people killed by aaron alexis this month. he was a former maryland state police trooper and coached a girl's softball time in west minster. a field is being named in his honor. a jewelry heist is being investigated this morning. three robbers broke into the
safe and got away with a half million dollars worth of jewelry. anyone with information should call prince georges county police. baltimore woman is asking for the public's help to find a long time pet. a 20-year-old tortoise. tortly scaled -- escaped a week ago. he can move quickly. she fears that he could be stuck. so far, no sights or sounds of tortly. here is a look at the exclusive
it's funny. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm anne-marie green. coming up this hour fighting power with music. we'll take you behind the scenes. then how old is too old. the controversy other letting older children even teens share their parents' bed. >> best selections from new hotels awards. first or top story this half hour. the looming threat of a federal
shutdown. there's a lot of tough talk from refusing to bumg on the budget so will the government really start shutting down in three days? nancy cordes reports from capitol hill. >> reporter: good morning, anthony and anne-marie. they pass add big funding bill yesterday that would keep the bill running through mid-november. that sounds like progress but house republicans say they will not sep that bill because it restores all the funding to the president's health care law that they had tried to strip out. and so they're going to be meeting today at midday. all the house republicans, to try to figure out essentially how far they want to push this with just a couple of days left before a possible government shutdown. tea party members are arguing they should try again to defund or delay not the entire health care law but maybe parts of it while senate democrats are saying that is a total
nonstarter with them. >> obamacare has been the law for four years. why don't they get a life and talk about something else. >> but conservatives led by texas senator ted cruz insists that the public is still on their side. >> i am confident if the house listens to the people as it did last week, that it will continue to step forward and respond to the suffering that is coming from obamacare. >> federal agencies are already deep into preparations about what they will do if the government shuts down. the department of defense issued its contingency plans on friday saying that military members would continue to work but they would not get paid. at least until the government this morning over improved u.s. relations with iran and it's all thanks to a phone call yesterday.
kelly cobiella reports. >> reporter: president obama made the call from the oval office friday afternoon after iranian diplomats reached out to the white house. for 15 minutes president obama and iran's president hassan rouhani talked about the nuclear program and how to move forward. the iranian staff and the president broke the news on twitter feed with details of the conversation. with a political will there's way to solve the matter rouhani told president obama, ending the phone call with a cheery "have a good day mr. president." they have not spoken for 34 years since the overthrow of the shah. they see this as a tactic to get them lifted. the moderate rouhani insists the
ian nuclear program is for peaceful programs. he plans to prove that at talks in geneva next month. for "cbs this morning saturday," kelly cobiella london. they approved a plan to secure syria's chemical weapons but it lacks any teeth to punish damascus if it doesn't cooperate. it was unanimously adopted by the council's 15 members last night. it demands it hands over the chemicals for destruction but doesn't talk about using force if syria refuses. >> it happen heard in central park here in new york. an all-starr festival featuring the biggest names in muchlt tickets are free but it could be a real cost your conscience. >> he's trying to bring attention to his music. >> reporter: the global citizens festival brought some of the biggest names to new york's
central park last year. a free concert for 60,000 people where the only price of admission was an online commitment to help end world poverty. >> i can't believe it. >> reporter: the rock star behind the movement? 30-year-old humanitarian hugh evans is back for an encore. >> we don't want your money. we want your voice. money alone is not going to solve your problems. >> reporter: they support a number of causes from educating girls in afghanistan to securing polio vaccines. evans' passion seems contagious. >> why can't i do what you're doing? >> you can. our focus has very much on the u.s. citizen living on $1.25 a day. >> reporter: the lineup of stars
include stevie wonder kings of leon alicia keys and bono. they're expected to add to the $1.3 million last year to evans' global poverty project. how do you build something this big? >> this is a team effort. that's why i want everyone across america to be part of it. there's hundreds and hund dreads of people working here today. literally we've got 200,000 people taking action. this is not about one individual. this is about a people's movement. >> reporter: but it all began with one person. the native of melbourne, australia, was just 14 years old when a school trip to the philippines sparked his fill an through thepy. since then he's been traveling the world raising awareness of health and human rights. why are you so optimistic? >> it's already halved.
