tv Sunday Morning CBS April 10, 2016 9:00am-10:30am EDT
>> iceland is famous for it's exotic natural wonders how for something else. how many bankers are in jail. >> between 20 to 30. >> ahead this "sunday morning" justice, viking style. >> mason: here at home it's no degree, no problem. some tech savvy whiz kids think there's no need to invest in a college education. john blackstone has tracked them up to on their home turf. >> living in your offers, you both gave up harvard for this? >> exactly. for all of this. >> teenage ceos ditching school trying to become silicon valley's next big thing. ahead on "sunday morning." >> you probably don't think of coffee when you think the name
hugh jackman he's got a second calling, with lee cowan this morning will take a coffee break. >> good morning. >> a small coffee shop in manhattan. actor hugh jackman is gloating a bit after all heness owns the place. >> number one retailing space. >> i passed the an l store? >> that's what i was told. >> per square foot. >> what the sales are doing half way around the world. later on "sunday morning." >> mason: they're digging for a precious stone with the power to change lives. way down, down under. and seth doane has been watching them at work. >> in australia there's auto down unlike any other, where almost everyone is on a treasure hunt, searching for opals. >> this is probably the only police in the world where
day and rich the next. >> in the land down under, we go way down under. later on "sunday morning." >> mason: you do what for a living? that's what we're tempted to ask when someone tells us about their very odd job. showing us some of the weirdest is susan spencer's task this morning. >> ready to try our new flavor? >> talk about odd jobs. these folks eat dog treats for a living. >> you don't find yourself wanting to drink out of the powell or new england? >> it's just like a cookie, just a little drier. >> from dog treat tasters to chewing gum removers, to human mannequins. people who do weird stuff for money. ahead this "sunday morning." >> mason: those stories and more first headlines for say 10th, 2016.
abrini has admitted that new attacks were being planned for france. confessed to being the man in the hat seen on video walking along two suicide bombers. he was arrested is a suspect in both belgium and paris attacks lastov nember. inia ind, more than 100 people have beenil kled, 200 hurt in a huge fire triggered by a fireworks display at a hindu temple. senator ted cruz is all of colorado's 34 republican delegates boosting the odds of an open convention. bernie sanders won wyoming, still split state's 14 delegates with hillary clinton. heading into final in masters, jordan spieth holds one stroke lead just ahead of smie
kaufman. play continues right here on cbs. and just in time for our money issue the cost of mailing a letter is going down. today the price of a first class stamp falls two cents to 47 cents after a surcharge put in place to help the postal service boost revenue expired. it's a step back expect snow and rain from the great lakes to southern plains. clouds and showers in the west. warm in texas and florida. the week ahead still cool and stormy hold off on planting the flower.
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which collapsed during the world financial melt down in 2008. this past tuesday, prime minister stepped aside. iceland is known for its volcanic eruptions among its many exotic natural wonders, and now for something else. after the crash, it let its bangs fail and put its bangers in jail. >> when the three big iceland banks, all three would have ranked among the ten largest bankrupt tease. >> historian magnus sveinn helgasus actually conducts walking tours explaining what went wrong when iceland's bankers and businessmen set out to turn a country of only 330,000 people into a world financial capital. >> these guys, they stylized themselves as corporate vikings, sort of laying claim
mantle of the original vikings. >> the banks borrowed massive sums of money then loaned it out at much higher rates of interest to entrepreneurs who, like the ancient vikings, plundered buying up companies worldwide. money rolled in and a nation of fishermen began believing in the so-called icelandic miracle. >> a lot of people seemed to be getting very rich, very fast. lot of people wanted to join in on that. >> katrin jakobsdottir is one of the members of the parliament when this whole house of cards built on debt came tumbling down. >> even though the banks also were responsible, as a whole, i think it was the conviction that also, the individuals within the banks had done this. >> there re
protests, ten, two, it was called the pots and pans revolution. the entire economy was in free fall, inflation skyrocketed, unemployment more than quadrupled and the big three banks were not too big to fail. they were too big to save, valued at 10.5 times iceland's gdp. at the same time, americans were angry, too. in the united states, more than eight million jobs were lost, more than five million people lost their homes. but congress spent $700 billion in taxpayer money to bail out the banks. and their executives kept right on collecting their high salaries and bonuses. exactly one u.s. banker went to jail. trader kareem sarageldis.
