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tv   CBS This Morning Saturday  CBS  June 13, 2015 8:00am-10:01am EDT

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÷ it's june 13th 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." breaking news on the streets of dallas after an armored van opens fire at police headquarters. plus, an arrest is made in the new york prison p break manhunt. new details on the woman accused of helping the killers escape. it's a party fit for a queen. we'll go to london for elizabeth ii's spectacular birthday celebration. and his photos capture a side of america rarely seen and were
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nearly lost to history. see newly discovered work from a photography legend. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. the prison employee finding hess on the oide of f the law. >> the first arrest is made in the northern new york prison escape. >> p then risoworker now cedharg with helping two killers break out of the clinton correctional facility. >> bond will be set at $100,000 cash $200,000 -- >> she'll remain in the custody of the county sheriff. >> we're adjourned. in dallas a few hours ago, what happened outside police headquarters. a van rammed a police car as the gunfire continued. the computer attack linked to china has stolen the most sensitive secrets of the cia, the military and the fbi. the president's trade push went down in flames. >> republicanse lik it. president obama like it.
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but most democrats do not like it. >> is this dead? >> i think it's on life support. >> front man dave broll has finished a gig. >> the lamhiborgni limping along the freeway and smashed into a median. we're talking a $200,000 car. cthatar was a rental. >> all that -- >> this looks like a low speed chase in washington. it's not. turns out grandma was lost. >> -- and all that matters. >> >> megan klingenberg put the big save. >> game over. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> and i love this. this was reported on the legitimate news. one of the missing convicts -- get this -- is handsome and very well endowed. but if you encounter this guy, do not be fooled. that is a gun in his pocket and he's not happy to see you. captioning funded by cbs
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welcome to the weekend. vinita nair is off this morning and elaine quijano joins us. welcome. >> thank you. >> we have a lot of guests for you including colin quinn. a one-man show on broadway. now he's published a new book called "the coloring book" and he'll join us here at the table. plus one of america's great chefs, terrance brennan and the cuisine of the sun. we'll find out what that is all about on "the dish." >> and christopher steling. he bought that guitar at a pawn shop but wait till you can see what he can do with it in in our "saturday session." we begin with a standoff in dallas after police headquarters. police said multiple suspects opened fire and one suspect kroev away in an armored van.
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vicente arenas is in dallas this morning. vicente, good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you. this morning police have blocked off several streets here in the downtown area, and in the last couple of hours, we've heard two loud explosions. one of them came from a pipe bomb that was detonated by police robot. this all started around 12:30 this morning when police say witnesses reported seeing suspects firing from what appeared to be an armored van at bdp headquarters. that's when police began firing weapons. you can hear that. the suspect left four suspicious bags. one of them had a pipe bomb which was detonated by that police robot. police chased the van for 15 minutes before it stopped in hutchins, texas, outside of jack in the box. there was another exchange of fire there. squad cars were hit but no officers were hit. the police chief says they're in
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contact with the suspect and that he's been shot. >> the suspect has told our negotiators that we took his child and we accused him of being a terrorist and that he's going to blow us up and then cut off negotiations. >> police say that the man has given them his name but they've not been able to confirm his identity. that name has been associated with three different cases of domestic violence. right now negotiations continue and police are hoping to bring this standoff to a peaceful conclusion. elaine? >> all right. vicente arenas in dallas. thank you. it's been over the week since the escape of two killers from a northern new york prison and now an arrest has been made. it's not one of the convicts but rather one of the women that investigateors say helped pull off the mistake. joyce mitchell is being held in the clinton county jail this morning. good morning anna.
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>> reporter: good morning, elaine. one of the charges that joyce mitchell is facing is a felony charge which means that this woman who was a prison employee could herself be spending years in prisonern if convicted for helping others escape. late last night in the pouring rain joyce mitchell was led into the clinton county court for her arraignment arraignment. mitchell is charged with promoting prison contraband and prison confrontation. she appeared shellshocked when appearing in court with her lawyer speaking only once to confirm her name. >> you are joyce e. mitchell? >> yes. >> reporter: the complaint says that she gave them hacksaw blades chisels, a punch, and screwdriver bits on may 1st. she was held on $100,000 cash bail. if convicted she could be held up to ten years in prison class
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d felony. clinton has been cooperating and providing information to police this week. >> we're getting closer with every step we take both with our criminal investigators and our tactical and ground searches. everything we can eliminate, even if it's shrinking the size of our search area bricks us that much closer to our search area. >> on friday police were searching tom maggy's acres. >> reporter: they told you they think they're on your land. >> yes. >> reporter: dogs picked up a scent at a gas station in dannemora. police are investigating a surveillance video in hoping to determine if the escapees when there and when. more than a thousand officers are involved in the search. >> we have a message for them.
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we are coming for you and we will not stop until you're caught. >> reporter: there's still a large presence in this area. police now monitoring for any developments or any tips. yesterday the tip that started the search in that one area we were talking about was a report from a resident of someone jumping over a stone wall. they thought it was the escapees, the convicts. they didn't find anybody yesterday, but it was some pretty intense searching quite a while yesterday with the choppers overhead and many many law enforcement officers and troopers out there. anthony? >> anna werner in platsburgh, new york. thanks anna. the hack attack on the u.s. government is getting bigger. the latest is the chinese hackers stole the personal information of up to 14 million people and it turns out that at least some of that information came from intelligence and military personnel who were applying for security clearances. here's jeff pegues with more. >> reporter: investigators believe that suspected chinese
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hackers accessed forms containing personal data for background checks for security purposes including but not limited to information about mental illness, drug alcohol use, past arrests and bankruptcy bankruptcies. law enforcement say that the fbi, cia, and some military personnel are believe to have had data compromised. u.s. officials first acknowledged the cyber attack last week but investigators believe it was started last year. it was discovered in april and then confirmed in may. >> all big intelligence agencies have biographical databases on important figures. >> reporter: jim lewis who has advised the government on security for over a decade said the chinese used the information to gather intelligence. >> they're doing operation research. they're getting into the skin to better understand how that play with them better. >> reporter: yesterday josh ernest said they're working on.
