tv CBS This Morning Saturday CBS March 7, 2015 8:00am-10:01am EST
good morning. it's march 7th 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday". making it through the final freeze. dangerous temperatures overnight. but was that the last gasp of winter? and 50 years ago today the selma march broke out in violence. could it mean the end to spending $1,000 a year on your cell phone bill. how google plans to shake up the wireless market looking back on old blue eyes. we speak to frank sinatra's family as he celebrates a
centennial it was like a tornado. wow. >> winter weather sends the mud flowing in west virginia. while our clocks spring forward, most of the cup is firmly planted in winter. much of the countryil wl be unseasonably warm. let's hope windchill and record cold are gone. >> new jersey was defiant over reports that he is the target of a federal corruption investigation. >> i am not going anywhere. >> the new isis atrocity. >> the terror groupas hn bee destroying iraq. isis taking sledgehammers to centuries old artifacts >> and harrison ford's plane crashes on golf course. >> fallout from the justice
department in ferguson missouri. >> two police officers have resigned over racist e-mails. >> this weekend marks the 50th anniversary of thech mar some selma. >> all that. >> almost 200 skiers got stuck in gondolas. >> and all that matters. >> rory mcilroy over the water. what does he do? what we all want to do whip the darned club in there too. >> on "cbs this morning saturday". >> more troubles for hillary clinton amid reports she had multiple private e-mail addresses while serving as secretary of state. >> does it matter that she used her own e-mail address instead of the office ones. turns out the clintons set up their own personal e-mail.com account and people are shocked. democrats got a website to work?
>> and welcome to the weekend, everyone. and though it's a saturday, we're going to take you to school today. arizona state university to be exact for a lesson on defense. basketball fans have found a way to truly effect the score of a game with their so-called curtain of distraction. we'll show you the numbers behind its success. >> plus after starting in grandma's kitchen in mexico he now has more than 40 restaurants worldwide. chef richard sandoval will join us in a bit when their record came out, the "new york times" called it the first important record of the year. the band real estate performs in our saturday session. our top story this morning, millions of americans are hoping that this is the last weekend of awful weather they'll have to suffer through in what's been a truly miserable winter from texas to new york cold temperature records were broken or tied in 34 cities.
>> the mercury fell to 29 below zero in new york the coldest spot of the nation saranac lake. we are joined by wbbm tv. i can't imagine it getting any colder. >> it was brutal. so many new records that were broken yesterday morning. but we have already started to see some improvements. the goal is to move the jet stream to the north here and bring more warmth into the nation. we have had warmth out west. we had to get central and northeast as well. this is today's jet stream. this is the way it looks by mid week, moving to the north, bringing in the warmth. it is part of the recipe for spring. we bring the jet stream to the north. we melt the snow skhwhich impacts the temperatures. more daytime helps to improve the temperatures. today, 36 in fargo. 40, minneapolis.
41 in chicago. 38 in new york. mid week we bring new york up to almost 50 degrees. 54 in chicago. 47 in fargo. great improvements are head. and spring arrives 13 days from now, anthony. a heat wave. thank you, ed. wbbm tv. president obama travels to selma, alabama today for an historic occasion. it was 50 today that african-americans demanding the right to vote began a march from selma, alabama to the state capital in montgomery. they didn't get far before being met by violence. among the reporters was bill plante, senior white house correspondent. he's back in selma for the anniversary. good morning, bill. >> good morning, anthony. well, this is the spot where the violence took place. president obama came here to selma eight years ago when he was a u.s. senator running for
president. and he said then, i am here because somebody marched. so this morning he will honor those marchers and the voting rights act that followed their sacrifice. >> 50 years ago in selma, blacks1+ who wanted to register to vote were being turned away day after day from the steps of the courthouse. the resistance in this part of alabama was so strong that movement leaders told bernard lafayette, stay away. >> the whites were too mean in selma selma. and the blacks were too afraid. and the fear was you would cause your family member to lose their job. >> when the civil rights movement did come jimmie lee jackson, activists, was shot by a trooper in a nearby town. 600 people set it to protest his
killing, a march from selma to montgomery. they only made it six blocks. >> you are ordered to disperse. >> they were attacked by authorities. robinson, now 103, was beaten unconscious on the side of the road. >> the state troopers came up. the police department came up and started beating us. and i stood up there and finally i fell. >> sheriff jim clark refused to get help for the injured protesters. >> this is an ambulance. he said i'm not sending an ambulance over there. >> jim clark said if anybody is
dead let -- >> let the buzzards eat them. >> what became known as bloody sunday shocked the nation and became a turning point in the civil rights movement. dr. martin luther king led a crowd of thousands across the same bridge. i was there for cbs news. >> of all the activities in the past weeks in selma come to fruition now? is this the grand climax? >> i would say this and the culmination on the march on the capitol on thursday. >> the events allowed president lyndon johnson to push for voting rights act of 1965. >> every american citizen must have an equal right to vote. >> in selma and towns across the south, black americans could no longer be kept from the polls.
but the civil rights movement didn't go far enough. >> we changed the law but we did not work to change the attitudes. of people. and that is i have to admit, and i'm old enough to admit that was a mistake. >> amelia boynton says it's time for a new generation to pick up the fight. >> have things gotten better? >> as i told so many people who have approached me about what we did, i say while we appreciate what you have done we are standing on your shoulders. and it was get the heck out and get to work.