not so in iceland. olafur hauksson was appointed special prosecutor, given a hefty budget and a mandate. >> the question here in iceland, was criminality involved. and if there was criminality involved, there would be -- there should ab prosecution. >> outside hauksson's office, something not seen elsewhere, the country's top bankers facing charges of market manipulation and fraud ambushed by media. >> how many bankers are in jail? >> between 20 and 30 have gotten sentences of jail. gudjonsson former ceo will begin serving a five-year prison sentence in the fall. >> this was a part of show. >> his lawyer, gudjonsson, dismisses the prosecutions as political theater. >>
people were hungry. so you had to come up with some kind of political solution. >> the bankers were sent to s.u.v. prison, no bars. icelandic journalist allowed in was told -- >> we never did anything that wasn't in the interest of the bank or its clients. >> the worst thing was the broken trust. >> information security consultant marino njalsson was one of thousands of property owners who lost homes. >> that's why nobody feels pity for the bankers in the jail because they cheated on us. you know, they told us lies. they covered up and we were the one that were paying for it.
>> iceland's economy has recovered. and how it dealt with its banks and bankers has taken on a neat, mythical, they did it right quality for many people. but here as last week's events make plain, the anger remains. ready to erupt at any time. >> something trying to hide. mason: ahead. on the hunt. . it's bolder, brighter and our blogs are buzzing abou.t it it's the new must-have look. the designer smile by colgate. new optic white high impact white toothpaste. with a professionally recommended whitening ingredient... ...for four shades visibly whiter teeth. and...a buzz-worthy smile!
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>> mason: metal detectors like this one are a must for modern-day helicopterrers for buried treasure. luke burbank recently tagged along with two of them. >> good to go. >> it's a sunny saturday in the foothills. sierra nevadas near sacramento, california. >> something right there. >> and ron swenson and mark dayton are on the hunt. >> dude. we always find a shovel. >> back in the 1800s this was gold rush country drawing thousands of dreamers, a few of them when managed to strike it rich. >> something here.
and dayton's goals are slightly more. >> are usually more down to earth. >> guys, where are we right now? >> we know this dates to at least 1861. >> they are metal detector enthusiasts for detectorists. >> between the two of them, they got over 50 years of experience swinging their coils. >> within you are watching star wars do you know what r2d2 are saying? >> some which can run from $25 to $10,000. >> i got a signal. >> send magnetic field into the ground, the sounds and tones it brings back vary depend can what might be married. >> the metal dete
coin and low tone will be like iron. all the metals enbetween have their own tone. >> pops up. >> the sweetest tone of all -- >> oh, dude! >> the sound of gold. >> wow! >> which he estimates he's found two pounds ever in the last year. that's almost $40,000 worth. before that, they found some. >> huge! >> oh, dude! >> i notice you guys use the term "dude" a lot. >> dude, look at that. >> for some reason in my every day life i don't say it that often. >> dude, look at that. >> old pocket knife. >> when we're out digging for some reason "dude" pops up. >> this is my hall of fame. >> in his home office located in, believe it or
hills, california. >> a belt buckle. >> he likes to show off some of his favorites finds. >> if you're looking for coin this is what you're looking for. >> before detectorists can start digging up gold, coins or other stuff, they got to put in time at the library. >> the old maps you get an idea. >> studying where mining camps are and they got to get permission from the land owners. >> you get a lot of comments, you guys are so lucky, good responses, the more research we do the luckier we get. >> what surprised me was how little treasure we found. >> this is considered a good day. >> how little that seemed to matter to these detectoristz when you dig something up the value is irrelevant. it's that th o
it, going out, you actually find it. when you dig it out of the ground and holding it that's the thrill right there. >> proof positive maybe that one man's trash really is another man's treasure. >> mason: next. >> these people are eating dog biscuits. >> mason: how would you like this job? ♪jake reese, "day to feel alive"♪ ♪jake reese, "day to feel alive"♪
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>> having ordinary lunch. hardly, those are dog biscuits. >> i'm watching this think of i'm thinking these people are eating dog biscuits. >> a totally normal thing to do. >> it is in this office. >> the office is bocce's bakery a family run dog treat company, where employees are expected to test the product themselves before