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>> it's a daunting challenge and it does require the federal government to be nimble, something that's difficult when you're talking about an organization that's this large. >> some cia personnel information is stored at opm, but sources say covert operatives information is protected. investigators acknowledge that it will take time to determine the full extent of the attacks damage. for "cbs this morning: saturday," jeff pegues washington. today is a big day for supporters of hillary clinton's 2016 bid for democratic nomination, and for clinton herself it's even big e sheechl speak today at a campaign kickoff rally here in new york city. nancy cordes is at the campaign sight on roosevelt island. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is where we're going to hear her fully articulate why she's running for president it's true we've heard a lot from her
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over the last couple of months but typically that was in more simple roundtable settings a ramp-up phase where clinton did as much listening as she did talking. today we're told clinton will describe herself as a fighter, has fought and will fight for the middle class. in fact, the campaign released a biographical impact to drive it home. she's going to say she got that fighting instinct from her mother dorothy rodham who a lot of people don't realize was abandoned by her parents and worked as a housekeeper when she was 14 years old part of this speech is going to be very personal. elaine and anthony, here's one perk to being a former first lady, the airspace above roosevelt island is actually going to be closed during that event today, which means that anybody who was thinking of
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messing with clinton's message using some kind of sky banner or sky writing, that plan has been foiled. >> more problems just in the air today. thanks nancy. after years of battling congressional republicans over every issue imaginable missouri spurred with democrats. they blocked legislation for trade barriers with trade in the pacific. julianna goldman has more on that. good morning. >> good morning. the 12-nation trade pac is known as a transition partnership and it's the centerpiece of president obama's economic agenda. the white house said it would count china's growing assessment in the economy and it would be the most significant trade deal since the north america trade agreement. the president said he needed the vote to negotiate and now what would be a legacy defining trade agreement is up in the air.
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>> we want a better deal for america's workers. >> reporter: just hours after the two met privately, house minority leader nancy pelosi rebuffed president obama and came out against the trade bill that he's been furiously pushing. >> the motion is not adopted. >> the defeat came after an unprecedent 11th hour lobbying effort with the president stopping by the congressional baseball game thursday evening and then appealing directly to democrats on capitol hill friday. >> basically the president tried to both guilt people and then impugn their integrity. and i don't think it was a very effective tactic. >> democrats like oregon congressman peter defast yeo voiced the concerns of labor unions and environmental activists who argued that expanding trade and opening u.s. markets hurts american workers, costing jobs and lowering wages. the issue of trade traditionally divided democrats and in this case it's created strange
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coalitions with the president, republicans, and business groups all aligned. >> for a global company operating in a global economy, having these kinds of free trade agreements is absolutely essential. it just makes sense. >> bob pat season the ceo of patton electronics, a maryland tech company that transported around the world. he says the trade deal would level the playing field. >> any kind of free trade agreement really enables a smooth transaction process. it just makes it easier smoother, and more fair for us competing in the international market space. >> on friday, press secretary josh ernest said the bill hit a procedure real snafu and the president will work to make sure it's fair for american workers. >> what i would concede is our work is not done yet. >> what happens now? the short answer some complicated legislative maneuvering. the president is going to try to go back to the democrats and
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they could go back next week. the white house says the president will spend the weekend working through his options. >> julianna goldman in washington. thank you. 12 new infections of the mers virus are reported in south korea. 14 people have died from middle east respiratory syndrome since last month in the u largest outbreakout side saudi arabia. about 140 people are diagnosed with the virus. south korea and the world health organization are downplaying the concerns about the virus spreading further. the president has postponed a visit to the white house. if you've noticed egg prices are on the rise an outbreak of bird flu is killing chickens across the country. adriana diaz is reporting from one of the hardest hit states iowa. >> reporter: dave reddick owns
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rem red egg tern prices. he could only talk to us outside of his facility because it's under quarantine. so that fresh soil is the compost? >> it is. that's got the chickens that have been euthanized. >> reporter: redick has lost birds ruling in tens of millions of dollars in losses and forcing hundreds of layoffs. nationwide nearly 49 million birds in 21 states are now gone reducing egg production by about 10%. is this the worst period you've ever experienced in this industry? >> there's nothing that can come close to it. absolutely nothing. >> reporter: scientists aren't shoe how the virus is spreading, but red ig calls it a tsunami that's ripping through it. >> how much of your business depending on chicken?