>> she's still got the spirit. today look for the president to talk about voting rights to urge congress to write new protections now that the supreme court has freed states from getting federal approval for election changes. anthony, venita. >> i love that. get off my shoulders and get to work. i understand you're sitting down with president owe about ma. what are you going to ask him? >> we are going to talk about race. he hasn't touched much about race as president. he has preferred to stay away from it. this is an obvious opportunity to do that. i want to ask about hillary clinton's e-mails, for example, and other current topics. >> we are all eager to see that interview. bill plante in selma, alabama. thank you. you can see part of the conversation on "cbs evening news" and tomorrow on cbs sunday morning and "face the nation". >> yesterday president obama addressed the scathing report identifying patterns of discrimination in the ferguson, missouri police department
calling it owe process and i have abusive. two veteran police commanders resigned and a city court clerk was fired in a series of racist e-mails. it's not clear if they were the recipients of offensive notes. eric holder said they used all of its power to change the situation in ferguson. the police chief remains on the job. breaking news overnight. questions being raised whether police in madison, wisconsin used excessive force after an officer shot and killed a teenager while responding to a disturbance. the boys and girls club identifies the victim as 19-year-old tony robinson. after first being told of a man jumping into traffic they followed him to an apartment. they then went outside after hearing a disturbance and say the officer opened fire after robinson allegedly assaulted him. the state department of justice
is launching an investigation. the justice department is expected to file corruption charges in the coming weeks against senator robert menendez for helping a friend and donor in exchange for gifts and vacations. senator menendez has been under investigation for two years. last night he defended his work in the senate and denied the accusations against him. >> there may be no member of congress who fought harder than i did to get the 9/11 11 commission's recommendation into public law. so i fight for these issues and the people of our country every single day. that's who i am and i am not going anywhere. >> he has served in congress two decades. he has been an outspoken critic of obama administration foreign policy issues. former vice president walter mondale is hospitalized with the flu. he is at mayo clinic in
rochester, minnesota. he went in for a routine checkup when doctors discovered he had the flu. he is said to be doing well. he is 87 years old. in russia two suspects have been arrested in the murder of boris nemtsov. he was shot and killed last saturday as he walked over a bridge near the kremlin. the head of russia's federal security service says the two are suspected of carrying out the murder. some think that the killing was ordered by the kremlin because of nemtsov's criticism of president putin. iraq forces are putting the squeeze on isis to reclaim tikrit. it is earning praise from the obama administration. chairman of the joint chiefs of staff said he is optimistic the iraqi government will prevail. it forced thousands to be
evacuated. holy williams is in iraq and spoke to one family good morning. iraqi forces have retaken the town on the outskirts of tikrit. the battle for the strategically key city is now in its sixth day. iraqi forces are trying to encircle tikrit an isis stronghold 80 miles north of baghdad. this is the biggest offensive against isis since the militants swept across iraq last year. officials hearsay nearly 30,000 men are fighting the extremists. atayah and wife fled their home three days after isis captured the city in june. armed men from isis took our son omar away, she told us. i chased after the car and i was crying because i couldn't keep up.
and they told us isis interrogated omar and accused him of drinking alcohol. they later released him he is still too frightened of isis to appear on camera. in propaganda videos, isiseyesisis glor guys the killings. >> do you think that iraq will ever be free of isis? >> translator: yes, got willing, she told us. we hope iraq will be free and everyone can go home to their families. >> reporter: if iraqi forces can retake tikrit many believe the next target will be mosul, the country's second biggest city.
>> holly williams in irbil. the unemployment rate fell 0 town 2% to 5.5% nationwide. melanie, good morning. this was a surprising number wasn't it? a lot of people didn't think it would be this strong. >> no it was 22% percent than people expected. a lot of people thought the weather would drag down the numbers, but the numbers were great. 5.5% is the lowest unemployment rate we have seen in six and a half years. may of 2008 was the last time we saw that number. plus, 120,000 were in higher paying areas, professional services health care construction. so that's good news. >> i was surprised to see construction jump in the winter. we traditionally think it is so cold. is that a sign that the housing
sector could be getting stronger? >> i would be careful on the construction numbers. 29,000 were construction. but 12,000 of the 29,000 were nonresidential. so it was commercial. we have seen uptick in spending on housing. but i think the housing story is going to continue to be a slow and steady recovery. we're not going to see any breakout on housing. >> the federal reserve released its annual exam of the big banks. how did they do? >> stress test. think of it as a crash test. they passed. good move. 31 banks got $50 billion in assets or more passed the stress test saying if we had another horrible financial crisis where unemployment was 10% and housing went down 25% and the stock market dropped 60%, would you survive? all of them came through with flying colors. >> melody hobson always nice to see you. thanks. a medical helicopter crash overnight has left one person dead video shows the scene of
the crash near st. louis medical center. the victim was the pilot. the cause of the crash has not yet been determined. federal air safety investigators are expected to meet today with a flight crew of the delta airlines plane that skidded off the runway here in new york. they are looking into several factors that may have led to the mishap. six people were injured when the plane smashed through a fence and stopped a few feet from the icy waters of the day. >> even though fuel prices have been going down, they continue to rise. they pay extra fees for ticket changes, baggage, meals, and more. now you can at one federal tax that may be doubling. here's cbs news travel editor peter greenburg. >> more money. what is this new one? >> this is proposed for the 2016 budget. an additional passenger facility fee going from $4.50 per
passenger per flight up to $8 per passenger per flight on every ticket you fly. it will raise $2.3 billion in revenue. that is going for airport infrastructure improvements in facilities. and it's badly needed at the airports anyway. >> right. it sparked quite a debate hasn't it? who is for it and who is against it? >> what a surprise, the airports are for it. buff the airlines say they don't want anymore increases in fees. are you kidding they? they are all about increases in fees. >> i think of that and i think i pay 25 for the check fee. i don't see any of the money. this i would actually see money. >> they would do the improvements, there's no doubt about it. but it gets crazy what the airlines are charging. >> what are they charging? >> everything short of a fee for breathing. what's going on right now is you have carry-on fees.
spirit and allegiant. up to $100 on spirit. there's one right there. >> that is stunning. >> is there a way to i guess get people to understand what is the blowback? why do they say this could be the tipping point? >> well it's not just the $8. if you look at airline tickets, essentially the old days where they gave two free bags and the pillow, meal and blanket, those were charged at a very high excise in federal tax. the airlines don't get charged that. they're pocketing the difference. >> you have have seen a lot of strange fees. what's the strangest thing you have seen. >> there are i couple. ryanair has the name change fee. spelling counts. if your name is -- anything is misspelled you could pay $120 to change your name by a letter.
