tv CBS This Morning CBS April 9, 2016 8:00am-9:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs new terror arrests made in belgium but did authorities catch the called "man in the hat"? >> plus how the terror attacks in europe will soon affect you. details on the new security searches in the airports in the united states. >> why more and more colleges are accepting students which have short video. a night of rock 'n' roll ends on a
controversy appear one of the hall of fame inductees goes off on the organizers. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. he has been wanted since the attack since the attack in paris in november. >> breakthrough. europe's most wanted man is captured in belgium. >> they are trying to figure out if abreny is the man in the hat. >> washington state after escaping from a psychiatric hospital, the patient is captured. >> he was hiding in some bushes in spokane. >> food and water was his enemy. he was thoroughly dehydrated. >> space x sends supplies to the space station. >> all on board. >> terrigfyinit se in miami. that is a dump truck plowing
passenger in that taxi cab died. >> bruce springsteen cancelling a concert in north carolina where a new state law. >> straight outta compton. >> hip-hop is here forever get used to it. >> all that. >> he is wearing special glasses to help him see clearly for the first time. >> and all that matters. >> for the win. he knocks down a three with 0.02 to go. >> amazing! >> on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> you want to talk about a debut? another bomb! gone! he's done it again! home run number six for trevor story. this is not fantasy baseball here. this is the real thing for
rookie. just unbelievable. >> welcome to the weekend, everyone. we got a great lineup for you this morning including a business to the arc. a photo arc is the project aimed at documenting the animals that may soon disappear. we will check in with the photographer and find out just how far along he is in this massive undertaking. >> melissa cookson is the world only female barbecue champion. we will talk to her about competing in the male-dominated field and how her daughter might be her secret weapon. >> charles bradley's first album came out when he was 62 years old and now he is packing in festivals and selling out venues across the world. hear his incredible story and his incredible sound later in our "saturday sessions." terror arrest in belgium. five men suspected to link to last month's bombings in
>> they include the last remaining identified fugitive in the november attacks in paris. police are looking into the suspect is the so-called "man in the hat" which escaped the suicide bombing at the brussels airport. >> officials say mohammed abrini on the run for five months and hiding out in brussels. police are investigating what role, if any, he may have played in the brussels bombings. cell phone video captured the moment belgian police moved in and took into cust a terror suspect in brussels. up to six people were arrested in a series of raids. among them, mohammed abrini, the only remaining fugitive from the paris terror attacks. officials believe he was hiding out with a brussels airport attackers in this apartment. [ speaking in foreign language ] >> dna of abrini not o
safe houses and released for it. but also in the vehicle removed that was used during the paris attacks. >> he was last seen in november in that vehicle at a gas station two days before the paris terror attacks. with him, salah abdeslam, the only paris attackers. investigators are now trying to figure out if abrini is the called man in the hat seen walking along the brussels airport sued bombers minutes before the attack. the raids come just one day after police released this surveillance video asking for the public's help. the series of clips detail the suspect's escape route. he vanished nearly two hours later in the same neighborhood where the airport attackers assembled their bombs before calling a taxi to bring them to their final destination. belgian media released this telephone recording what they claim is one of thett
ordering that cab. abrini was also arrested alongside this man identified by local media from sweden. police believe he may have involved in the attack on the metro that followed the airport bombing. abrini was the second most wanted man in europe behind abdeslam. anthony? >> johnathan vigliotti in london, thanks. the terror attack at the brussels airport is prompting new security for airports in the u.s. transportation correspondent kris van cleave has details on what is being planned. >> reporter: passengers traveling through u.s. airports are likely to see more police in public areas, increased random checks of vehicles and people with large bags. also additional bomb sniffing dogs. 28 canine teams have been reassigned from small airports to major transportation hubs.
>> i like to think of it as a security environment you think and gets more shrur as you get closer to the think you're trying to protect. >> reporter: that means after security checkpoints passengers may be suspect to more random checks. airline cargo and airport employees are also receiving extra scrutiny following the bombing on a jet. >> there is always a possibility of an inspired individual or a cell that we don't know about to do some harm, which is why it goes back to then the visible presence and the layers of security so that you can deter, detect answer hopefully disrupt. >> reporter: while airlines passengers are vetted the moment they purchase a tickets but it's unclear if the brussels bombingers planned to go past secure. how do you put it in that koir? >> it's in a sense that same category.