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>> at least 98%. >> since bird flu hit, orders are down cutting his revenue in half. do you think you're going have to lay any employees off? >> my goal is not but right now i've got to know what the big picture is. everybody may need to cut back. erm layoffs. >> it's driven the price up by 17 cents a dozen meaning the cost of flu has spread from farm to table. for "cbs this morning: saturday," aid ya nay diaz rembrandt, iowa. the saw women's soccer team is headed to vancouver, canada, this morning for their third world cup game. last night they did not score any goals but neither did their opponent sweden. jericka duncan has more. good morning. >> reporter: good morning,
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elaine. last night's game was particularly interesting because the head coach of sweden used to coach several of the players on the u.s. national team. both teams knew a win wouldn't be easy due to their similarities and familiarityies. serve of the u.s. team members played on the swedish team and pia sundhage coached from 2007 to 2012. defenders from both teams froekted their turf. e thsecond half was even more intense with collisions that stopped the game and players fighting for position. 76 minutes into the game an impressive save by 5'2" defender megan klingenberg. >> it's something that we've been practicing this week. i know when hope slides across i need to tuck in and slide into
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position. >> reporter: the coach called her play brilliant. >> it's physical. it's not labeled a group of death for no reason right? i think every team is quality and we have to give our very best to play these teams. >> reporter: but for the thousands of american fans who packed the stadium in of seeing at least one goal scored watching the game was at times frustrating said andy harden of kentucky. >> usa had a lot of chances, and they just didn't score. >> reporter: now, the u.s. women actually won their first game against australia, so a draw against sweden really isn't so bad, but they are hoping to win against nigeria tuesday in vancouver to solidify that top spot that they currently have here in their group at the world cup. anthony? >> we're rooting for them. love seeing those american fans up there. jericka duncan in winnipeg thanks so much. the "washington post"
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reports congress is preparing to slash funding to a cia program in syria. the house intelligence committee voted to cut up to 20% of the $1 billion annual budget. the money is used to train and arm rebels in syria. one house intelligence committee member says the cut reflects growing pessimism that the u.s. can help shape syria when the civil war there ends. the bbc reports the croatian football federation is apologizing for the image of a swastika that was visible on the field during the qualifying game against italy on friday. it's not known if the symbol was painted or mowed into the grass but it was seen during the first half of the mass. the officials said the symbol was a disgrace and those who did it will be caught and punished. the register says police in santa ana, california are launching an investigation of
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sauvs at a marijuana dispenseary. security shows officers dismantling the cameras, trying marijuana, and even playing darts. they describe the images as concerning. none of the officers have been placed on leave. the guardian of london says the queen recognized more men than women this year in her national honors. knights outrank dames by 5-1. we'll take you to buckingham palace and check on the festivities under way this morning. >> and the consequence of found finds fool fighters david grohl fell off a stage during a concert friday and broke his right leg. he returned several songs later sitting down with his leg wrapped in a cast saying quote,
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i may not be able to walk or run, but i can still play guitar and scream. after the shol he sent a thank-you tweet to the fans along with an extra of his broken leg. the show must go on. >> apparent will i the doctor went up to him in the middle of the show and said do you need anything, and he said yes, whiskey, quick. >> i know the feeling. it's about 22 after the hour and now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. coming up a cbs news investigation. a pharmacy charging tens of thousands of dollars for supplements worth only a couple of hundred. why is it happening and is it legal. and later, details on the
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loss of a giant in music. we'll look back at the career or ornette coleman. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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coming up, do you know your "x" score? did your parents appraisepraise you for your achievements. >> then we go to london for the big celebration. let's just say prince george kind of excited. there he is.
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in washington state troopers were in a slow-speed chase after a woman. she was riding in her scooter about 6 miles an hour when the troopers pulled her over. >> she went out for coffee but got lost. finally the troopers guided her home. one of the troopers said he treated the woman the way he would want someone to treat his mother. >> i'm glad she's oklahomaay. a pharmacy is gouging the health care system. previously we reported out of a dallas pharmacy that was billing $13,000 for a jar of custom scar cream. >> we also reported on the u.s.
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military health care system paying more than $300 million a month for custom preparations that many doctors say are useless. this morning jim axelrod has another expo say. >> reporter: when a cbs employee was recently prescribed this to boost his energy he was astonished at the claim his farmly submitted and his insurance approved for a one-month supply $44,707. for the cost of a bmw convertible he got 180 capsules of powdered res vary toll an antioxidant found in red grapes available at any local nutrition story. in fact, this contains roughly the same am amount as the $44,000 presciption which races the question, why does ore the counter-resveratrol vary
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resveratrol cost just $144. we wanted to ask them why theirs cost so much more but they declined our repeated request for an interview. last week our cbs reporter caught up with brian sutton. his family owns the pharmacy. >> excuse me. we got a primgs that was $44,000 for for resveratrol. is k you tell me why? sir, can you tell me why? >> i don't live here. >> he wasn't interested in answering the questions. so we asked dr. geoff blumberg. he's the director of the antioxidants research laboratory at tuft university. >> it's noft the cost of the ingredient, it's not the cost of formulating them. it's not the cost of shippinging them to you. >> there's nothing about this prescription that we're showing you that makes any sense to you.
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>> no. resveratrol is resveratrol is resveratrol. >> not only that dr. bloomberg told us is research shows it might not really help. >> what do you think is going on here? >> for $44,000 a month for a dietary supplement i can't imagine what it could be other than a scam. you know this is thousands of times more expensive than what you can buy it for anywhere else. >>or rep iter:n fact, you can buy it for thousands less at warner west the very same pharmacy that filled the $44,000 prescription. wearing hidden cameras, we asked their pharmacist about buying resveratrol without insurance and were quoted a very different price. >> one capsule twice daily. that one you're looking at around $200. >> $200. >> yeah. if you want to send it over, we can run it through your
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insurance and let you know what they'll pay for. >> reporter: at that price, the cbs employee's prescription would have cost about $600 out of pocket more than 70 times less, the $44,000 claim by cvs caremark. we wanted to ask them why they would ever pay that much for a non-fda-approved supplement but they refused to discuss it on camera. for "cbs this morning: saturday," this is jim axelrod in new york. there is no indication in law has been broken in this case. lawyers for warner west pharmacy said warner west submitted a billing code. it was based on the manufacturer's recommended price associated with that billing code. from "star track" to broadway george takei's new starring role in a musical based on his own true story in a
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california detention camp during world war ii. that story is coming up. now here's look at the weather for your weekend. up next. medical news in our "morning rounds" including new ways to fight heart disease endorsed by an fda panel. plus dr. jon lapook and holly phillips on new evidence that, yes, women, men have weaker memories than women. i'd forgotten about that. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by breathe right. breathe better, sleep better tonight.