and the best of all, soma what air. pay you weigh. 20 cents a pound, including how much you weigh. >> it is creative. i will give them that. >> exactly. >> unbelievable. peter, thank you very much. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the "washington post" says sweeping changes are coming to the cia. director john brennan ordered the overhaul. they are designed to better aoe equipment online threats. no word when the changes will begin. this is considered the first major makeover of the cia since the agency's founding in 1947. guardian of london says the south average branch of the salvation army is look to go breathe new life into the dress. it has launched a campaign showing a battered woman wearing the dress with a black eye, smashed lip and bruised need.
it is asking why is it so hard to see the black and blue. the "new york times" reports albert maysles died. he collaborated to make great gardens and give me shelter. he died thursday at his home in new york. he was 88 years old. and the san francisco chronicle reports surgeons in san francisco may be the ones resting comfortably after completing all the operations in an organ donation chain that gave six patients new kidneys. three thursday and three friday by a team of 60 people. the donors and recipients are between the ages of 24 and 70. the operations are said to be a success. i wonder how they match all these people? somebody who wants to donate who
may not have someone they know to donate to. matches it all up. >> slept. 22 after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. coming up coming up one year after malaysia airlines flight 370 disappeared, the search is coming up empty. later, it's called revenge porn. former partners have gotten away about posting lurid images of their exes online. more and more states are passing laws against it. this is "cbs this morning" saturday" saturday".
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in west virginia firefighters came to the rescue of two dogs trapped in an icy river. fire captain thomas robinson swam out with a rope to pull both of the dogs to safety. >> the animals were hurried back to the fire station to dry off and get warmed up. they are recovering and hanging out with captain robinson until they're reunited with their owners. we begin this half hour with a look at one of the biggest mysteries in modern aviation. one year ago tomorrow malaysia airlines flight 370 vanished in the southern indian ocean. no one knows exactly where the boeing 777 went off the radar. >> a search by 82 aircraft and 84 ships from 26 countries has found nothing so far. cbs news travel editor peter greenberg reports there are
still no standards or regulations for tracking airplanes in that area. >> reporter: over 1.8 million miles miles has been scanned with over 23,000 square miles of the world world's deepest oceans. most are tantamount in trying to find the needle in the haystack. but so far with flight 370, they can't even find the haystack. joe colly with the ntsb says the industry needs to do more to track planes so they can find them quickly in the event something goes wrong. >> what we need are the standards and requirements so aircraft airlines can now employ this so we can keep track of the aircraft and know in the case of an emergency where they are. >> reporter: it was the crash and initial disappearance of air france flight 447 in 2009 that first alerted the world to the lack of proper aircraft tracking. in that case it took almost two
years and $40 million to find the black box recorders. but little was done by the industry to introduce new technology or change the rules on air tracking. >> now that raised the same issue and that was five years earlier. >> that's right. >> why now? why not then? >> we've had a cup of incidents now and the whole world is trying to improve. >> reporter: the case of air france 447 brought attention to an air flight term called flying black. it's fleeing over remote areas across large bodies of water across the world. the international av yeah association, the governing body for the worldwide aviation community has recently proposed adopting a new global standard for aircraft tracking that would track planes every 15 minutes over these areas where radar
contact is either scarce or nonskpis tents. david soucie is a former federal aviation administration investigator. he says it has less to do with technology than government bureaucracy. >> there's no reason that it hasn't been implemented, utilized in a way that would allow us to find the aircraft when it disappeared. it's unacceptable to sit here a year later and not know where that aircraft is. >> reporter: now there is some news about global tracking. this summer five airlines, five countries including u.s. and malaysia are going to do demonstration flights to see if they can actually try to implement this kind of tracking. >> 70% of the world. stunning. when are we going to see global tracking? >> here's the problem it comes down to necessity and cost. right now there's no standard. you saw the piece. 70% of the ocean and the world not covered. >> i think of all those families waiting more than a year for closure. peter, thank you so much.
>> yeah. >> now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. up next e medical news in our "morning rounds," including growing controversy over testosterone-boosting drugs. plus doctors jon lapook and holly phillips on newly discovered benefits of coffee. find out why a majority of us will be cranky this coming monday. we have an excuse. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by chick-fil-a. wake up to a whole new world of taste. try chicken for breakfast at chick-fil-a.
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correspondent dr. jon lapook an cbs contributor dr. holly phillips. first a potentially deadly super bug turns up at a hospital. they blame the contamination on the spread of a scope. the same kind of outbreak affected ucla medical center. diop, another hospital, same medical device. how concerned should we be? >> i'm very concerned about this one. usually i'm very relaxed about things but this is the tip of the iceberg. what concerns me the most is you have two very good institutions that followed protocols according to themselves and the investigation and yet they still got the infection from these scopes so it says there's something wrong with the protocol. >> he mentioned contamination anthony, so is this an issue with the design of the scope or the way it's disinfected? >> they're thinking it's actually both. the scope has very small intricate parts on the end of them and they can harbor bodily
fluids and bacteria and makes it hard to clean the scopes as thoroughly as they need to be. but as jon mentioned the hospitals followed the recommended protocol so now it's looking at the protocol and seeing if it's enough. >> so that's the next step as we figur out something's got to change. >> i think all over the country medical experts are going back over their records and saying was there some association that we didn't realize. the only reason they figured this out is when cre, the super bug gets into your bloodstream, it's got a 50% mortality rate and now it's leapt out at them. and now other places are going to be looking at their records and saying what about less deadly organisms. then i think you have to look at the role of the fda. the cdc told the fda in october of 2013 that there was a problem with the scones and it seems like that took a long period of time really for anybody to sound the alarm. i think in the days and weeks
and months to follow this is going to become a bigger story. >> now to the growing controversy over testosterone-boosting drugs. this week the fda issued new requirements. it's amazing. everybody know as what low t. means. but what does it reference? >> low t. is testosterone. it's made by the body in both men and women. it makes more in men than woman and they start to decline naturally around the age of 40. now way back in the 1950s testosterone therapy was developed for men who had medical conditions that made it difficult for them to make enough testosterone and that's what it was used for but in the last ten years it's been marketed really aggressively and used -- really focused on the problems of ages things like low libido fatigue, or muscle loss. and many times it's used on men who don't have low testosterone. >> what are they requiring from the manufacturers?