on it. >> you have a team of people who taste this stuff. >> yeah. >> do we think it's strange that we are tasting dog treats. for us it's not really dog food we know where it comes from. >> originally it came from andrea tovar's small kitchen is in new york. she and sister natalia have operated on a core belief. if people deserve all natural, no preservative, gourmet treats, then so do their dogs. >> how do you break this to employees if this is part of what you are expect. >> you would be surprised. a lot of them try them without us actually -- >> the treats are nearly ten bucks a bag. >> what a menu. >> i don't know how to tell you dogs eat garbage. >> very picky customers. >> maybe, but dogs operate with roughly 1700 taste buds. humans can have as
10,000. just kent try telling that to office mascots blue and bocce who must be two of the luckiest dogs in america. the bakery sells about eight million biscuits a year nationwide, no one's counting the ones eaten in the office. >> try this one and tell me what you think of it. >> mint. >> business is booming. though requirements for working here might not to everyone's taste. >> i can't believe i'm going to do this. i noticed you smell it first, right? >> yeah. >> i don't know what that is. woof. [ laughter ] >> mason:still to come. >> you're going to get auto floral. going to smell it. >> samuel
>> mason: from hero of the revolution to successful brand of beer, it's no wonder so many folks are saying cheers to samuel adams. serena altschul paid a visit to sam's hometown. >> craft beer lovers unlock the aromas of hops. >> floral aroma. you smell this? >> learn what a mash is. >> it's an oatmeal going to turn sweet. >> of course, sample variety of bruise. this is brewed with kosher salt which is something i didn't know before but it adds a different layer of flavor to the beer. >> my favorite ones would be like porters or stouts. darker, sweeter ones. >> the hop pe styles are in. >> today there are more than 4,000 craft brewers in the united states. when jim cook started his
beer landscape were very different. >> american beer was the laughing stock of the rest of the world because everybody thought it was watery and fizz see. >> determined to change that jim koch quit his corporate job to brew beer. he thought his father a fifth generation brewer would be pleased. >> thought we were going to have father-son moment and that's so great, you're continuing this long tradition. he didn't do any that have. you've done some stupid things in your life. this is about the stupidest thing. >> today sam adams named for one of the fieriest has started a revolution of its own and jim kochs a billionaire. a made in america success story. >> you get compared to steve jobs, the steve jobs of beer. >> i thought that was a very kind comparison. t
trying to give people a better brass glass of beer. >> starting with the great, great grandfather's recipe. >> the hops that it called for the specific variety were still grown in bavaria. >> gosh, that smells like beer. >> 3 years in jim is as paying natural about beer as ever. now he's the guy to beet in industry that exploded. >> is there a bittersweet or ironic element to the fact that now i can't even find sam adams in some of these fancy beer bars where you have all of the craze craft beers? is that frustrating? >> not really when i think about the success that sam adams helped create with the craft beer revolution, you know, it's been good for me. >> infract, jim actively fostered that revolution. jeremy lees started flounder brewing company with
interest loan from sam adams. >> what was fantastic about it at the time was we just had a dream. >> this year, flounder brewing company is expanding and his company will help them do it. >> sam adams is literally opening the door of their company to us. we get to go up there and meet with any departments we want to meet with. >> i want to meet with human resources people. we're going to work in much larger scale of ingredients so i'm going to get to meet with supply chain management and learn what they have done and so hugely successful. it's an incredible opportunity. >> beer is literally in my blood. about .05, it's legal. >> for jim when it comes to craft beer, he says there's plenty of room for everyone. >> all 4,000 craft brewers have now gotten to 10 of 12% of the market. we can double. that's pretty cool.
t places? help more moms get prenatal care? or use technology to find insights that lower health care costs? maybe help doctors spend more time with patients, not paper work? what if you did all of this, and more? because it's all connected to better care, and better care means better health. unitedhealth group: built for better health. >> mason: a select group of whiz kids seems to be thriving despite having dropped out of college.