areas of the airport. >> reporter: one factor is contributing to long lines at some major u.s. airports. >> i do have concerns about long wait times because it does -- it does gather people. in addition to being an inconvenience for the traveler which is no small problem, it does propose a potential challenge with respect to large crowd of people. >> next week, roughly 300 airports. the agency plans to make a plan of best practices it hopes to implement across the entire system. for "cbs this morning: saturday," kris van cleave, reagan national airport in virginia. north korea says it has tested a rocket engine that could hit the u.s. nuclear missile. this would be the latest in a series of such tests. despite its claim the north has not conducted a long-range test of the rocket engine. the u.s. and south korea say the north does not have a reliable missile, let alone the ability
warhead. in the presidential race, the two democratic candidates are campaigning in new york today. the race between hillary clinton and bernie sanders, both of whom claim connections to new york has seen added tension lately over qualifications. this as they try to pick up voters before the state's primary on april 19th. julianna goldman is in our washington bureau with more. >> we have come to expect all sorts of fireworks on the republican side, right? but with sanders and closing spent friday trying to shift their harshest attacks to republicans but couldn't quite let it go. >> does chef the experience? obviously, she does. >> reporter: bernie sanders, on friday, tried to move past his questioning whether hillary clinton is qualified to be president. >> i think this has all been pretty silly. >> reporter: and while clinton told reporters in buffalo she was ready to move on as well. >> he seemed to take them back today. i don't know why he made them in the first place, but i'm going to go on talking
campaign. >> reporter: earlier in the day, she made sure to tout her credentials. >> seriously -- seriously, i've been called a lot of things over the years, but unqualified has not been one of them. >> reporter: the escalating rancor comes as sanders and clinton face off ahead of the april 19th primary in new york, where sanders was born and where clinton served as senator for eight years. >> i spent the first 18 years of my life in apartment 2c right here. >> reporter: while the dealt math still works against sanders he is only running ten points behind the democratic front-runner and probably closer than her campaign would like. >> i did something yesterday in philadelphia p.m. i almost want to apologize for. >> reporter: increased frustration appear to be spilling over to former president clinton as well who tried to explain why he challenged two
matter activists. they were protesting clopt incl of pre-- >> i vigorously defended my wife as i i want to do. >> clinton is trying to downplay the animosity between her and sanders. you might remember a far more bitter fight that some democrats especially at the staff level still haven't totally gotten over. >> julianna goldman in washington this morning, thank you. on the republican side, donald trump takes a break from the trail today. he will be back campaigning on sunday in rochester, new york. he is in a battle to prevent his republican delegates from switching to texas senator ted cruz. trump's new campaign manager paul manafort says the billionaire will win the gop nomination outright. >> the reality is this convention process will be over
probably june 7th and it will be apparent to the world that trump is over the 1,237 number. >> that is the magic number needed to secure the nomination without a floor fight at the july convention. let's take a closer look at the presidential campaign and for that we turn to philip block of "the washington post." what do you make of this nastiness on the democratic side after all this time and what effect will it have on the nominee? >> i think it was due. i think bernie sanders figures he is running in a tighter race than first expected. i don't think over the long-term it will do much to affect the outcome of november. we saw in 2008 a much more rancorous campaign and both sides got over it and barack obama was elected easily. >> he's been on a string of wins. he has won the last couple of race. does that change anything in your mind? >> it really doesn't. a lot of bernie sanders vo
about that but he has won states he should have won. demographically the sorts of states he will be winning and probably continue to win today in wyoming but i think that streak is coming to an end now. >> bernie sander and hillary clinton and donald trump have strong new york ties. >> right. >> do you think that will affect this primary here? >> i think it will making intere intere interesting. in 2012 the republican primary in the city of new york had 25,000 people voting which is remarkably low. it's exciting from that standpoint. i don't know anyone's new yorkness will outweigh anyone else but i think donald trump has an advantage over senator ted cruz. >> we had lindsey graham on the show yesterday. i think he is surprised he is getting behind ted cruz at this particular time. >> i think that the republican establishment is torn because they really like ted cruz to your point that lindsey graham is shocked he's in this ot
they do want to try to win in november, right? i think they are hoping that the convention will resolve who the nominee is and trump fans are very strong fans of donald trump and not going to like someone else being the nominee. >> paul ryan released a video on his website yesterday that to a lot of people played like a campaign ad. he doesn't want the nomination, et cetera, but is he an x-factor out there at this point? >> i think there is sort of a big giant x-factor which is someone else. paul ryan could fit into that mix but, again, the republican party -- the last time we saw a contested convention was before social media. >> kasich is still in this race. why is he someone that republicans are not talking more about at this point? >> i think it's sole because they want to keep donald trump from winning. kasich is a distant third, they want to keep that 1,237 number that was just said. the only race is donald trump getting to that nu.
ted cruz winning races keeps him from getting there and john kasich winning races keeps him from getting there. >> we talked about how contested new york is which is very different for the state. how important is new york at this point? >> it's very important on the republican side. donald trump, one of the reasons he is not xaping in california he wants to lock down the delegates in new york. he needs to get to the 1,237. on the democratic side it's not important at all. if bernie sanders wins it doesn't matter. the whole race on the democratic side is the delegate count and bernie sanders is more than twice behind what hillary clinton was behind in 2008 at her worse. almost no way he can catch up barring some sort of amazing, amazing occurrence so much more important on the republican side. >> so interesting to watch the politics who they are supporting at this point. thank you. >> my pleasure. tomorrow morning on "face the nation" john dickerson's guests will include bernie sanders and john kasich. prosecutors have askg
a prison sentence for dennis hastert in a hush money case. court documents agreed to pay 3.5 million dollars for a high school wrestler that a team hastert coached in the 1970s. hastert pleaded guilty in october to breaking banking laws. he will be sentenced later this month. winter continues to spoil spring in parts of the nation and snow, rain, and plunging temperatures threaten crops. from the northeast to the south to the carolinas today. arctic cold front moves in. in toledo, ohio, driving was treacherous with spinouts and whiteout conditions. >> in chicago, the white sox does not let snowflakes prevent them from playing friday's home opener against cleveland. perhaps they should have. the indians beat them 7-1. another breaking story
the second of two men who escaped from a washington state psychiatric hospital has been captured. anthony garver was found in a wooded area of spokane last night. he was confined to the hospital after being found too mentally ill to face charges in connection with a murder three years ago. the inmate who escaped with garver on wednesday was caught thursday. both escaped from a lower security part of the hospital. there is sadness and anger but also a collective sigh of relief on the university of texas campus in austin this morning. police have made an arrest in connection with a murder of a first-year student. david begnaud has the story. >> reporter: police say the figure seen on this surveillance tape is meechaiel criner a homeless 17-year-old walking through the campus on the same night the victim went missing. on sunday night the suspect followed the victim police say who was seen looking down at her cell phone. criner has been charged with the murder of 18-year-old
weiser. >> we saw things in the surveillance video decketconnec this crime. >> do you have any confessions? >> not talk about that. >> reporter: weiser was last seen on campus sunday night and monday released missing and her body was found in this creek. did you get the call from the fire department saying we might know who the guy is? >> right away. >> reporter: the chief says weiser set fire to some of her property. as soon as firefighters saw the surveillance tape they called in the crucial tip. weiser's murder has shocked this campus of 50,000 students.