>> first, label change. first, they're going to say, look, here are the indications. as holly pointed out there are specific indications. two, what are the potential risks, heart attack and stroke. and, three, because there are questions about exactly what the rinks are, they're encouraging the manufacturers to go out and do studies. i found something very interesting. they say we encourage you to do this all together. it will be a lot easier and more effective and statistically significant to do it as one big study. >> you mentioned risks though. you say two studies say there was no increase in the risk of heart attack and no risk of stroke with hormone therapy. do you think they're overstepping? >> no, i think what they're doing is appropriate. really, the jury is still out. it's still not clear what the long-term risks are or whether there are but the jury's still out whether there are any benefits. so we need more research both on
the risks and the benefits before we go ahead and use it this way. next, there's good news for those of you sipping on a cup of coffee. a new study found moderate consumption of coffee can be good for the heart. i like this news holly. >> this is a very large study. they looked at 25,000 people around the average age of 41. to make it very simple they looked at how much coffee they drank and they did a cat scan, something called a coronary artery calcium score which is thought to be an early indication of heart disease. it turns out that people who drank hardly any coffee one or less cups day, and people who drank a lot of coffee five cups a day, had the highest coronary artery calcium score. so they have the highest risk of heart disease. people right in the middle who drank between three and five cups a day had the lowest risk. three to five cup days in this study seems to be the magic number. >> in news that affects me, i feel like i should have another
cup. is that what i'm hearing? >> we've been doing stories where it may help with parkinson's and reducing the risk of diabetes or live disease, and whenever i speak to the authors about this. they all say the same thing. don't start drinking because you want to try to do better in terms of the risk profile but it's nice and reassuring to know that if you're already drinking that not only is it not a risk but there's a potential benefit. now, of course you can have side effects from coffee. you can get jittery and 400 milligrams of caffeine a day is usually the limit. >> if you're not a coffee lover but want to go healthy, eat nuts. they could be associated with reduced risk of heart attack and stroke. researchers caution against eating too many and particular salted peanuts because they're high in calories. finally it's here again. most americans spring forward into daylight saving time tomorrow, losing an hour of precious sleep in the process.
according to one survey, this means a tired and yank start to the workweek on monday. 60% feel the effects of the daylight divings shift. 40% say they need a week or more to get back to norm and and 39% say they were in a worse mood following the time change. >> it takes me about a month to get better. it's also not just how you feel. there's medical effects. there's a 5% increased heart attack risk in the first three days after the springtime challenge. it could have wide-changing effects. >> 60% cranky. that is monday right? >> dr. jon lapook, dr. holly phillips thanks so much. up next posting embarrassing pictures or video online to get back at an ex-. there's a new push to make it illegal. legal analyst rikki klieman takes a look. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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for years there were intimate photos called revenge porn and there was nothing you could do about it but that is changing. this week the washington state house of representatives voted to seek civil penalties. cbs legal analyst rickykki klieman is here with us this morning. good morning. >> good morning. >> saturday morning talking about porn. >> you're going to knock me right off my seat with this one. i'll tell you one thing. the initial reaction actually to looking at this subject really becomes somewhat humerus until you look into it because i talked to enough people, particularly in law enforcement, not my husband, who would say, oh, come on come on i mean, you know there was a picture of her, of course, it was going to get public at some point and this blame the victim thing sent
me to the moon. it's like what we used to do with sexual assault. so let me tell you what its let me de-phoenix it because i think that's what's really important. it's an image or video that's intimate that has been posted this is the key, with malicious intent without the victim's consent. so what you really have here is one of two things. either someone in a private moment with their significant other either gave them a picture or they took a picture or a video together or what really really can get to me is someone hacks into someone's cellphone or computer and gets a picture. >> there is no national revenge porn law though right? >> correct. >> and about 15 states have made it a crime. so how do you prosecute these cases? >> i think the prosecutors around the country are getting much more active. the government is at work here. whau the government has done is said what pimgen hole can we put this in? >> cyber bullying cyber
harassment, cyber stalking, and then you can get into intricate prosecutions of when you have hacking and extortion. >> one was in trouble because they basically said you stole the images and the other was in trouble because they said you stole the images and then said pay me to take them down. >> oh, yes, he's my favorite guy. >> that has nothing to do with the images themselves in terms of what they're in trouble for. >> that's exactly right. one thing, you can have images of nude people. it can be as benign as a woman breast-feeding. you can have images of people who are naked when they're in books or when they're in legitimate form. and so law like a national revenge porn law would be too overbroad. they would wind up offending the first amendment. it's not only guys who want to get revenge porn. the ones who get to me are the ones you're talking about, the ones who host the sites. if you host the sites, how
greedy are these guys? it's not like they just put up a site and some guy posts a guy's girlfriend but what they do is put all different site and when they put up the different sites they ask these women to pay them to take it down, to restore their reputations. no wonder they're going to go to prison now. it's really significant. so that's how they're going after it. and finally civil law. sue for emotional distress extraordinary law firm out of pennsylvania, out of pittsburgh k & l gates doing pro bono work 50 lawyers who say we have a new way, we can do it by copy right protection. >> it's fascinating to sea them say first amendment, that's the reason. ryky klieman, thank you so much. coming up want to buy a skyscraper? willis tower often called the sears tower is up for sale if you have the cash. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
rikky klieman. 234 [crowd] thanks jan. you're the best jan. oh! . >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. 0% apr financing on select models... hey, on top. you're welcome. and that's my typical day. [kids cheering] you're up. you wanna... nope. at our 1 for everyone sales event, get 0% apr financing for 60 months on a 2015 prius. offer ends march 31st. for great deals on other toyotas, visit toyota.com. this is out of this world. you bet your asteroid. toyota. let's go places. at subway, we begin with freshly-baked-bread; then combine tender turkey-breast, with robust, spicy, melty italian favorites; adding a splash of our new subway vinaigrette. the magnificent new turkey italiano melt. only at subway. why are all these people so asleep yet i'm so awake?