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medical correspondent dr. jon lapook and cbs contributor dr. holly phillips. first, an fda panel is offering new weapons to fight heart disease. they've approved a new approach to lowering blood cholesterol. how does it work? >> so far it's been one primary way. those are the statins. this group of drugs works in a completely different way. basically they block a specific protein, and in doing so the liver is more able to clear ldl. that's our bad cholesterol. whereas the statins, high-dose statins lower ldl by 30% to 40%, these drugs seem to lower it by 60% to 70%. they're injectable. they're injected once or twice a month. >> so, jon, will these drugs replace statins then? >> i think it's too early to
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say. for people who can't tolerate statins, there may be a role. remember, they have been shown to decrease ldl, but they have not been shown to reduce heart attacks. >> when do you see these on the market and would you recommend them? >> the talk now is final approval from the fda may come late summer july or august, and the drug companies are poised to produce them right away. i think they will be very very important in sort of the arsenal of treating high cholesterol. but there will be barriers. right now you can get staterns for $4 a month, certain statins. these drugs, there's talk of them costing $500 to a thousand dollars a month. there will be barriers. they won't be for everyone. now to haiti where two babe girls wenl through dangerous
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operation. jon was there when they went through an unusual surgery. >> reporter: they share much more. they share an abdomen. they're minutes away from one of the rarest and riskiest operations. the earthquake that brought so much trauma to the nation brought them these two girls. this man became an ivy league pediatric surgeon. he rarely returned to his home country that. changed when the kpek struck. >> i arrived at the second day that the airport opened and pretty much went to work and spent two absolutely grueling weeks, the toughest ones of my life. it wasn't a one and done thing.
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the holy father -- >> he put together more than two dozen volunteers from the united states and haiti. >> i think we're about ready to roll. >> to provide confusion, everyone is color-coated. a line is drawn to show the surgeons where to cut. things go smoothly until michelle's blood suddenly and dangerously drops. she's given a transfusion and iv fluids. they go into marian's instead. the remedy is to complete the on rag and do it quickly. >> we now have babies two independent living organisms. >> reporter: nearly seven hours after they arave in the operating room together they leave in separate cribs. their parents are overwhelmed. >> there's something special about coming to haiti to operate
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on haitian children with haitian physicians haitian an is these yol gists because i feel that i'm contributing to the future of >> just friday two weeks after the operation the healthy girls are discharged from the hospital. a homecoming made possible by a native son coming home. >> jon, such an incredible story. what was your biggest take away from this surgery? >> there were so many. i spoke last night to jim stein one of the surgens from children's hospital. marion and michelle are doing great. so many for me. what the biggest one is this is not a case of american doctors just swooping in to haiti, doing their thing and leaving and that's it and weren't they great. yes, they were but what happens here was the transfer of expertise, the transfer of knowledge. i saw the answer theesh yol gist nurses this transfer of
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information. so long after the the surgeons returned to los angeles and long after marion and michelle are home and doing well something will have been left in haiti which is expertise, which is confidence and that's going to be so important. this concept, haitians helping haitians. . >> so exciting to be in that room. >> unbelievable. chokes you up. good feeling story. >> wonderful. a study proves what many suspect suspected, men are more forgetful. researchers gave both memory tasks, the test reveal women are better than men at remembering to perform and complete feature tasks. >> it was all deference to the study well done absolutely correct in its findings but i don't think many women will consider this breaking news. >> i'm going to forget this story by the time we're in the commercial.
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>> there is also secondary gain right. if the you forget things enough then the women will take up the slack. >> true. >> thank you both. up next do you know your xq what an xq is? if you are looking for a job stay with us. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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so your resume is in order, your linkedin page is up to date and you feel confident. look out, job seekers. you might not get the response you expect. now they're measuring friendly ps, curiosity, and independence. not everyone agrees. there's a "time" magazine article. eliza joins us. good morning, eliza. >> good morning. >> it's interesting. they're now using this kind of personality testing. what type of insight are these employers gaining?
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>> what they're looking for is a fit for a job. so, you know you can imagine you might want a different kind of person to be a wall street trader than to be a nurse at a neonatal unit right? but, you know a lot of what they're really looking for is correlations to their bottom line. if you're a cost-setter employer and you look at your best applicants, your best employees and look at their traits you can measure them against the people who are applying to the job and say this correlates to lower turnover and higher success, you know, let's use this data and get these people in here? this isn't just used for executives now. it's being used across the board, right? >> yeah absolutely. that's the thick i found the most fascinating. it's across all jobs. and for people who are hourly workers and things like this, this could be the most confounding for them. i talked to one working mother in school who was up until 2:00
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in the morning answering hundreds of these questions for the test. i think that's so con founding for a lot of people. asking questions like i trust data more than my instincts or i understand why stars twinkle. i mean what keebd of a question is that? how do applicants begin to prepare for an interview like that? >> the problem is they really can't. there's no transparency about what it is exactly thatting the employers are looking for. they're looking for a specific personal type and you may not know what the personality type is. often the questions will be quite confusing. they'll try to trip you up. they'll ask you the same question ten times and then a few minutes later ask it a different way. people get real never vis, did i answer it this way? will i be disconcerted? >> many are questioning whether
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they work and do what they're looking for. >> sure, what the tests do are for turnover. even in sales number they show at jetblue for example if you fit one of those profiles to a "t," customers are 15% more like toy to compliment that particular employee. they're seeing real benefits of it. it's sort of a legacy of our big data obsession. this idea that you can collect data about someone and you can use it the make predictions about how they're going to do. >> i thought the job market was tough already. this only makes it harder. eliza grey. thanks for being with us this morning. coming up saxophonist ornette coleman was one of the musical innovators of his rare. you'll hear why. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ me and you, ♪ ♪ and you and me. ♪
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>> reporter: this week the jazz world lost one of its great creators ornette coleman. armed with his ail toe saxophone, coleman was an innovator and icon claft who rewrote the rules of jazz. he pioneered the movement free jazz which unshack. ed the drama of unshalkled souls of mehdis which had become commonplace in the 1950s. speaking of his fellow mufg musicians, he said i don't want them to follow myself but follow themselves and be with me. he described har mow lodices on npr. >> it tees scientific form based on human emotion.