brilliant talent. >> reporter: we have more on the suspect. he apparently ran away from home in tax ar qana, texas, last year. his grandmother told our affiliate ksla he had been under psychiatric care since he was a boy. the grandmother went on to say he was a well-mannered kid but if you made him mad, he would snap. for "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm david begnaud, in austin, texas. investigators are working to determine how an airman managed to bring a weapon to a texas -- on to a texas air base before carrying out an parent murder/sued. authorities found a pair of handguns near the body of two men at joint base san antonio lackland on friday. the possession of firearms on the base is heavily restricted. it's not clear if the gunman who has yet to be identified was authorized to carry the weapon. mexican prosecutors say they have captured a woman who was on the 9 fbi's ten most fugitives list. brenda delgado is being held in
she was accused of hiring a hit man to kill dr. kendra hatcher. she arranged the hit because hatcher was dating delgado's former boyfriend. "usa today" reports bruce springsteen has cancelled a concert in north carolina citing the state's new law blocking anti-discrimination rules governing the lgbt community. a statement on his website, springsteen said some things are more upon than a rock show and this fight against prejudice and bigotry which is happening as i write is one of them. 15,000 tickets for tomorrow's show were sold. they will be refunded. the san jose mercury news reports women and girls in california can now pick up birth control at a pharmacy without a prescription. it's part of a 2013 law which took effect on friday. they increase access and removes the need for an annual do's
pregnancies. critics fear it puts the diagnosis and treatment in the hands of a pharmacist. it is reported a picture perfect launch and landing for the spacex falcon 9 rocket. it sent a capsule packed with 7,000 pounds of supplies to the international space station for the sixth man team working there. for the first time, the separated rocket booster landed successfully on a barge in the atlantic ocean which official say will allow it to be tested and possibly reused later this spring. >> wonderful news for them after a couple of failures. axl rose has more than a doctor's note. he has a doctor's video explaining his recent foot injury. >> he'll be limiting the weight on the front part of the foot for about four weeks. >> fracturing your left foot can happen. when you haven't done something in 23 years and referring to his recent reunion tour with
roses. they are set to play again in las vegas. the doctor implies kind of in the video they are redesigning the set to make it easier for him to walk. >> the show must go on. i have to get a doctor's video. a doctor's note. >> the kind of proof you need these days. no coming up, new cybersecurity measures. we will look at what happens when the data is taken hostage by criminals. late, meet the new members of the rock 'n' roll hall of fame, including the rap good nwa. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
♪ still ahead in this age of multimedia is shooting a cell phone video. the best way to apply for college. the universities think so so much so they are scrapping the essay and s.a.t. the masters of golf go into the weekend with high drama. we will break down the story lines and the predictions for one of the biggest sporting events of the year. we will be right back. this is "cbs this morning: saturday."
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♪ ♪ ♪ our top story this half hour the latest on the hire against ransom ware. >> this week, we learned federal investigators found cybersecurity weaknesses in the health care exchanges of california, kentucky and have the. potentially exposing the personal information of hundreds of thousands of people. demarco morgan looks at the problem. >> plainfield, new jersey. a town of roughly 50,000 people was taken hostage. >> the hijacker has requested or demanded a ransom.
>> reporter: the mayor mapp says hackers infiltrated their computer systems when an employee clicked on an infected link. city officials scrambled to pull servers offline and three were compromised, leaving e-mails and other city files accessible. >> we have about ten years of documents that we are not able to access. >> reporter: the hijackers held the files ransom, demanding roughly 650 euros paid in bit coins. the mayor remains helpless in regaining access. >> it's a very serious problem that cries for you a solution and we don't have it at the local level. >> reporter: plainfield was a victim of ransom ware, a type of malware that cyber security and law enforcement officials say is spreading nationwide. who should be concerned? >> everyone should be concerned. it's the number one issue facing company secretive in this industry and it's a very difficult thing to solve. >> reporter: ryan norain of a cybersecurity lab says the malware gets into computers often with a simple click.
>> they prey on end-users' willingness to click on the latest viral videos and prey on people willingness to click on facebook links and sending spam to e-mail in addition to using twitter. >> reporter: once a computer is infected, it encrypts all files or locks the user out until they pay for the key. >> you have a document folder here. >> reporter: he demonstrated just how it works. >> i have a music folder here. i also have, like everyone's computers. it's full of pictures and in many cases, people's family photos. >> reporter: then the malware takes hold. >> the ransom wear is communicating with the server. the server is sending instructions to start encrypting all of these files. >> reporter: in minutes, the computer is compromised. >> this is what the end-user sees. >> reporter: wow! >> in this attack. >> reporter: those photos? >> if i try to look at all of my photos from my last vacation, try to open this, it's nothing. it's garbage. imagine an average business, this happening in the background, not only on this
computer within the network at the same time. >> reporter: in addition to a string of hospitals hacked, the village of ilion, new york, paid hundreds of ransom in 2014, and another paid 500,000 to get back online. >> we are seeing an uptick in this type of activity. >> reporter: aurie harris heads the fbi's new york cyberdivision. >> one of the reasons our numbers are growing is the idea that people are paying the ransom. >> reporter: in 2014, the fbi received more than 1,800 complaints of ransom ware and estimated loss of more than 23 million dollars. in 2015 the bureau received over 2,400 complaints and victims lost over $24 million. the ransom demands are often small. hundreds to a few thousand dollars, but the loss to an individual or business can be huge. >> it's a very, very helpless el
any more. >> reporter: how can you protect yourself? >> good user habits, common sense, backups and patching. with those basic things in place, i think you can -- you can minimize your exposure to risk. >> speaking of cyber security. the battle over encryption is about to get more complicated. the online service whatsapp will encrypt everything for more than a billion of its users. that means te are. up next, medical news in our "morning rounds," include
and how the obama administration plans to spend $500,000 fighting the zika virus. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by seresto. to help protect your dog or cat from fleas and ticks. with the performance you expect from a monthly topical in a non-greasy collar... seresto® kills and repels fleas and ticks for 8 continuous months. seresto®. from bayer. it begins from the the second we're born.er. because, healthier doesn't happen all by itself. it needs to be earned every day. using wellness to keep away illness. and believing a single life can be made better by millions of others. as a hh ealtservices and innovation company optum powers modern healthcare by connecting every part of it. so while the world keeps searching for healthier we're here to make healthier happen.