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take charge by talking to your doctor about your oab symptoms and myrbetriq. find out if you can get your first prescription at no cost by visiting myrbetriq.com in the chicago skyline it stands tall 1,451 feet to be exact. and now with the current owners putting the skyscraper on the market, willis tower could be all yours for a cool $1.5 billion. so what exactly do you get with this big investment? bragging rights to the second tallest building in the u.s. it's trumped only by new york's one world trade center a fact chicago's fiery mayor rahm emanuel clearly disagrees with. >> the willis tower, you'll have
a beauty that's captured, something you can't do from an antenna. >> reporter: for that hefty asking price you'll get a building that's a big-time movie star. >> i think i see my dad. >> reporter: and finally for $1.5 billion you can enjoy knowing that whatever you call your famed windy city skyscraper, most of us will always know it by its original name, the sears tower. >> whatever they call it i just want to say right now my naming rights are available for $1.5 billion. >> that's ul awlall it takes? >> you can call me whatever you want. >> you heard it here. frank sinatra talked about that dhaug chicago. we'll take you to a centennial exhibit devoted to his life and his exhibit and speak with his family. for some of your your local news
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welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm vinita nair. coming up this half hour a big shakeup is in store for wireless internet users thank os the 800-pound gorilla in the world, google. it could mean new prices for you. and details about the new discovery about england's discovery of king richard iii. find out what's being discovered years later. would you find this distracting? a lot of college basketball players do. first the top story, the freezing temperatures, the record lows around the country will finally start to give way
to warmer readings as we get closer to spring. >> a warming trend starts tomorrow and continues into early next week in some parts of the country. meteorologist ed curran from our chicago station wbbm-tv takes a look. >> well, we are looking for some real improvements after the brutal cold that we've seen recently. it's all part of our recipe for spring. we see a jet stream shift that's coming. we see melting snow that helps temperatures improve. a higher sun angle this time of year and more daylight. it all adds up to a feel of spring in the air. we've been warm out to the west. we even got to improve our temperatures here by bringing the jet stream to the north. we'll do that by midweek and it goes north a little bit more every day. and here's the way the temperatures look. for today 36 in fargo, 41 in chicago, 38 degrees in new york. by the middle of the week new york goes to almost 50 degrees. chicago, 54. fargo, 47 almost 70 degrees for
kansas city. anthony, vinita? >> that was meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv. there was breaking news overnight. questions are being raised this morning about whether police in madison, wisconsin may have crossed the line after an officer shot and killed a teenager while responding to a disturbance call. the boys and girls club identifies the victim as 19-year-old tony robinson. police say after first being told of a man jumping into traffic, they followed him into an apartment. they then went inside after hearing a disturbance and the officer opened fire after robinson allegedly assaulted him. it brought more than 100 protesters to the streets. wisconsin's department of justice is launching an investigation. the ncaa has put the syracuse university basketball team on probation for five years for several violations. long-time sear cause head coach jim boeheim has been suspended for nine conference games next year. the ncaa decided a decade of
violations including drug policy failures academic misconduct and improper benefits. the team will lose three scholarships and must vacate more than 100 wins. >> it's out for the old and in with the new for the dow jones industrial average. out with @@ @@with@at&t with at&t and in with apple. it will add polish to apple. the stock market fell sharply yesterday but apple rose to just under $127 a share. well speaking of tech giants look out, wireless world. this week a google executive announced the company will soon launch an internet wireless service. that could shake up the entire industry and force down data prices.
you're with the new yorker >> why would google what is the motivation here to get into this world? >> what google want it thinks cellular carriers are inefficient, harder to make the google products which they make a lot of money, youtube and google, and trying to make wireless carriers do better showing we can do this. why don't you? make your phones work better drop prices and make better plans. >> what are they offering? >> we don't know. seems likely based on rumors there will be a google wireless service with a lot of wi-fi, a cheap data plan probably run just on the nextus 6 phone. >> and going's, their own networks partnering with
rivals? >> interesting. partnering with frenemies. right? google makes a lot of money on android. what do android phones use? they use at&t and verizon, t-mobile and sprint. google needs these company, doesn't want to irritate them. they're being careful how they are talk about it but they wantant companies to be better. going out to compete with them inspire them awkward and complicated but the kind of thing google does all the time. >> planning on launching those as soon as late march? >> google clammed up when i asked them questions about yesterday. we don't know when it's coming. it will probably come, no yo.i don't know. the next few months? huge initiative medium? certainly interesting initiative. >> is this the evolution how we use our phones? look around. nobody is using their phone to make a call. all to look up stuff, text stuff. >> we need huge amounts of data transferred. the amount of information that must go through the air as we do
crazy things is huge. hard to do that over cellular carriers. should be done over wireless networks. the way the phones are built, mostly done over cellular carriers drawing money to cell uier companies. google is trying to make our phones more efficient relayers of information, that's what we need given what wep use or phones for now and means more money nor google. >> this will drive competition and cut down costs? >> yes, and completely flop it may, from the get-go. a hard thing to do and google might withdraw. my instinct maybe everybody better and things cheaper. >> starting to sound like my ry time i talk about technology. everything is changing so fast. thank you. on march 26th, 530 years after his death, king richard iii buried a second time. the bones of the english monarch found in 2012 under what is now a parking lot in central england. now there is new dirt to the story. we have the report.