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that's basically what it is and what it does. >> reporter: his breakthrough came in 1969 when he came one theal album shape to come. in 2007 he received a grammy for a lifetime achieve management. that same year it earned him a pulitzer prize. his last performance one year ago in brooklyn's prospect park drew performers like patty smith. he died of heart failure. he was 85. >> great life. coming up there's pomp there's ceremony. britain celebrates the queen's 89th birthday and we will take you live to london. for some of you your local news the next. the rest stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." right now ven rizois offering unlimited talk and text.
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beautiful day in new york. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason snow and i'm elaine quijano. coming up this half hour she's been queen of her kingdom for more . we have a live report on the pageantry of london. a chronic ler of all things american. wesh'll ow you some recently rediscovered examples of his best work from the civil rights era. and he's been where no man had gone before and now "star trek's" george takei is headed for another hard-to-reach place, a starring role on broadway. >> but first breaking news this
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morning. a standoff in dallas where the state's police headquarters was attack. police say several suspects ewing automatic weapons opened fire at a building near downtown. then at least one suspect drove away in an armored van. vicente arenas is in dallas. good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you. in the last hour police tell us they've been able to detonate at least one other bomb. it was found under a police car designated safely by a police robot. right now police still have several streets cordoned off here around police headquarters in downtown dallas. this shooting started at 12:30 this morning when shots were fired from an armored van at police headquarters. the suspect ran away and hit an officer's car. you can hear those dramatic shots there. windows were also shot out at the department by this hail of gunfire. the suspects left four suspicious packages and some of
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them had bombs. police chased the van for 15 minutes to a jack in the box in hutchins texas. there was more gunfire and the suspect said he was hit. his armored car was disabled be i a large caliber weapon. >> the suspect has told our negotiators that we took his child and we accused him of being a terrorist and that he's going to blow us up. and then cut off negotiations. >> reporter: police tell us that the man has given them a name. they're still trying to confirm his identity. meantime negotiations continue and they're hoping to bring this standoff to a peaceful conclusion. elaine? >> vicente arenas in dallas. thaerpg you. an intensive search continue this morning for two convicted killers who escaped from a prison in northern new york more than a week ago. a prison worker is in custody charged with helping them break out. anna werner has the latest from platsburgh, new york. >> reporter: joyce mitchell is,
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in fact, facing a felony charge which means that a former prison employee could spend years in prison for helping others escape if she is convicted. now, she appeared in court very late last night. she entered a not guilty plea to both charges she's facing, which are promoting prison contraband and criminal facilitation. the criminal complaint complaint alleges that she gave david sweat and richard matt tools on may 1st. she was ordered held on $100,000 cash bail. meanwhile there was a massive search going on yesterday. police had two helicopters up and many, many officers out in a particular area just 3 1/2 miles away from the prison where the two men escaped last weekend. they had a report of possibly one of the convicts jumping over a stone wall. that's what tipped off this massive search. police with out in force in the pouring rain but obviously did not catch them not so far.
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anthony and elaine? >> anna werner thanks. it's still nearly a year and a half before the presidential election, but starting today the campaign is officially on. hillary clinton will make her bid for the democratic nomination officially official with a speech at rally here in new york city. the location is auspicious roosevelt island named of course after franklin roosevelt to. talk more about that the cbs former director and host of "face the nation," john dickerson. good morning, john. >> good morning, anthony. >> so what's going on now? >> she's got to keep getting bites at the apple and that's in part to take advantage of the kind of the -- well t press coverage. i mean today it's going to be covered like crazy. in the case of hillary clinton, what she's trying to do is create a larger arc for her campaign. she came out of the box in april and said i'm go doing ta take on
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four big fights and now she's going to try to sketch a bigger theme, a biggerstore for her campaign. >> tell me why this fighter approach is something that her team thinks will appeal to voters. >> first of all, it's a bit of an echo to bill clinton. he used to say no matter what happens to me you always know i'm going fight for you, fight until the last dog dies. that's similar to her. people may have doubts about her. she may have been a person -- she's seen her numbers drop in both her approval ratings and they don't trust her, but her argument is it doesn't matter. i will fight for you. i will fight for the things you care about and that's all you need in a president. >> you said this is a family affair. the whole family is going to be there. >> it is. she's been on the campaign trail mostly by herself. now, the whole family is going to be there. but then i think that's it. then she's going to go back to being a candidate by herself.
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but this is -- again, itted as to the pomp and circumstance of this event. let's switch over to the republican side. on monday jeb bush is hosting his own big event announcement. why did he wait so long? >> well yes. an announcement even though he's done, by our count at 44 events. in his case he's doing it differently than hillary clinton. she announced she's running. he did not. that allows him to take advantage of lack campaigns. you're candidate in all but admission. you're doing everything a candidate does but you're taking advantage of laws for people who aren't candidates and it's a fuzzy area. >> how important was the democratic rebuke of his trade priorities? >> i think it was important in this sense, which is, you know we talk a lot about income and equality and the penalty up
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feeling about the economic system being tilted. and it gets conversation and you hear bernie sanders presidential campaign is founded on that passion. broke through the system. i mean to have a president rebukedpy his own party is ray. the rebum came from the passion among democrats who said these trade deals are bad for workers and they would not let them go through anymore. that consensus is gone and so it's just -- it's a little dot in the big conversation that kind of happens sometimes in the abstract about income and equality. >> john, dwho you have on "face the nation" tomorrow? >> we have bernie sanders who can do a bit of a victory lap. he's been fighting on these trade deals. and then we have robbie mook who's the campaign manager for hillary clinton and also lindsey graham to talk about that and isis in iraq. >> all right john.