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♪ it is time for "morning rounds." cbs news medical chief dr. jon lapook and dr. holly phillips. the white house budget director announced more than $500,000 is being rushed into the zika virus research. jon has more on how that money could be spent. >> that's perfect for breeding mosquito larvae. >> reporter: tropical disease expert has been warning for months that neighborhoods like this are similar to neighborhoods in brazil, the epi center for the zika
this makes for perfect breeding grounds for the mosquitoes that carry zika. >> if you look to see where zika is devastating families and mothers and unborn or newborn babies throughout the americas, it's in the areas of extreme poverty. >> reporter: he is worried the u.s. is not prepared to fight the zika virus, despite the commitment of over $500 million. congress still hasn't approved 1.9 billion dollar request and warm weather fast approaching, dr. anthony fauci says he is not waiting any longer. >> i'm taking money from other areas that we fund in order to fund the very important zika research, particularly the zika vaccine research. >> reporter: the mosquito is found in the fosouth but it cou reach as far north as new york and ohio. the biggest concern is for pregnant women. in brazil, zika virus has been
born with abnormally small head and brain. the administration says the new funding will go towards vaccine development, as well as mosquito surveillance and control. >> no such thing as a small outbreak of zika. if you start seeing babies with microcephaly on the gulf coast states, it would be a public health crisis and the public health equivalent of katrina. >> what is the next step in the u.s.? >> well, to be sure, the administration still wants the 1.9 billion dollars that is requested in aid and it requested it in congress in february and still hasn't been approved. put this in perspective. there is broad consensus from every expert i've spoken to that the zika virus is coming to a mosquito inside the united states. now do we really want to look back and say, what were we thinking? we had the warning. we had the time. why didn't we prepare? and that means
development, all sorts of ability to go on the local and state level and do surveillance. is the zika virus in mosquitoes or in people? you need to develop testing. very importantly you need to go into these especially poor areas, these neighborhoods that are not that dissimilar from dr. hotez is pointing out from brazil that have standing water and all sort of lack of air-conditioning and screens and clean things up. when i was in the epi center in brazil, i was with the soldiers. they were going from house-to-house and we should be doing a similar effort here in the united states to get ahead of this whole outbreak. >> the world health organization has released some startling new statistics on the number of diabetes cases in this country and abroad. it found the number of adults living with diabetes has quadrupled since 1980. in the u.s. alone the number of cases among men has jumped by 80% over that time and in cases among women, have increased by 50%. what is fuelinis
>> you know, it's directly related to the increase in obesity. almost number by number. we focus a lot and talk a lot about the obesity epidemic in the united states where two-thirds of adults are either overweight or obese. sometimes we can lose sight of the fact this is a worldwide issue. worldwide, 1 in 3 adults is overweight. approximately 1 in 10 is obese. and the diabetes rates are going up directly related to that. >> why now? why is the world health organization say let's day paengs -- pay attention to it now? >> sure. unless we see a decrease or reversal of these numbers, diabetes will be a global concern in the next few years. when we look at medical complications, right? you see vision loss, kidney failure, neuropathy which is nerve problems in the legs. you see
the cost is overwhelming. the number is $827 billion spent already every year. a lot of that is disproportionately falls on low and middle income countries that really can't absorb those health costs. so the world health organization is focusing on it now. even they admit arguably maybe it's a little bit late in the game. >> what do we do to curb this, jon? >> we know, without a doubt, definitively, that better nutrition, weight loss, doing exercise does wonders here. the question is how do you do that? i was hoping -- holly, in your practice, people come in and the same problem. i'm not exercising and i'm overweight. what do you tell them? >> i say take it one day at a time. losing weight is one of the most challenging things any person can do whether you're trying to lose two pounds or 20 pounds or 200. i say if you're completely sedentary, today, walk around the block.
today, have two and see what happens tomorrow. try and make tiny changes that are actually realistic and then you're more able to stick with those. one of the things about diabetes is that it's largely preventable but it's also wonderfully reversible, right? whether or not you can get rid of it altogether, you can manage it very well both through weight loss and medication so take little steps. >> nutrition, i think, you know, getting rid of mindless eating. this great book was book. book is called "mindless eating." it talks how we eat when we are not paying attention to. the worst thing to do is in front of a television set and eating like that. get smaller plates. i tell my patient, the kitchen is closed after 9:00. it's closed! when you go in there, because you're bored. there are all of these things that you can do to try to encourage people and also then being realistic because i think -- i just spoke to
lost five pounds in a month. that is amazing! it's 3,500 calories in a pound of fat. if you normally have 2,000 calories as a diet and you go down to 1,500 that is amazing to lose 500 calories in a day. >> just when you thought the encryption battle between the tech world and fbi couldn't get even more heated. the message service whatsapp has thrown gas on the fire with their latest decision to encrypt everything, including phone calls. we will tell you what this means for national security. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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the ballots between the fbi and apple over unlocking the san bernardino killer's iphone may be over, but the fight over encryption has just been dramatically ramped up. >> the online messaging service whatsapp has over a billion users added end-to-end encryption on messages and phone calls and videos. "wire" magazine got an exclusive interview with the editors and jason is here to tell us more. these guys don't talk very often so this is a big deal to have them talking about what they view as the future. first off, what is end-to-end encryption? >> if i'm sending you a message with end-to-end encryption the only way you can decipher that message if y
specific phone. nobody can tap into it while it's being sent. most importantly, the company that is hosting this app has no record of it either. >> now apple has that as well. how if at all does this differ? >> the difference is whatsapp is huge. we don't use it in the united states and has a billion users. apple's imessage can only send it between apple users and nowhere close cloes to a billto >> icloud. >> if you use icloud, that immediate ameliorates any encryption you get. >> i think after brussels attack people are nervous and how the government is not able to tap into them. how do they defend what they do right now and it all should be encrypted? >> law enforcement has been able to fight crime without having access to everybody's conversation in real-time.