if it can be halved within our lifetime then sure will i in the next 25 years we can end it all together. >> reporter: tickets are no longer available for the concert but it will be broadcast online and around the world. with that hugh evans hopes millions around the world will hear his call to action. for "cbs this morning" saturday michelle phillipss phillips new york. people who know baseball call mariano rivera the greatest of the game. >> it's who's doing the cheering that really caught our attention. dr. jon lapook has more. good morning. >> good morning. though tomorrow is mariano's last night as aive player. teams from around the country pitched in to give rivera
paintings, instruments, even a bicycle. i sat down with the all-time saves leader to find out why rival fans and opposing players are on their feet. >> and here's the payoff. >> reporter: in 2009 mariano rivera won his fifth world series with the new york yankees. >> ball game over world series over. >> reporter: you got the file out? >> i'm over there and took this picture. look familiar? >> amazing. >> reporter: rivera a 13-time all-star has earned the respect of fans and foes alike, including a standing ovation from opponents at this year's all-star game. you walk out and everybody's applauding, even the national league pitchers are applauding. what is going through your head? >> i don't know if i wanted to cry -- almost. they almost got me in tears. that hasn't happened. >> reporter: the 43-year-old closer's seg nature pitch is the
cutter, lat-breaking physics-defying, and nasty. it's said to have laid waste to thousands of bats con founding some of the game's heaviest hitters. boston red sox sluggers david ortiz may be one of his biggest rivals but he's one of his greatest friends. >> as a human being, he's even better. that's a big challenge, right? >> reporter: rivera decided to make his 19th and final season a fair well tour to thank not only yankee fans but the people who share a love of the game at ballpark as i cross the country. >> julie, mariano rivera. >> reporter: including a surprise pizza delivery for 25-year veteran of the mail room for the oakland a's. >> so this is an example of you giving to people but receiving a lot back.
>> i think i'm receiving more than i'm giving. i send thaenchsnks. the experience i share with all these people has no price. >> reporter: competitors have shown their admiration all season. the baltimore orioles gave him a broken bat sculpture. the minnesota twins, a rocking chair made entirely of bats. for only the second time in his two-decade career mariano's team will not make the playoffs so on thursday night he took the mound at yankee staid kwum for the last time and for the first time the tears came. rivera leaves behind a record for the ages and a legacy of pure class. >> it's only baseball. the amazing thing is when you do it right, when you do it with
respect and passion and love and kindness, you know, you receive the same thing back. >> jon, you were at mariano's last game at yankee stadium. what was the mood like? >> it could not be more emotional when he entered and the band was playing "enter sandman." the hairs stood up on the back of my neck. what a moment. >> he shed a tear. he wasn't the only one. people in the audience cried as well. >> people were so excited. people were crying. people from opposing teams with their iphones. he's a faevt all-time player classy guy. who gets cheered as a yankee in fenway park? >> boy that's the truth although i bet the red sox aren't sorry to see him go. jon, thanks so much. it's about 11 after
up next, allowing your kids to sleep in your bed. not just babies and toddlers. with we're talking preteens and even teenagers. is there a problem here? you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. [ bird chirping ] ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] build anything with the new toyota tundra. toyota. let's go places.
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jamie mcmurray: a boy born in joplin, missouri, was fascinated by anything with wheels and a motor. the odds of him winning both the daytona 500 and the brickyard 400 in the same year? 1 in 195 million. the odds of a child being diagnosed with autism? 1 in 88. i'm jamie mcmurray and my niece has autism. learn older kids who still share a bed with their parents. let's talk about this with dr.