john blackstone explains why. >> this does look like a place where a few guys live. >> for sure. 100%. i sleep right there. >> you gave up harvard for this? >> no place i'd rather be. >> when brothers kieran and rory o'reilly were both accepted to harvard marked the accomplishment with new license plates. >> they say? >> two in harvard. then harvard two. might change to two dropouts. to be determined. >> they both quit harvard as undergrads two years ago they were just 18 and 19 when they moved to san francisco with big hopes and almost nothing else. >> we moved around a bunch. three bags of clothes. every day take it move from hotel to hotel. >> a bank account was always negative 66 because that's over draft fee. >> always globe now living in their office. >> every sing l day our mom tries t
>> they created a website. a tool for reediting videos you find online. >> 17 million people have used this. >> the o'reillys are on path made famous by some of the tech industry biggest names, jobs, gates, zuckerberg everything. >> maybe bill gates of the world, zuckerbergs they are really changing the entire world in my opinion. i'm glad to be part that have. >> they are part of that, partly because peter thiel one of the billionaire founders of pay pal gave them $100,000 each. he started his surprising give away five years ago. offering $100,000 to kids who quit college to build new tension. >> what are you encouraging. >> you have a great idea, time to pursue is now. >> jake is executive director of the fellowship which distributes the money to 20 n
each year. >> hope to show tote that this is an at path that people can and should consider and take. >> abraham says 105 current and former fellows have created over a thousand jobs and raised $330 million from investors. only eight have returned to college. >> it's something we should keep an eye on. >> for sure. >> the selection committee is now sorting through 5,000 applications for this your's 0 fellowships. most of the applicants would have much better odds getting into the ivy league. >> it breaks my heart when some of the most promising students don't fulfill their potential because it's chasing rainbows. >> a fellow at stanford has been a critic of the fellowship from the beginning. >> it's like what happens in hollywood. you have tens of thousands of young people flocking to hollywood thinking that they're going to become a brad pitt or angelina jolie.
they don't. >> and wadhwas says there is little evidence that the theil dropouts are doing much that isn't already being done in silicon valley. >> sharing apps. today, sharing economy. more of the same. >> but 19-year-old conrad kramer and 21-year-old ari weinstein were convinced they had a new idea. when they were awarded the fellowships in 2014 they both walked away from mit to work full time on their app called workflow. >> there's some opportunities that come up that you would regret. >> when workflow launched it was the number one best seller on apple's app store and has since won several 'glasses making your own apps that save you time. >> they just hired their newest employee. tim hsia a graduate of stanford's business and law school
he's 3 years old and says he doesn't mind taking orders from a teenage boss. >> i'm learning so much because they have such a wealth of experience despite their rage. silicon valley is about ideas. if you have a good idea everyone is always receptive. >> zach found many people willing to listen leaving high school to move to san francisco on his own to start a nonprofit called hack club. >> i moved here when i was 16. i showed up at a gym. i had to be 18. >> now he is 18. and works full time helping high school students learn to code. >> i feel challenged every single day. i'm learning as much as i've ever been while being happy. >> for now these wannabe tech titans live modestly in homicide they share with several others or in offices that also provide a place to sleep.
instead of meals some drink soylent silicon valley's version of fast food. it contains all the nutrients necessary to stay alive in a bottle. this is breakfast, lunch and dinner. >> yeah. breakfast, lunch, snack, dinner. >> they are building their companies with money from investors who seem to care little whether they graduated from college. >> it's actually a badge of honor here dropping out. >> so, 23-year-old stacey ferreira dropped out of new york university twice. the first time she saw tweet from richard branson offering to meet anyone who gave $2,to his charity. she ored the money. she was 18 and starting her first business. >> make a long story short he and two of his buddies ending up investing $1.2 million in our business. >> she sold that company for hefty profit returned to nyu but then had another bigged
that couldn't wait. >> people go -- if you can create your own job why not just do that and get stuck paying student loans for the rest of your life? >> instead of student loans she has $100,000 from peter thiel. she's working on an app called forrge that same to create an on demand marketplace for hourly workers. she's hoping that dropping out of nyu again will pay off, again. >> is there a lesson in your story for other young people? >> i think the biggest lesson to learn just take risks. >> what's the worst that can happen to you when you take a risk? >> for me the worst that can happen is i move home and sleep on my parents' couch for a couple of months. until i figure it out. >> mason: next, pitch. perfect.