excuse or that they should be focusing more on their intelligence work and less on inserting back doors into everybody's communications. >> what does that guarantee, the encryption and your security? >> well, there is no way to absolutely guarantee anything. >> right. >> but what they can do is guarantee that if the government comes to them with a warrant and says we need records of these people's conversations, they can say we don't have it. it's as encrypted to us as anybody else. >> yeah, we can't get it. it's not there. >> you describe this is an app that would be successful in the united states. why is it it's only taken off overseas? >> oo sosome of this is messagi apps in particular this one took off because it offered a free alternative to expensive messaging services and honestly texting is not so expensive in the u.s. but it was a huge demand and why it really grew internationally more than in the united states. >> one of the founders grew up
in communism in soviet union. >> he says he knows what it's like to have your conversation not private. it's motivational for him. the cofounder brian acton was pushing this even more koon. they are both on board but not a huge mission only from koon. >> be interests to see if js th is part of the future. find out why the forever stamp is going down and the last time it happened. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." what's going on here? i'm val, the orange money retirement squirrel from voya. we're putting away acorns. you know, to show the importance of saving for the future. so you're sort of like a spokes person? more of a spokes metaphor. get organized at voya.com.
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>> but all that about to change. tomorrow, the price of a first class stamp will drop from 49 cents to 47 cents! it's the first decrease since 1919 when the price of a stamp fell by a penny from 3 cents to 2 whole cents! while it seems people will always have problems with the post office. >> it takes a week to go from the bronx to manhattan. >> i had a bill due in two device and i just got the letter. >> a long time and everyone is going aarrgghh! >> at least now the price of stamps will be a little lower on that list of complaints. >> i guess i shouldn't have bought stamp futures? huh? i'm getting creamed! >> for all of those forever stamps! >> down in value. >> i'm excited about that. i do send a lot of letters and i do complain about that. up next, one man's quest to create an art. a photo art, that is. we will check into the project to photograph thousands of the earth's
♪ welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm vinita nair. this half hour, coming up, the changing face of college admission. no more grades and no more s.a.t.s and no more essays! see how some schools want video shot on cell phone. >> perhaps the biggest golf weekend of the year. we will preview the final round of the masters as jordan spieth tries to repeat as champ. the newest entries to the n. new arrests of terror suspects in belgium. ve
brussels. they include the last remaining identified fugitive in the november attacks in paris. >> police are trying to determine if the suspect mohamed abrini is the so-called man in the hat who escaped the sued bombing at the brussels airport last month. the raids came one day after police released a surveillance video asking for help from the public. >> keith allen harward is joining his first full day of freedom this morning. the north carolina man was released from a virginia prison on friday where he served 33 years for a crime he did not commit. dna evidence cleared harward from the bite marks prosecutors are relied on. >> whatever i want to do, because i can do it. >> harward says family reunions and fried oysters in north carolina await and he says he wants to get acquainted with the internet. a jet pack company executive is recovering after crashing during a flight test of one of his product.
condition and was flying a jet pack in denver when he fell about 10 to 20 feet. he is vice president of jet pack international. last year, he told "cbs this morning" the jet pack can only fly for about 28 seconds. when friday's crash happened, maykumber was testing out the jet pack. the faa is investigating. new five musical acts were inducted last night in the rock & roll hall of fame. the class of 2016, one continues to smash barriers. >> nwa, what's up? ♪ >> reporter: rap pioneer nwa now share the same address as the beatles and the rolling stones. the ground breaking group known for their subversive lyrics and songs such as straight
compton once again the third group to make it into the hall of fame by a rap group. >> rock 'n' roll is reforming to the people who came before you by creating your own path in music and in life. >> reporter: but fans were disappointed when nwa opted not to perform. ♪ >> reporter: classic rock legends deep purple earned their way into the hall of fame by recording and touring for nearly 50 years. but none of the group songs is as famous as "smoke on the water." >> perhaps the most classic guitarist of all time, the first thing anybody learns on a guitar, the rift that actually been banned from being played in music stores to preserve the sanity of the staff. ♪ i was walking down the street one day ♪ >> reporter: jazz fusion
♪ i want you to to want me ♪ >> reporter: and hard rockers cheap trick also entered the hall after career spanning five decade. ♪ some people call me the space cowboy ♪ >> reporter: inductee steve miller thanked history fans after performing his 1973 film "joker." with you afterwards had critic comments. >> they came this close. no, i'm not going to wrap this up. i'm going to wrap you. this is how close the show came to not happening because the artists are being treated right now. >> reporter: after miller's remarks the rock & roll hall of fame released a statement saying rock 'n' roll can ignite many opinions and it's what makes it so great. the rock & roll hall of fame congratulations steve miller. >> he
whole night and his band didn't get tickets. i've heard this complaint before, i have to say. >> if you're inducted, you think your wives and significant others would get a chance to come! round three of the masters golf tournament gets under way today. after the first two rounds, defending champion jordan spieth is atop the lergaderboard on friday. amy, nice to see you. >> nice to see you. >> let's talk about jordan spieth. strong performance and a little bit trouble putting. >> funy you say trouble putting. he is the best short game in the world. at only 22 years old is keeping him on top of the leaderboard. any time you use the word wicked and crusty to talk about the golf course, it's not good and that is what they are battling. it's not about the field and battling the guys who are playing alongside you right now. it's about battling the conditions
really whipping everything into havoc. even on the green. if you don't get up there and guard your ball it could roll away. it's making a normally pristine golf course a monster but he has the short game to battle it and six straight rounds he has been on top of the leaderboard so he has figured this place out. >> rory mcilroy is still in the hunt. what do you think? >> rory has the best ball striking game. he hits it solid and he hits it clean. he and jordan are so opposite. rory is very stoic and cold-hearted and jordan is my favorite golfer and he talks nonstop. talks to the ball and to himself and his caddie and talks to the course! so these two being paired together, they are second and third in the world, they both are major winners. so they are the two superstars and help to fill the void since tiger woods stopped playing and phil mickelson is not making the weekend. >> once place so fast and one goes to is slow. >> they do. their styles are completely oppo a
superstars in the sport along with jason day. >> what about dechambeau? >> they are all named after former golfers which is good! he's an amateur. the high amateur. 22. same age as jordan spieth but he is also won u.s. amateur. it's his first masters but he has ncaa individual title. and his personality is so wonderful. never gets too high or low. he says, hey, it's just another golf shot which is what you need in conditions like this. >> on the other hand, some of the past masters champs have struggled. phil mickelson you mentioned and tom watson. >> tom watson is 66. >> it's great he is just there! i say struggle but he's there! i'm like, he is 66 years old and still playing! >> it's amazing. a few years ago he was close. he has made the cut. he almost won an open championship in 2012 i think it was. he says the course is too long for him now. what a standing ovation. i was in tears watching
unaware death was lurking.rid, what? he was challenged by a team of lumberjacks. let's do this. he would drive them to hard knocks canyon, where he would risk broken legs, losing limbs, and slipping and dying. not helping. but death would have to wait. james left with newfound knowledge, a man's gratitude, and his shirt. how far will you take the all-new rav4 hybrid? toyota. let's go places. oh, honey... no.was the first capital. ♪ wait, did you just have that on your phone? it's time to mix it up. do it, dad! yeah, do it!