gail saltz and contributor lee woodruff. >> the first thing is this an intervention and how do you know my 2 1/2-year-old is in my bed. i'm embarrassed. >> i'm going to tell you that for regularly sleeping all night long every night in a bed, zero in a sense is the cut-off because the point is that as a parent, you want to teach your children to be able to sleep independently and be able to sell-sooth.- that's the most important thing. and when you take them in their bed, you prevent that. not to mention the fact that you're not having any sex. yu going you're going to have a problem in your marriage. >> i should not make a comment on that or else i'll have a real big problem. >> lee you have four kids. how do you handle it? >> in moderation. some of my sweetest memories
were bringing my babies into bed to nurse, when someone was sick or had a bad dream, pulling them in. but i will say they were equally as happy for us to go into their room if we needed to and also there came a point -- >> think that's okay by the way, that your kid is sick or your kid had a bad dream for a short period but then you put them back. >> did you have an age cut-off? >> you know, my kids naturally cut themselves off. tlink's a point where you see yourself as a big girl so you don't wasn't to be crawling in bed. they're 13 now so that didn't happen anymore but i look back and think those -- i miss that. >> there's actually no cut-off in age i would say, for if something's actually going on and you're trying to soothe them because something larger than normal is going on, but, you know, the parents who do this they do it out of love but they also do it out of their own separation anxiety. many of us were anxious as kids and we don't ever lose that so
there's the overidentification with the child when they're upset and want to come into your bed and there's your own, i don't want to be separated. it's hard to put that aside. it's out of love, but -- >> i tlink's a dichotomy, too, here where maybe i'm using my own gut. there's working moms where i missed them all day. and i know with my friends who worked, oh i'm going to move the line a little bit because now this is connection time. >> a little bit is an operative word because it's a slippery slope. >> and always it's the practicality of finding enough sleep. if i have to get up and go this room three teams a week you'll lose sleep but owe're talking tweens, teens. >> it is getting up there. it's becoming extremely difficult for parents once they've built that in to stop. you're creating a very unhealthy dynamic because it's overstimulating for kids to be in your marital bed. and you are really doing them a favor to take them out of that
and, again, teach them that they can manage themselves and they can wake up. they're kun comeuncomfortable. >> i have a pretty big foot. i've never been afraid to kick them out of bed. it is difficult and sometimes it is easier to calm your kid but if you need to get them out and they're not wanting to leave, what do you do? >> i would say -- the old term was sort of fehr borizing. i don't think you have to go cold turkey but little by little, you have to say, no -- you have to be sure of yourself as opposed to being ambivalent. not give in and say i will come in and check on you, but you need to stay in your bed because it's important for you and for us that you -- that you learn how to do this. and honestly if you hold your ground for a week a solid week you're not going to have a problem. it's the people who go oh all right in the middle or i'm just so exhausted, let's just do it that actually it drags on for
months. stay firm. firm, firm for a week. >> i'm taking notes. lee woodruff thank you so much for joining us. >> that applies to all parenting. stay firm. >> stay firm. up next, whether you're heading to panama or philadelphia panama or the south of france we'll show you the best deals on the best places to stay. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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if you're planning a trip out of town or out of the country, here's something helpful. travel executive editorial director is here with the best value and places to stay. good morning. >> good morning. >> first of all, how did grow about choosing these? >> it takes months to do. >> i hope you get to go to all of them. >> all of them.
i don't get to personally do but our writers do. we reach tout them every year for all of their top picks and we debate them hotly as you might imagine too. we're also looking for new trends emerging in the hospitality space too. what makes it unique is all of our hotels are grouped be i category. >> speaking of the new trends, one is converting a historic building into a hotel. we have a train station that was converted? >> that's right. the union station in nashville is a really exciting property they've department all the original details. a vaulted lobby. >> beautiful. >> exactly. ornate gold leaf and stain-glassed windows. all that for $160 a night. >> here's what surprised me. the waldorf astoria in panama city and it's actually more affordable than the waldorf in new york. >> yeah. it starts at $95 a night amazing. you're going to get the
five-star service. here in new york you're looking at $450 just to start. we love the hotel pool too. there's great bar where you get views is of the city. the panama hotel is turn 1g 00 next year. >> another one of your list is a place that i've actually stayed at at the beginning of this movement hotel monaco in philadelphia. i felt like i was sleeping in a "vogue" magazine. very stylish rooms but that's not all. >> and great value perks. it's brand new. you're going to get lots of extra value there with a free eechk, wine hours, yoga mats. >> i took part. >> and bike rentals, pet-friendly rooms, all that for $169 a line and a great location in the city's center with a rooftop bar which is just fantastic. i wouldn't know what to do with the yoga mat. the other thing is hotels feeling more homey or just like