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thank you. while women are visibly coy about revealing their age, queen elizabeth may be the exception. she turned 89. if you gort to send a card, you have a second chance. that's because her official celebration is under way. charlie d'agata has more. >> reporter: good morning. the boots had to be buffed and the horses fluffed. not in tribute to the queen but to see generations of the whole royal family. looking remarkably well rested for the mother of a newborn, kate led the way along with prince harry and camilla in the lead carriage this morning. but today is all about the queen and the official marking of her 89th birthday. beneath that bare-skinned hat is her husband prince philip who turned 94 this week.
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and pulling up the rear on horseback, prince william along side prince charles. you could call it a royal flush. trooping the color is a centuries-old throwback. carrying or trooping the colors on the regiment battlefield and for 1,400 of the queen's own troops, this display of military pageantry, is one role taken very seriously saying royal correspondent roya nikkhah. >> there's nothing more. it's the pinnacle of what they do and probably the biggest occasion of the year. it's a very big deal for them. it takes three months to prepare a soldier and a horse to go on parade. it take up two two days to polish everything that goes on display. >> reporter: with meticulous attention to detail nobody wants to spoil the head of the armed forces' big day. queen's actual birthday was back in april but the official
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sovereigns birkdday has been tradition since 1748. the queen's great grandfather decided june had better weather than november. over the years the odd soldier when she becomes britain's longest reigning the leader. >> she's about to make history in this country. i think it's a very special
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occasion for the royal family and the public to mark that sa. >> reporter: the whole point of the exercise is to inspect the troops. but was what was really on show here was the entire royal family. and besides a wedding, you don't see a turnout like that every day. >> thanks. i was worried that prince fillip was going to disappear under his hat. >> you have one, don't you? >> i wish i did. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, he's a "star trek" veteran and an internet favorite, and now george takei is bound for broadway. we'll tell you all about it. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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he's a two-time champion but he's show-off. watch this. >> standing with his back to the hole and putting toward a bumpy right it rolls and rolls and he's there to cheer himself on when it goes right into the hole. go bubba. >> nicely done. all right. we first got to know actor george takei on "star trek," the science fiction series set in the future p now in a broadway play this fall he'll tell a view personal story of a not so distant past. when a new sipe went up on the
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marquee of new york's longacre building last week george takei's name was right at the top. >> at 78 years old, i made my broadway debut. i am a debutante. >> how does that feel? >> it feels glorious. i wish my father were here to see his surname up there on that marquee. >> what do you think he would have thought? >> i think he would have been very proud. not only because i'm his son, but it's his story that's being told. ♪ as we stand by thy side note. >> reporter: "allegiance" which open this fall tells the story of yap sneeze-americans imprisoned in camps in pearl harbor. >> i'd just turned 5 when the soldiers came to order us out of
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our home. we're japanese-americans, born here. my mother was born in sacramento. my father was a san franciscan. >> reporter: tell kay >> reporter: takei's parents and children would spend four years in the camps. >> i remember the barbed wire. >> and after the war -- >> my teacher continually referred to me as the japan boy. >> reporter: as an actor, he became known by another name. >> steady as she goes. >> steady as she goes captain. >> reporter: starring in the 1960s "star trek" and its sequel sequels. he's become a superstar with 10e6r million followers. >> my social media base was essentially sci-fi geeks and nerds, "star trek," so i had to grow that and i discovered by
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trial and error and i found that the humor, the funnies found the most. >> you found your platform. >>y, i yes, i did. >> reporter: he used the money to help with japan's earthquake and gay rights. you describe this musical as your legacy. that's what it means to you. >> it does. it does. my mission in life is to have american know this dark chapter of american history because it's an american story. >> reporter: it's his story, too, one that's taken george takei from a detention camp up to the stars and now to broadway. >> i have endured, and here we are. it's a real fulfilling experience. you can tell how much this means to him and it's extraordinary. at 78 years old to be making
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your broadway debuts. >> i'm one of his twitter followers now. up next colin quinn. he's one of the funniest guys on the planet. his new move is called "train wreck," and his new book is called "race relations in america." what could be funnier than that? you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." you may have a medical condition called overactive bladder ... ...or oab you've got to be kidding me. i've had enough! it's time to talk to the doctor. ask your doctor how myrbetriq may help treat... ...oab symptoms of urgency frequency, and leakage. which may mean fewer trips to the bathroom. myrbetriq (mirabegron) may increase your blood pressure. myrbetriq may increase your chances... ...of not being able to empty your bladder. tell your doctor right away if you have... ...trouble emptying your bladder or have a weak urine stream. myrbetriq may affect... ...or be affected by other medications... ...so tell your doctor about all the medicines you take. before taking myrbetriq, tell your doctor if you have liver or kidney problems. common side effects include
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i don't know what your mother told you but let me explain it from my side in terms you can understand. you've got your dowel "idol" there. >> yes. >> you love your doll. >> yes. >> what if i told you that was the only doll you were going to play with for the rest of your life. how would you feel. >> sad. >> sad of course. there's other doll use like. would you like a steward is doll. >> yes. >> what about a cocktail waitress doll. >> yes. >> what about a doll who was best friends with your doll. >> yes. >> it could happen right. >> what about if you played with one doll you could never see