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♪ for many high school seniors, this is the most serve racking time of their lives. three short weeks left before the may 1st college admissions deadline. it's about him such a high stakes stressful process, that some colleges and universities are trying innovative new ideas, like scrapping s.a.t.s and essays and even transcripts. mark albert looked into took. >> morgan home? >> hi. yeah. >> reporter: on doorsteps outside of boston, the ivory tower has come knocking. >> i'd like to talk to you about your admission. >> thank you very much. >> reporter: this year in a first, wheaton college in massachusetts hand delivered some acceptance letters like ed mcmahon dropping off the prize
>> wow! >> reporter: the unconventional households are part of a rewrite of college admissions and campuses across the country including this college in baltimore. how many colleges did you apply to? >> three. >> how many let you submit a video? >> just one. >> i'm from memphis, tennessee. >> reporter: in her hand shot,seshot, self-edited video she told about her love of writing and drawing and how she thought she would fit in. >> i believe i could grow as a writer and a student. it was very different and really called out to me as a way to show who i am. >> reporter: it's amazing the things they come up with to do in their two-minute videos. >> reporter: chris wild and nina are on the admissions committee at goucher which this year enrolled the first students who were allowed to apply by video. does a student have to submit high school transcripts? >> no. >> reporter: do students have to
score. >> no. >> essay structured question? >> no. >> reporter: if i'm at home and listening to this i think i hit the jop. >> jackpot. >> in the tradition-bound world of college admissions, it's a radical idea. what was your initial reaction? >> i was a little skeptical. i think initially when we met i probably raised the most outs. >> you're sold now? >> completely. >> reporter: what would you say to your more traditional admissions colleagues who may feel that you're dumbing down the process? >> that is definitely one of the criticisms, right? and my response is always that while we have taken away some of those more traditional means, we haven't gotten rid of the element that those are trying to uncover. >> reporter: let's take a look at the next video. so we watched some admission videos to them to find out what stands out. >> hi. >> reporter:
seconds. yet you feel as though you sort of know her. >> what i see on that screen, i would love to have it in the classroom. >> reporter: while they say the production values don't matter, if they did, 19-year-old mitchell roaran kaplan would likely have not made the cut. >> in goucher, i'm not even in half of the frames. >> reporter: your mouth and chin? >> yeah. >> it was really genuine, i think. you know it's a video app and they are taking a chance so like i should take a chance took. >> reporter: jose antonio bowen is goucher's president. >> we are not finding all of the talent. we areot reaching the talent and letting them know they have opportunities to go to college. ♪ >> reporter: bowen is also a jazz pianist. so he did what jazz musicians do. he improvised and gave students another option. >> first, people said that is cool and using their phone to apply to college. >> reporter: but that's all they have. >> that's not cool, that is poor. that is becauseha
have. so we were looking for, if all you have is a phone, how do i level the playing field? >> it's easy to update with the new things. >> reporter: others are marching to a different beat too. tcu, morehouse and tulane are now using a social media app and students can create a profile for administration officers. at usc, it requires a one-minute pitch video after cutting edge idea. students with the best ones come to campus for group interviews to pitch themselves. but for "the new york times" columnist fran bruni those types of intervention are like a 1600 s.a.t. score. exceedingly rare. so he wrote a book he thought would be an antidote to the colle admissions
>> it was rigged. >> reporter: igrigged? >> absolutely. >> reporter: he says some athletes in similar type of subjective administrations. >> it means they are not doing some subjective assessment of every applicant's merit. they are looking who is the greatest use to the school including terms of present and future donations. >> reporter: some could say if they are looking at this in terms of a business that that is a smart business model? >> it is absolutely smart for them and absolutely bad for society and for children. >> reporter: goucher and its president jose bowen believe their innovation, so far, is getting a passing grade. it says students who apply by video had a slightly higher gpa and more likely to have a gpa above 3.0 after their first semester in college and were more diverse than traditional applicants. but the man who once played with liberace isn't taking a bow -- just yet. >> the only real test will be if, in four
same rate with everybody else. that is the real test. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," mark albert, baltimore. >> i think this sort of changes long overdue, personally. you don't like it, do you? >> i think it's good but the reality you can evolve the application process but will the rest of the world match that? are you going to get out of school and i think i don't have to write this because i can do a video and i'm a fuddy-duddy. i'm a traditionalist. >> i think people are different and should be allowed to apply in different ways is what i like about it because that is how i would have applied! >> i have a sense there is self-motivation here. with animal species vani vanishing at a growing rate, national geographic are trying to preserve as many as possible the next 25 years. meet the photographer who is playing noah for this 21st se century ark. kris "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪
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♪ "national geographic" photographer is a man on a mission and calls it photo art and portraits of the wildlife species before she disappear befo -- they disappear. he just reached the halfway mark of 6,000 photos. >> this month, "national geographic" features ten different photo op images on multiple covers and the first for the magazine and joel is with us. good morning. >> thanks for having me. >> this is such an amazing project. you're ten years in and you're just halfway there! >> i nopknow. a little obsess