home and you picked a hotel in portugal. >> that's right. lisbon is a great travel destination in europe. this hotel much like the other ones is neighborhood-based. it gets a gorgeous restaurant right on the main square there too, with full -- full of local products. great olive oil, bavarian sauj and you're going to eat there for a fraction of what you would pay in spain. >> you have one that used to be the royal danish embassy. sound as little la-de-dah. i can't believe that's affordable. >> you're going to find great prices. what we love about berlin is they've kept the grand staircase staircase, which is fabulous. it's great time to go to berlin. >> great ideas. thank you very much. for a complete list of the top
finale is coming up sunday. and we'll take a look at more coming up. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning saturday". coming up, he's known for his blues. b.b. king is the greatest the last one standing and playing and sitting. recently i was lucky enough to have a conversation with him. ♪ >> reporter: an ambassador of the blues, b.b. king has been touring most of his life. >> out of all these years of playing, i guess i missed about ten or 15 days out of all these years. >> reporter: that's it. >> that's it. >> reporter: at 88 he still spends 125 day as year on the
road. and you can keep this pace up? i don't know. i've been doing it. i wonder sometimes. >> reporter: is retirement in your vocabulary? >> never heard of it. >> reporter: never heard of it. >> no. >> reporter: he does not walk easily anymore, but on stage this night in atlantic city new jersey b.b. king's fingers can still fly. ♪ >> reporter: john lennon said he wished he played the guitar like you. >> yeah, he did. he told me that. i couldn't believe it. >> reporter: you don't think of yourself as great guitar player. >> not as some people seem to. >> reporter: "rolling stone" ranked you number three guitar player of all time. >> i don't believe those. >> reporter: you don't. >> no, but i'm not going to tell them. no i -- >> reporter: because you heard better? >> no. there are so -- like peter
frampton. >> reporter: yeah? >> -- gosh he's so much better. >> reporter: he played "the thrill is gone" with frampton in atlantic city. ♪ >> reporter: two legendary guitars, b.b.'s "lucille" and frampton's "phoenix" joining forces. king's other trademark, his shimmering tuxedos. so you like dressing up, is what you're saying. >> well, i wouldn't say dressing up but looking what i call presentable. >> reporter: he's the last of the legendary blues men who emerged from the mississippi delta. his contemporaries how lynn wolf, muddy waters, john lee hooker are all gone now. how would you describe the blues? >> it's good for me when i'm
feeling bad and good for me when i'm feeling good. it's kind of relims music. >> reporter: the son of share croppers. riley b. king was born on aton plantation outside of mississippi and started at 7. you said you picked 400 pound as day? >> i did. >> he was 27 when he left. in 1952 his song "three o'clock blues hit number one and he started touring black theaters and roadhouses in the country. 1956 you played three 3 4342 days? >> 342 one-nighters. >> reporter: in 196 p rock promoter bill graham invited him
to the fillmore west in san francisco. and that actually changed for you when you playing in fillmore. >> yes, i did. >> reporter: it was the first time he played in front of a white audience. >> i was extra scared. the kids i performed in front of knew the music. they introduced me ladies and gentlemen, b.b. king. everybody stood up. everybody stood up. that was the beginning of me playing rock and roll. i've been playing it ever since. >> reporter: he influenced hendrix, opening for the rolling stones and playing with eric clapton and u2. and last year he performed at the white house. ♪ the thrill is gone baby ♪ >> reporter: are you still getting better as a guitarist? >> i hope i am. i hope so. i can't always tell because i
still can't play like i want to play. ♪ >> a lot of young guitarists have no ways of playing, and they to me are what's going on today. >> reporter: mm-hmm. a lot of people still want to see you. >> i'm glad. oh, am i glad, yeah. ♪ >> my favorite moment at the end of the interview i asked him who are the younger musicians he liked and he said buddy guy, who's 77. >> i love that. that is great. so humble. i love it. >> yeah. very humble guy. >> for a final look at the weather for your weekend.
up next, saying good-bye to tv friends. >> this is harder than i thought it would be. do you guys have to go to the new house right way, or dwrou have some time? >> we've got some time. >> okay. should we get some coffee? >> sure. >> okay. >> where? >> the great finales in southeast history and how sunday's "breaking bad's" climax might compare. this is "cbs this morning saturday." >> announcer: this portion's
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finale of "breaking bad." it will have an explosive two-hour send-off. how will it stack up against other great tv finales like this one. >> all right, bob. what is it? >> i was an innkeeper in this crazy little town in vermont. ♪ it's a long way to the sweetest girl i know ♪ >> i'll see you back in the states, i promise. just in case, i left you a note. ♪ >> sorry, we're closed. ♪ don't stop believin'
hold onto that feelin' ♪ >> well joining us now is matt singer and editor at entertainment website dissolve.com. thanks for joining us. i thought anthony was going to shed a tear from that final m.a.s.h. scene. for me i think it was the kwt" "cheers" finale. what makes the best? >> you don't have to make it best but the most. the one that's still got the laughs and the drama and whatever else but it's the culmination of years of plots and characters and most importantly expectations. with something like "lost," you you're up against what people
have had in their minds and that's kind of tricking. >> we led with "sopranos" and dipping the black which some found it quite jarring. what did you think about the ending? >> i love the "sopranos." is tony dead or not? that's missing the point. if he wanted us to know, he would have shown us what happened. i think it's not what happened but why did it not happen. for me he was trying to give us a little bit of a panic attack. tony went to the doctor for panic attacks. when the tv went black, people lost their minds. they thought, did my cable go out? what happened? >> it's not without its critics. it's a bit of a copout. it's a bit of a dream. >> to me i love that ambiguity. it's not a show that spoon fed the "mary tyler moore" show.