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again? that's why your mom and me are getting divorced. >> for 30 years quinn's taken his unique brand of comedy to every corner of the country. he's performed in standup shows, written and performed on "saturday night live," acted in films, and even was in a one-man show on broadway. >> and now he can add author to his title. good morning. >> good morning. >> that's a pretty ambitious title there. why did you decide to write on race relations in america today? >> it's really about all the races that i grew up with and i talk about it in my act. everyone talks about it but no one goes down talking about it. my book is discussing my observations. >> how did your publisher react when you said i'm going to talk
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about race relations. >> they were excited. what do they care. i'm the one that's going to take it the weight. they're not going to take i don't like this publisher. >> ite's very different today in brooklyn. >> yes it is. >> ek nick diversity. talk about it? >> back then it was ethnic swiss. you could describe someone's ethnicity without describing it. >> do you think comedy humor can bridge a divide? >> if it doesn't work nothing else -- nobody has a solution yet. >> kwhie not take a shot. >> why not. nothing works. >> you talk about political correctness besides race. i want to ask you about that topic. just this past week your good
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friend jerry seinfeld made some news. he said political correctness is destroying comedy. >> yeah. of course, it would. political correctness, it's just another person giving an opinion on something they don't know they're talking about and most of the people giving these outrageous opinions don't have a sense of humor in my person. but now it's become a tyranny of the mob situation. >> has it become constricting now? >> it's trying to. it's not going to work. >> obviously i'm acting the other way. yeah. i mean it's not going to work. >> we mentioned jerry seinfeld. he's going to be directing your next show. >> yes. >> you guys have worked together before. >> we have. >> how has that worked out? >> i mean i don't know why jerry wants do this kind of stuff. he makes no money. you know what i mean? but i love it because he's a brilliant guy and i really see things only he could see. you wouldn't know it by our
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similar career trajectory, but he sees something i don't see. there's a couple of things i don't see. a lot of things. >> so what's this show going to be about? >> same thing. it's basically about growing up. it's about the old new york versus the new new york starting with the dutch arriving. anyway, i'll figure that one out during the show. >> it will become clear in the next few weeks >> colin quinn, thank you very much. his book "the coloring book" is on sale. speaking of race in america his camera captured it like no other. gordon parks shot some of the most telling images at the start of the civil rights era and many of the photos were thought to be lost for good. how they were found and the stories behind them next on "cbs this morning: saturday."
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\s 830am \e we begin this half hour with a story of a photographer who helped wake america at the dawn of the civil rights era. he was a master of portraying people from every walk of life, but for years some of gordon parks' most important work seemed lost. now a new generation of americans can see it for themselves. in the summer of 1956 in the aftermath of the montgomery bus boycotts "life" magazine sent a photographer to alabama for an essay on segregation. the man who took these pictures gordon parks, was "life's" first black photographer who saw his camera as a weapon. >> i'd see a poor child, a dress
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dys distraught mother, and it's not that particular moment that i express my feeling but it's important that i let the world know what they're thinking and what they're going through. and so i'd become an instrument for them. and i this i that's what the cram does in that instance. that serves a purpose. >> reporter: in september of 1956, "life" published 26 of parks' photographs, a lot of the work was thought to have been lost until a few years ago. >> so this is the archive where all of parks' important archives are kept. >> reporter: six years after his death, archivists came upon this this. this is the box? >> this is the box. >> it's wrapped in tape? >> reporter: inside, the head of
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the foundation says were more than 200 color slides. >> see. if you look on the back here. knee negro and white children playing together. >> what does this say? >> segregated dairy queen. >> mobile alabama. >> mm-hmm. this classroom. just a black classroom, looks like something you'd see in the 1800s to think this is 1956. >> reporter: the foundation made prints, the photographs many had never seen before are now on exhibition at the hyde museum in atlanta and at the foundation headquarters in pleasantville, new york. >> this is andre tanner and her grandmother looking into the windows of a clothing store, a life she doesn't have. gordon didn't really stage these pictures. he's follow them around and observe what they were doing. >> this this is just life as it was happening. >> life as it happened.
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>> reporter: images from an ordinary day in every day south, children looking through a fence at a forbidden playground. >> this is the mailman. >> this is the mailman. >> he's reading the mail to a couple because they're illiterate. >> reporter: a woman and child outside an blame alabama library. in 2013 he was honored at the gordon parks foundation annual dinner. >> i'm so proud of his work. >> owejoann wilson died the following year. in his lifetime gordon parks bachl one of the world's most acclaimed photographers. hi shot the beautiful, the
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gifted, the powerful and the poor with equal empathy. as he told "sunday morning" in 1982. >> i don't have time to just make pretty pictures. i would think that the stories that i did that touched people touched lives and helped lives would be the ones i most want to be remember by. >> that was at a time in 1956 which was particularly challenging because the white people in that neighborhood did not want him there and reacted very badly and drove some of the people out of town. i think what's so striking about these images is so much of the civil rights movement came to us in black and white. and to sigh these ordinary pictures in color, it's like you're back in time and it's so vivid. >> it's so vivid and so compelling. i think especially in this day and age where everyone has a cell phone camera you can appreciate what a fine talent he was. in addition to the emotional impact of his photos you just
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see the incredible eye that he has. >> yeah. if you love the pictures there's a great new book called "segregation storyies" that has them. gordon parks. all right. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. up next "the dish." a taste inspired by the cuisine sun from one of america's greatest chefs, terrance brennan. some might call him the big cheese. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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♪ i found a happy place ♪ ♪ it's written on my face ♪ ♪ we're singin', we're singin' ♪ ♪ i found a happy place ♪ ♪ a rather happy place ♪ ♪ i'm singin', i'm singin' ♪ ♪ ooh-ooh-ooh-ooh-ooh ♪ ♪ i found a happy place ♪ [ female announcer ] with ingredients like roasted hazelnuts, skim milk, and cocoa there's a whole lot of happy in every jar of nutella. re spad the happy. quilted northern works so well people can forget their bathroom experience. but sir froggy can never forget. "what's worse", he thinks... "that my arms can never relax or my eyes can never look away?" ♪