>> tell us about the first picture you took. >> a naked mole rat at the lincoln's children zoo. on the day she felt better i went to a zoo a mile from my house and said if they had any animals they could put on a black and white background. they showed me this and a photo journey was born. >> a female white rhinoceros. >> that is a heart-breaker. she is one of five left in the world. she was at a zoo in the czech republic. the pr said you better hurry and get here. she has big cysts and too old to have surgery so hurry. we got there and she was super sweet and laid down to take a nap after the shoot and everything was fine. a week later one of the cysts burst and she died. now the world has three left. she and another have died so three left and that
of the rhino is almost certain to be extinct. >> how about this fox? >> they are stable right now and so cute that those big ears are used to dissipate heat and for great hearing as well but they live in the sahara desert. they are good at getting the public in and getting them to care about the extinction crisis. it's not about photography, but "national geography" is trying to prevent species from going extinct. we try to get the public to care through cute animals, whatever it takes and get them to want to come online and learn and see what they can all do to save species like this. >> one of the cutest pictures are the pair of aorangutans. >> that was at the houston zoo. a mamma with her adopted
another female orangutan giving birth and asking for a little bit of time and gave it to this other mom who had her arms out and she raised that animal successfully. >> how long does it take to get an image like that? >> they usually paint backgrounds for me black and white in the zoo for animals that can't move around. it takes usually an hour. something that is tolerating the process well. >> the smaller animals are not the easiest ones to shoot? >> no. therapy all tricky. shooting tents for a lot of them and sometimes work them out in the open. some of the shoots only last 30 seconds or so and some may take up to an hour. >> how do you prep? a way to prep the animal or comb them out? >> no. we are not working with trained animals. they are all wild animals usually. so we work with zoos and aquariums and breeders. they are the real keepers of the kingdom now. they are the ark. a lot of these species can only en
we work with the zoos ahead of time to know what animals we can do this with and which animals can withstand the limelight and so far everything has gone real well. >> it was dangerous at times. you were nearly blinded by a crane and punched in the face by another animal? >> i'm sticking my face in there most of the time with the camera lens. kind of goes with the job. we try to take every precaution and so far, no animal has been hurt in the production of this project. we are going to try to get all 12,000, 13,000 species that are in captainivity around the woei >> how much longer will it take? >> another 15 years. >> how is your wife doing now? >> she is great and got ten-year all-clear from cancer a couple of weeks ago so life is good. >> thank you for joining us. >> up next, "the dish." she is the queen of cue. the
time magazine called chris van hollen "a hero to environmentalists, education
groups, and gun control advocates" for his accomplishments as a young legislator. now a respected leader in congress and key ally of president obama, protecting planned parenthood and social security... chris van hollen is the only candidate who fought the wall street banks and the nra...and won. that's why he's endorsed by the post as the "talented successor" to senator mikulski who will "deliver results." i'm chris van hollen, and i approve this message.
♪ in this morning's "the dish" melissa cookson has developed a passion for barbecuing and growing up around pit fire grills and southern cooking in southern mississippi. in a barbecue contest, she is breaking the competition ever since. >> she became the only female world champion of barbecue. after years on the contest circuit, she returned home to open her memphis barbecue company restaurant, now with three locations in the southeast. her latest cookbook "smokin' hot in the south." it's due out in may. melissa cookson, good morning. welcome to "the dish." >> thank you h
>> i guess you brought barbecue, huh? >> well, not today. >> what did you bring for us? >> i brought southwest flanked steak and bacon wrapped asparagus and minibiscuits with sage butter and grilled slaw and grilled fruit salad and well-known grilled coconut cake. >> tell us about the drink. >> special sweet tea. >> we call that an ice pick where you just add a little vodka and that way you don't know what we are drinking on the front porch! >> i love special st. pete tea. we talked about how you got into this world. like anthony, i wanted a whole hog on this table. it sounds like a turning point for you. you saw a whole hog competition when you were with your husband and said i want to do this. >> i knew when i was at home, the guys are like cook ribs. they are easy. you're a
we are cooking whole hog. it's the most difficult thing on any barbecue circuit. i wanted to be the best at whatever is the most difficult so i jumped right in to whole hog. >> i was surprised is there a barbecue circuit. what exactly what happens? >> depending on which sanctioning body has the circuit. memphis style, you're judged blind and on-site and you prepare whole hog, whole shoulders or pork ribs. >> i gather some of the teams are really big, like 15 people to a team? >> or 20 or 30. >> wow. >> it's just the three of you, you, your husband, and your daughter? >> yeah. i figure there is three opinions. there is one that matters and three is a lot less than 20. >> we, obviously, show people images and touched upon this but it is still a very male-dominated world. how have you succeeded in all of
>> i everrealized i was different. they treated me like one of the guys so i went with it and, you know, there is no ladies tease in barbecue like there is in golf. so i just went in and did my thing and won some big ones. >> now you didn't really have a former culinary background of any kind but your grandfather owned a coffee shop. how did that start things? >> when i was young, my grandfather was my special person. >> oh! >> he would take me to the coffee shop where they would talk about fishinging or farming or whatever they talked about. it just happened to double as a barbecue restaurant. you would smell those pits and the meat is cooking on those pits all morning long. if we stayed there long enough for lunch, then we might get to have a barbecue sandwich and that is the best barbecue in the world. i'm not sure if it was the company or the barbecue but really doesn't matter. >> you say best barbecue in the world. depending where are you in the united states there are such different perspectives what barbecue should be like. do you feel you have to adapt where the barbecues