>> reporter: it was with unbridled passion that archeologists unearthed britain's most exciting find in modern times. >> you see a patch. yes. we've got a leg. >> reporter: yep a skeleton and there's his other leg. new video just released of the historic moment archeologists discovered remains of king richard iii buried beneath a parking lot in north england. a lot's happened since the resurrection in 2012. first a quick history lesson how a king of england ended up hands tied in a shallow grave in legitimator. killed in battle five centuries ago outside of town. a story preserved by shakespeare who gave him that immortal line. >> a kingdom!
>> reporter: alas the horse never came and what the king got instead, eight to ten blows to the head. scientists also found evidence of what's described assess humiliation injuries and the twisted skeleton reinforced the notion that richard suffered from scoliosis, kur curvature of the spine and dna evidence seemed the deal. >> we've calculated a probability of these being the remains of richard iii at the most conservative being 99.999%. >> reporter: analysis further established what he looked like. blue eyes blonde hair that darkened as he got older, but that dna dug up another skeleton of a kind found in closets. a break in the dna of male ancestors. >> the break however, does raise other questions more of a historical nature than, is this skeleton richard? >> reporter: yeah. the questions like whether an
adulterous affair had in fact broken the royal looishgine of succession. awkward. blurring the lines of the royal family right down to little prince george. we should leave it there, and royal ancestry aside, all that remains is what to do with the king's remains. there is a visitor center where he used to lie but king richard iii is to have a proper burial at lester cathedral later this month with a full funeral procession. meaning he may get that horse he wanted after all. for cbs "this morning: saturday" i'm charlie d'agata in london. >> glad he's properly being laid to rest. >> to see the injuries on the skeleton fascinating. here's aing look look at the weather for your weekend.
up next when the sixth man on the court is a curtain. in tempe, arizona at the arizona state university men's basketball game. not here for the action on the court but what are what is about to happen behind this black curtain. let's just say it's a distraction that's become something of an attraction even more than the game itself. the big reveal coming up on cbs "this morning: saturday."
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♪ you're unbelievable ♪ march madness is almost here. college basketball fans go crazy in the run-up in the ncaa championship. but for one team in arizona their fans actually help win games by distracting opponents. as our report says the action in the stands often rivals the action on the court. >> reporter: the student fans of arizona state university bring new meaning to the term coming out. that's a man in a blue and black
dress. up next -- a man in a pink wig wearing a white and gold dress. yes, it's a spoof of the dress that recently divided the nation on social media. it's all an act coming out of a curtain of distraction. what they call this gimmick in tempe. the aim -- to distract opposing players while shooting free throws. call it cute or even corny, the head basketball coach calls it effective. >> it seems to have a mystical force, because the other team's free throw percentage in the second half a dropping. >> reporter: watch what happened when utah played asu in january on live tv. >> distractions going on. >> reporter: all of the distractions seemed to work statistically. a study last month from harvard sports analysis revealed the curtain of distraction low, the opposing team's scores by at least one point per game. [ cheers ] these rowdy sun devil fans call
themselvesed 9-4-2 crew named for the 942 seats in the student seconds of the wells fargo arena. the crew inspired by duke university's speedo guy who successfully stripped away the focus of opposing players. in arizona, the distractions are diversified and flat out silly. >> perfect. how can you not look at those silly people? >> it is kind of goofy. isn't it? >> yes. >> reporter: for many students the curtain of distraction has become a bigger draw than the game itself. >> a whole new excitement to it. to the basketball game. >> our student attendance records seemingly are broken one game after the next. >> reporter: did you conceive it would become what it is? >> no way. i'm talking to you right now. who could have predicted that? >> reporter: in fact asu student attendance jumped 33% since the curtain opened in 2013. on the night we there, this crazy lumberjack seemed to successfully distract that
stanford player from sinking his shot. >> sticks aside what does it do? >> what does it do? it makes things fun for the students. >> reporter: in the stanford game asu was the underdog but in the end they won. how was stanford's free throw percentage? >> first half, 85%. second half 67%. what was i telling you? >> reporter: in a sport where winning it the point, if you make students think that's the main goal, you lose. >> if that's your only focus, you missed the boat. >> reporter: these fans hope the opposing team gets distributed by the vote and just maybe it will help the home team win. for cbs "this morning: saturday," i'm david begno in tempe, arizona. >> i can't imagine anyone performing their job well with that -- put a curtain in here for us. >> all it has to do is distracts you for a fraction of a second and it's done its job. all right. up next, farris muler day off
one of the hit comedies about teen life in the 1980s america created by the late john hughes. we'll learn more about the filmmaker that critic roger ebert once described as "the philosopher of adolescence." coming up on cbs "this morning: saturday." roger ebert once described as adolescence. coming up on "cbs this morning: saturday." if you have moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis like me and you're talking to your rheumatologist about a biologic... this is humira. this is humira helping to relieve my pain and protect my joints from further damage. this is humira giving me new perspective. doctors have been prescribing humira for ten years. humira works for many adults. it targets and helps to block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to ra symptoms. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers including lymphoma have happened, as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment get tested for tb.