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chef terrance brennan was born to cook. his parents were restaurant tours in virginia and by high school his future was set. he worked in some of europe's finest kitchens developing a style inspired by the mediterranean cuisine of the sun. >> his first restaurant here in new york opened in 1993 where he is chef owner and won two coveted michelin stars and three stars from "the new york times." after almost 35 years in the business, he's become one of america's most renowned chefs and restaurant tours. he's also president of the brennan group hospitality. chef terrance brennan, welcome to "the dish." >> thank you. happy to be here. >> tell us about this extraordinary spread it's summer, so we have summer on the table. we're going to start with a cocktail. >> don't mind if we do. >> we have a blackberry begin fizz with basil. >> this is excellent. >> let's have a little cheers here. >> i love this show. >> and bring on the summer. then, it's the beginning of
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lobster season. so we're going to grill lobster and serve it with rhubarb. we have to cook very seasonally. to go aweeklonglong with that is canary island potatoes wrinkled potatoes cooked in sea water. they've got this lovely dust on them from the seawater. and to stay on the spanish theme, i did a grilled corn with spices. yo dow the mayonnaise and sprinkle this on it and the cheese. watermelon salad with goat cheese feta and tempe gnaw vinaigrette and for dessert a kind of a meringue with summer cheese. >> you mentioned cheese. you're famous for your love of cheese. to single-handedly bring the plate of cheese why are you so passionate about cheese? >> when i work and lived in
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france, i was exposed to cheeses. and even at family meal in the kitchens, they always served cheese. and when i'd go to friends' home in the countryside cheese was always part of the meal. that's when i really got to understand cheese an appreciate it. and then i just developed a passioned on some people say an obsession. >> it's interesting to me because you started -- really your parents had a restaurant. you were like born into food. >> kind a sort a. >> but in the going you had other ideas but you came back to it. >> right. we had a pizzeria sub shop casual restaurant. but what happened there when i was 12 13rks, 14 when i worked in the restaurant it was not about the fine cuisine because it was more pizza and subs though today pizza and subs are hot, it was the atmosphere. i was in the kitchen with my dad all day and night and making up songs about the pizza oven. that's where i came to love it
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because it was free and happy. >> and you got to work with your dad. >> yes. >> and then when i was in high school, i started to work in a famous restaurant. >> you worked at a restaurant where you called it a good camp. >> it was a top rated restaurant and it was so busy. every single night we were in the weeds. there's a different term for that but we're on tv. every night we got slammed and chefs were yell being u you still saw the best white truffles and mushrooms. that's what i mean by boot camp. they would spit you out. >> you had every kind of training. your first job was the hotel where you had to get it out, right? >> yes. i really focused that. we don't have an apprenticeship program like they do in europe. i made sure everywhere i worked because i didn't go to skoal that i worked in every station
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in the kitchen. that's why i went to europe to do what i called finishing school. >> all right, chef. part of our tradition here if you
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in this morning's "saturday session," christopher paul stelingstel ing ing known as a troubadour got his guitar in a pawn shop and made his own album on his own dime. >> they picked it up and released it as is. he's on tour in europe but will return to perform in the studio festival. >> his new album "waste" will be out on tuesday. here he is in his national debut debut, christopher paul steling with "hard work." ♪
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♪ ♪ working real hard try not to complain ♪ ♪ i know the work's never done until i can see the good in everyone ♪ ♪
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♪ though we cross that river back and forth ♪ ♪ we head north ♪ ♪ come white winter we headed south empty hands and thirsty mouths ♪ ♪ water flows and the desert floods. the stones cry blood walking in the brand-new sea ♪ ♪ i will give you all that's left of me ♪ ♪ and i work real hard try not to complain ♪ ♪ i know my work's never done until i can see the good in everyone ♪ ♪
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♪ they say the preacher's going to preach and theevs are going to steal ♪ ♪ i say don't make your mind up too quick which one is which because they've all been known to bait a switch ♪ but in their last temptation ain't it always the worst ♪ ♪ it always boils down to that final verse ♪ ♪ even when my song is sun ♪ ♪ i will still recall where it all begun ♪ ♪ i work real hard try not to complain ♪ ♪ sweet lovin' makes it all again ♪ ♪ and i know my work's never done ♪ ♪ until i can see the good in everyone ♪ ♪ >> don't go away.
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we'll be right back with more music from christopher paul stelling. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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tomorrow on "cbs sunday morning," my conversation with mark bronson. musician deejay and hit-make producer who's working with paul mccart think, amy winehouse and ores. >> you can wap an hour of music at "sessions" on cbsnews.com. have a great weekend everybody. we leave you now with more from christopher paul stelling. ♪
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♪ time don't mean nothing if you're going to waste it ♪ ♪ me i'm only here to train my replacement but for now i'm going to make it all come under me ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ seems we got off on the wrong foot. me i never been much in persistence wattsing down to the
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sea ♪ ♪ resisting every urge of my enemy ♪ ♪ packing up my bags suitcase full of rags and going ♪ ♪ trying to beat the screeching there's nothing you won't know but you can't stop ♪ know know ♪ ♪
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narrator: today on lucky dog we're cooking up a new adoption. brandon: oh, you're happy. oh, you're very happy. narrator: and this one could turn into a family affair. brandon: when i met poppi, the first person i thought of was my aunt. narrator: but will this chow hound's insatiable appetite... brandon: hey, hey, hey hey, hey, off. narrator: ...spoil the fun? brandon: poppi will be going into the epicenter of food central, and this bad habit needs to be trained out of him right now. 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

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