>> somewhat. texas has a mesquite family and in kansas they like more hickory and in memphis we like a sweet saucy barbecue and alabama you get vinegar and then mustard and white sauce so i try to adapt and try to fit the judging profile. whoever is judging try to win over. >> smart way to do it. >> if you could have this meal with any person past or present who would that person be? >> definitely my grandfather. >> i had a feeling you were going to pick him. thank you very much, melissa slam for much more
up next, our "saturday sessions." meet the screaming singer of soul. charles bradley released his debut album in '60s and selling out ever since. his life story is just as powerful as his music. hear them both ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." moderate to severe crohn's disease is tough, but i've managed. except that managing my symptoms was all i was doing. and when i finally told my doctor, he said humira is for adults like me who have tried other medications but still experience the symptoms of moderate to severe crohn's disease. and that in clinical studies, the majority of patients on humira saw significant symptom relief. and many achieved remission. 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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this morning in our "saturday sessions" charles bradley success was a long time coming from a singer born in 1948 but released his debut album just five years ago. >> his experiences during those 60 plus years make for quite a story. fitting for a soul man strongly influenced by the late great james brown. i spoke with him about his life and his music at brooklyn's essex bar where he was discovered ♪ the world is going up in flames ♪ >> reporter: early in his late blooming career, charles name gave him a name -- the great screaming eagle of soul. what do you think of that name? >> i love it. i love it now. >> reporter: the screaming eagle got his inspiration from the godfather. ♪ >> reporter: bradley was a teenager in 1962 when he saw james brown perform in harlem. your sister took you to the
apollo? >> yes yes yes. >> reporter: that is what started it? >> that's what started it, because i always liked the blues. they put the rhythm with the blues and that is what made it funky. i said now that is what i want to be! ♪ >> reporter: but through his first five decades, bradley drifted between jobs. he worked as a short order cook in maine, at a hospital for the mentally ill in new york. how many jobs did you have over the years? >> geez. i can't really count because anybody give me a job, i hitchhiked all the way to alaska. >> reporter: bradley was in his sifts when he finally landed back in brooklyn. he was doing a james brown tribute show here in the essence bar when he was spotted by dap tone records who
the producer. >> we want to see you do you. >> reporter: when he asked you that, did you know who charles bradley was? >> kept drilling me. >> reporter: yeah? >> he was pressing me. and he said, no, you can hit that note. i was like this. no. why? i said you try to burn my throat out, you know? ed, no, charles, do it again. ♪ go back >> i was feeling the power in my voice that i could hold a note longer. >> reporter: you found a power you didn't even know you had? >> yes, yes, yes, that's true. i'm still searching for more inside of me. >> reporter: once you find one thing, you realize there might be more. >> yeah, yeah. yeah. >> reporter: at age 62, bradley finally got his break. when dap tone released his debut album in 2011. the small brooklyn label had had success with sharon jones and the
who had also played on the grammy winning amy winehouse album "back to black." were you confident you could market a 60 plus something singer? >> i wasn't really thinking in those terms and i don't think we do think on those terms. >> reporter: nearly sugarman, cofounder of the label, sound they surpassed all expectations. >> you saw something happening? >> yeah. people were responding to it. it was amazing. ♪ >> reporter: bradley pours himself into every performance. last year, he even went on stage the night he lost his beloved mother. >> that was the hardest thing that i ever did in my life. >> reporter: why did you perform that day? >> if i didn't, i think i would really truly hurt myself. i couldn't take it no more. i was looking anywhere i can do to get this pain out of me. ♪ i'm
>> reporter: he thinks of her, he says, whenever he sings the title track of his new album, a cover of the black sabbath song "changes." how many days a year are you on the road now? >> i know this time, i got 147 shows. >> reporter: your next tour? >> yeah. that's coming up now. >> reporter: wow. >> yeah. but i love it. but i learned how to pace myself. >> reporter: you're 67 now? >> yes. how old are you? >> i'm about to be 60. >> really? >> reporter: yes. >> isn't that amazing? >> reporter: yeah. thank you, charles! i think you're working extra hard because this came so late? >> yeah, because i want it and i ain't going to let it go. ♪ you make me die >> reporter: now performing a track from his new album "changes" here is charles bradley are "ain't it a sin?" ♪
>> hey hey! i try to be a right man and i try to give love all over the world. but wait a minute! i'm tired of being used! wow! ♪ it's my turn it's my turn to love and be loved ♪ ♪ it's my turn come on boys ♪ ♪ i try to be a righteous man ♪ come from lord some time i get tired of getting used ♪ ♪ i can s
like a child ♪ ♪ i start spilling over i see a man stay a mess ♪ ain't going to do me right ♪ ♪ i might just do you in and i try to keep my strength inside ♪ ♪ to keep my soul from running wild ♪ ♪ my emotions got the best of me i scream just like a child ♪ ♪ i start powering over my feelings catch a flame ♪ ♪ i see a man stay a man if he wants to stay a man ♪ ♪ ain't going to do me right i might just do it you and ♪
♪ ♪ ain't it a sin come on come on come on ain't it a sin ♪ >> don't go away! we will be right back with more from the screamin' eagle of soul, mr. charles bradley. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: saturday session are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family so feed them like family with blue!
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narrator: today on "lucky dog," we're hitting the road with a golden retriever mix that lives in the fast lane. brandon: the first thing i notice about this dog is she's got enough energy to bottle it up and sell it. narrator: but will scarlett's lack of manners... brandon: how did you even get down there? come here. narrator: ...suspend her license to ride? brandon: her mind is everywhere but here. good, see? 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 call home.