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♪ a scene from one came from one of the most popular movies of 1985. "the breakfast club." hard to believe it's been 30 years, written, produces and directed by the late john hughes, helping launch the careers of the brat pack. molly ringwald emilio estevez, judd nelson and ally sheedy. >> "breakfast club" one of the many films he wrote and directed
since his untimely death in 2009. now a book about him. "john hughes: a life in film." through your eyes a fascinating man. so hard to believe some of the scripts, everyone's favorite movies in the '80s written between two and seven days. >> yes. he power wrote. he fueled himself at nighttime with dark coffee. glad we had that segment about coffee. maybe that explains a lot of things, but dark coffee and cigarettes, and he would power into 30 or 40 pages into a script and, therefore, he could put out a script in two or three day, but remember once he got it cast, he rewrote, changed things. it wasn't -- you know done and on to something else but he had piles of scripts that never got made. >> is it true he never went to film school or never really studied filmmaking? >> he came out of advertising and be on studios working for actors with ads and certainly, he did some of the shave commercials and that kind of thing, but no. he never went to film school but
he certainly watched movies a lot, but he -- he never -- you know -- felt a need to do that and -- the old pioneers they didn't -- have that background. they came out of other kinds of professions. >> i look at all the successes and he said something, he wanted to do movies that be familiar. armageddon doesn't interest me. there is something wonderfully familiar about all of the stories and the characters. where did that come from? >> he wrote to and about teenagers as we they were adults. he certainly respected their -- their obstacles in life and their angst answerd not above characterizing teachers and parents as -- he connected with them on that level. he wrote with them on their level. >> you interviewed many of the actors. he generally worked with a core group of actors through this-of-his films.
what were their impressions? >> i didn't talk to a single actor, steve martin through matthew broad rik matthew broderick who did not love working with john hughes. he protected them and liked ad-libbing on the set. he only directed eight films. when he was directing he asked for ad-libbing and feet a million feet of film. in those days was a lot. >> sounds like "trains, planes and automobiles ". a lot of that ad-libbed? >> enencouraged that working with steve martin and john candy. speak of their backgrounds, especially john candy, they came from the background and liked to ad-lib during the scene. throw out a line it would change the direction of the movie. >> he only directed eight films, you mentioned, but he wrote a lot more obviously. why didn't he direct more films? >> i think he got tired of crisis management atmosphere and the early mornings on the set and late nights in the editing
room. and what was important to him, spending more time with his family. he was writing, he was upstairs. they were downstairs. he was a writer first and foremost, never stopped doing that but did drift away from directing. >> how did he spend the rest of his life? >> sort of reclusive in a farm in northern illinois and had -- you know a home in suburbs of chicago as well. he did a lot of writing but he just drifted away from hollywood. one day people woke up and he wasn't there. >> john candy's death. he worked with john candy closely. >> they were the closest collaboration he had, and john candy's death touched him deeply, didn't it? >> i spoke to him on the day john candy died. i think my last conversation with john hughes and i think, you know he realized that you know, we only have so many so much time on this earth, and what was important to him was his family his two sons and his
wife. and i think he just sort of at that point, he started pulling away. not like he made a press announcement about it but one day he wasn't there. >> do you think he ever had a sense of cultural significance? i really feel like even now there's been so many big-budget films, something wonderful about the central thread to all of his movies. did e had understand the impact he had? >> that's a good question. i would hope so. i know that he didn't want to do any -- there was talk about doing "pretty in pink" as a stage show a musical. made perfect sense. a ground sound track and he said, no. wanted nothing to do with it. so i think he wanted those things to remain artifacts of its time. so i would say, yes, he did. >> thank you for your time. the name of the book "john hughes: a life in film." coming up from his youth as the original teen idol to his vintage years as old blue eyes. frank sinatra was an american original. what a voice. he would have
♪ most weekends only last a couple of days. some last a lifetime. hampton. we go together. we thought our cable internet was fast. but, our uploads are half the speed of our downloads so our internet is really half-fast. so half-fast. someone did a half-fast job posting our vacation pics. when i post my slow jams, i'm a little half fast totally half fast stop living with
♪ we begin this half hour with a look back at a legend. frank sinatra now almost 100 years after his birth, the sinatra family is celebrating his life with two new exhibits here in new york. i caught up with his daughter nancy and granddaughter amanda. ♪ fill my heart with song let me sing for ever more ♪ >> reporter: he was the chairman of the board, the first modern pop superstar. the 100th anniversary of old blue eyes' birth is not until de cember but the celebrations have already begun. sinatra's daughter nancy and granddaughter amandaer linger opened an exhibition of
photographs at new york's morison hotel gallery this week. have these pictures been seen before? >> no. >> never. >> reporter: the pictures which would span sinatra's more than 50-year career included selfies. >> i loved this one so much. my grandma took that. >> reporter: and this snapshot taken in the family's hoboken, new jersey home. this is nancy at a recording session with her father in the '60s. ♪ and then i go and spoil it all like saying something stupid like i love you ♪ >> reporter: their record together "something stupid" would spend four weeks at number one in 1967. what was it like to make a record with your father? >> it was nerve-racking but it was great fun because he was so funny all the time. >> he was. no pressure or anything. >> you could cut it with a knife. >> reporter: frank sinatra broke through in the 1940s when his
velvet voice made bobby soxers swoon. was he the first teenage idol? >> i think you could say that. he was handsome debonair he was the kind of person who when he sang a ballad he acted it out, and girls swooned. >> reporter: bob santelli of the grammy museum has cure rated another exhibit on sinaitra that's opened at the new york public library for the performing arts. there was something about the way he wore his hat. >> as frank would say, the attitude is all in the angle. >> reporter: by the 1950s sinatra had transformed from crooner to swinger and became an icon for both music and american manhood. >> troubadour let's put it that way has been a symbol of entertainment that people have been attracted to for many many years. i think they've admired anybody who can get up and sing a love
song. >> musically what's fran sinatra's legacy in. >> you know, he's known as a voice, and, boy,dy he have a great one, but his ability to phrase, wrap his voice around a melody line, that's really what sinatra's all about. ♪ in in other words i love you ♪ >> how do you both feel about the excitement around the centennial? >> don't you think grandpa would be thrilled? >> i think he would be -- i think he's be humbled. he'd be amazed. >> reporter: the family lent some of theirs most intimate mementos to the exhibit. >> we went to each individual and said what have 'do you have? what have you got that would mean something? >> reporter: nancy sinatra loaned her father's first hoboken i.d. card which she still treasures. >> i would keep this near me, you know but it's good to see it again and hopefully i'll get it back some day. >> reporter: they shared home
movies of frank playing with frank jr. in palm springs. and this. >> it's the money clip from the '40s that's from columbia records for the single nancy with the laughing face. and so my grandma held onto it for all those years and then gave it to my mom. so that's a favorite piece for sure. >> reporter: sinatra's grammys are also on display and his oscar. his family once asked him what he wanted them to pass on. >> and he said i want to pass along to people what i know and what i do. well, hello. here it is. ♪ and did it my way ♪ >> there really is some wonderful stuff in that exhibit and once it leaves new york this exhibit at the grammy museum and the family is going to travel across the country. >> how nice. very cool. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
up next, one of the world's most successful and prolific chefs, richard sandoval who has more than 40 restaurants worldwide. he's brought a mexican-inspired feast to "the dish." you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by a babcmouse.com. help your child love to learn with abcmouse.com.