>> it's one of those sitcoms where you have to be funny and sweet. the whole cast hugging and not wanting to let go such a perfect summation. it's funny, it's sad. we didn't want to let those characters go. >> what about "m.a.s.h.?" >> 77 million set were tuned to television. if only we could have that happen now. >> it was a very ambitious show very ambitious finale. over two hours long. longer than the original "m.a.s.h." movie, the wedding, the end of the korean war. it was the most mashiest memory of "m.a.s.h." >> i loved the ending of "bob
hart new hart." what was your least favorite? >> "seinfeld." they almost died in a plane crash, there was a trial. every single character they met in their lives showed up to talk about the trial. it was not at in the keeping of what made that show great. >> the montage, it didn't work. >> didn't work. >> matt simger thanks for joining us. up next. chef tra baky may be a wizard of italian food but that drink he's mixing up good old carolina coast bauer bon. that's coming up next. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." >> looks fabulous. dad they're charged. good evening. i am the glow-bot.
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father. he was named best new chef and he won the award as best chef mid-atlantic. >> he's a chef restauranter with two. welcome to "the dish." >> thank you. nice to be here. >> what have we got to start with? >> we have food from our new restaurant, cass a luca which is a reflection of my family meals in it will i when my father used to be physically my mentor, i didn't know that. he made very good food for his farmer's friends. >> it's interesting because so many chefs came in and said it was their grandmother or mother. in your case it was your dad. >> my family grew up the only enjoyment in life cook really good food. don't compromise. it was a must.
we would become very picky over time. i can remember waking up in the morning to the smells of sauce and pork chops. it would be sunday morning. he would be cooking for three or four hours already. >> because of the family connection, when you look at the family dishes do you see stories or faces of family members? >> my father's favorite signature dish is pork chops, 24 hours of marinating not being a chef, by the way. rosemary garlic zest of oranges and all that and grild over charcoal and paired with sausages. >> did your dad make this drink because this is spectacular? >> this is something we came up with to reflect italian food. there's a cube of italian ice melting over your glass right now. >> and kentucky bourbon.
>> this is steamed artichokes. love this dish. again, this is a family dish you know, we cooked all together and it was kind of a team setting. one cleaned up the choik, one prepared the slaus, one sliced up the onions. i love it because it can be used as a side tossing into pasta or served cold. >> you started pursuing cooking very very early. >> very early. >> like you were a teenager. >> yes. wi i was about 8 or 9 years old. my dad was giving me the education not knowing that it would become a profession for me. >> you were in a restaurant at 16 and running one by 18. >> yes. i was allowed to work. i got pushed into it right away. 16 i was in the kitchen and i never stopped ever since. >> and now you've won all these awards. when i see you've won award after aware, do the awards mean anything at this point? >> you probably hear this quite often but i do believe there is the right quota.
we're as good as we -- we always have to watch how we're doing because we always revision the type of standards we do so we can. prove what we do. >> you've made a lot of fantastic meals. i love the story of the worst meal you ever made for your sister? >> my sister and i were cooking at home. i start. ed with pastry. i thought there would be more rules and i would just follow steps rather than not cook ingenuity. it was a complete cooking disaster. i used every single packet of flour we had in the kitsch and sugar and we had a pie that was really hard to look at. >> how did it taste? >> i can only tell you 100 times later it was good really good, really really good. >> chef fabio trabocchi, thank you very much. for more on the chef and his dish head to our website
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tomorrow on cbs b sbs sunday morning they have a new film by ron howard called "rush." and chris christie his life and career and possible run for the white house and i'll be talking with metallica. and now here's norah o'donnell with a look at what's coming up on monday. >> good morning. some restaurants want you to use your smartphone when dining out. we'll show you how instagram can save you money. we'll see you on monday morning. >> anne-marie it's been great having you on the show. >> it's been fun. loved the dish. >> great perks.