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announcer ] neutrogena® makeup remover erases 99% of your most stubborn makeup with one towelette. can your makeup remover do that? [ female announcer ] neutrogena® makeup remover. joining us this morning in "the dish." chef restauranteur and author richard sandoval. he grew up in mexico city. he joined his grandmother in the kitchen savoring the vibrant flavors of his homeland. he also learned much from his father a restaurant euro in acapulco. today he has many restaurants around the world including his flagship miya here in new york. chef richard sandoval welcome to "the dish." >> thanks for having me. >> we're the 41st restaurant.
what do you have for us? >> you have to start with a cocktail. we starkedted with a mow hee ta. >> love that you're starting there. >> our bacon guacamole. a little bit of bacon. >> i've never had it. bacon is mixed around it. >> exactly. there's a nice crunch to it. . we we have seafood with a little bit of rice and beans. my grandmother's recipe of course. >> we obviously have a lot of chefs with interesting backgrounds. when i read you were not only a professional tennis player one who playing against agassi. how did you do this? >> i played high school college, and played the circuit but at one point i had to say, well, i'm not going to make money or make the living. wi us not in the top 50 or 150 or 200 and thought what am i going to do.
i'm not going to teach tennis. i'm an adrenaline junk keyie. so that wouldn't work. >> it's so interesting. you started out with french food. >> you learn the classical you know recipes and the french technique. so yes i started with that. latin food is in my blood. that's what i grew up eating. >> you have 40 restaurants now as we've said which is an extraordinary number. how do you stay on top of all that? >> it's all about people. i've been very fortunate to surround myself with great people. again, i do travel 250 to 300,000 miles a year. i try to touch on my restaurants. other recipes still go through my hands and my palate. i cannot let go of things. i'm very hands on. >> we know that well.
i want to talk about fusion food. it's really polarizing. people really love it or hate it. is it a challenging arena to be in in? >> yes. but ily there has to be a reason with it. y u co. bine mexican and asian and use the same chilies and profiles. again, it has to make sense, you know, for it to work. >> growing up in mexico where exactly did your love of food come from? >> you know from my grandmother. my parents got divorced when i was very young so i spent a lot of time at my grandmother's house. we had a table just like this where the whole family used to sit around the table. she used to sit there. the big platters exactly like this. she used to come and serve and pass it around the table. so i think at a very young age, you know she was already training my palate what was to be my future career. >> so many comment it has a wonderful element of entertainment. that that's a separate show. where did that come from?
>> i think with the great recession, we had to reinvent ourselves. i started incorporating an entertainment sight to the business where we have deejays where you have one place where you have a great cocktail and have music and a deejay in the same place. >> we have music coming up just not at the meal. let me hand you this dish and ask you to sign it. if you could have this meal with any person past or present, who would it be? >> i am intrigued by nelson mandela. i would have that meal with him. >> great choice. richard sandoval thank you so much. head to our website at cbsthismorning.com. up next the group real estate. you don't want to miss it. this is "cbs this morning: saturday."
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>> don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from real estate. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." why are all these people so asleep yet i'm so awake? did you know your brain has two systems? one helps keep you awake- the other helps you sleep. science suggests when you have insomnia, the wake system in your brain may be too strong and your neurotransmitters remain too active as you try to sleep, which could be leading to your insomnia. ohh...maybe that's what's preventing me from getting the sleep i need! talk to your doctor about ways to manage your insomnia.
at subway, a great meal starts with a great sandwich on the new "simple 6 menu." with six of our best six-inch subs, like the tender turkey breast plus any bag of chips and a 21-ounce drink for just $6 every day. i guess i never really gave much thought to the acidity in any foods. never thought about the coffee i was drinking having acids. it never dawned on me that it could hurt your teeth. my dentist has told me your enamel is wearing away, and that sounded really scary to me and i was like well can you fix it can you paint it back on and he explained that it was not something that grows back, it's kind of a one-time shot and you have to care for it. he told me to use pronamel. it's gonna help protect the enamel in your teeth. it allows me to continue to drink my coffee and to eat healthier and it was a real easy switch to make.
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tomorrow on "cbs sunday morning," seeing double. i'll introduce you to a photographer on a quest for doppelgangers. people who look identical who aren't twins or even related. >> have a great evening, everybody. don't forget we spring forward. set your clocks ahead one hour ahead. >> even more important tomorrow
announcer: when you see this symbol you know you're watching a show that's educational and informational. the cbs dream team& it's epic. narrator: today on lucky dog, lights, camera, action! brandon: that's what i want to see right there. narrator: we're striking a pose as one lhasa apso mix prepares for the audition of a lifetime. brandon: look at that, done! narrator: but booking the role of photographer's assistant... brandon: good, good, that's a mark! narrator: ...may be biting off more than wilson can chew. brandon: not every dog is meant to be a studio dog. i'm brandon mcmillan and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope. my mission is to make sure these amazing animals find a purpose a family, and a place to