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>> mason: in today's competitive marketplace, an advertising pitch needs to be pitch perfect. which is where the folks nancy giles has been talking to come in. >> i see you like pine cleaner. >> i love pine sol. >> 22 years ago actress and comedian diane amos transformed into, the pine sol lady. >> it's the powerful scent of clean. >> mama, that's the pine sol. >> that that lady alone. >> they would know that -- >> that's the pine sol lady. >> get out the pine sol leader. >> these long lasting that pine sol lady. standing out among generations of actors who have become
for selling just about everything. >> swedably soft. >> softens your hands. >> often trust. even though we don't know them at all. >> he likes it. hey, mikey. >> it's more about love of the camera. >> that is the power of pine sol, baby. >> whether it's -- happens with someone. >> compares live prices. >> which might be especially true of the trivago guys who looks like he rolled out of bed. >> see whether you can book it. >> tim williams grew up in houston was in germany act can in a soap opera when an audition came up. >> surey not. i'm game. i jumped in there. all hell broke loose. >> it was all over the internet. who is that
guy? >> different breed of acting, you know, commercials compared to doing a movie where you're playing a character. a commercial, i try to keep myself as real. >> thanks to bees ads the u.s. has become its biggest market. and the tlivago guy is hitting the road. >> we're going to do exact same commercial. we'll do it in france. japanese has trivago woman. >> then there are those catch phrase, is that become part of our vocabulary. >> hello? >> where's the beef? >> the late clara pelller's outrage. made it into presidential politics. >> when i hear your new ideas i'm reminded of that ad, where's the beef? >> well,he
a new age and don't let that quiet needle pointing fool you. >> always keep it on hand. >> meet 93 -- that's right, 93-year-old jean hamilton of vancouver, canada. she's made it through two husbands, three different kinds ever cancer and five careers but had never acted until seven years ago. >> the agent, who is now my agent, had spread the word through the community that she was looking for an elderly lady with attitude. >> they were looking to sell frank's red hot sauce with an expression you don't expect to hear from nice old ladies. >> how do you do it? >> the hot sauce i put that [bleep] on everything. >> did you have a hard time saying that? i must admit when i'm provoked i do swear. >> frank's claim its sales growth doubled that of other hot sauces. "saturday night live" took note
just last weekend. >> this is the survival ido. >> for jean hamilton it's all grieve. >> i want the experience of sitting here with you having you say the line to me. >> frank's red hot sought i put that [bleep] on everything. [ laughter ] >> i like how you sort of perked up. >> sure. you have to do that because after all they don't sell the sauce, i don't work.
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post on facebook or download or watch movie. the fine print that says, you can't sue the company even for negligence, the contracts that say, negative 3.5 -- you now be billed by the cheese of the month club for the rest of your life. if you answered never, then you're like me. fewer than one in a thousand people read these things. of course we click agree. here some are things you're agreeing. to in case you're thinking of sue apple agreed to avoid mussel joint or eye strain take frequent breaks. apple's warning us about itunes but they could just as well be describing how to feel to try to read their mind-numbing contract. they average 74,000 words. in center gap is only 5,000 if you agreed to it
>> yes. my name is lance koonce and i am a lawyer. >> do you read these things. >> almost always no. adi retr conacts like that if it's for a big transaction for something expensive and it's not surprising the supreme court said he didn't read them either. >> is there any risk to just clicking agree so i can go on with my life? >> always some risk. generally speaking i think
within they click agree. because most transactions are small transactions. and anything that was really outrageous or egregious that someone tried to sneak in the courts probably would not uphold. >> that's that's good news. >> i wear my seatbelt colorado smoke. i have earned the right to live life on the edge and sign these contracts without reading them. but if you are more prudent than i am i have to good news for you. contrary to what your mom told you doctors now say that reading super fine print is actually good for your eyes. >> awesome. >> anthony mule goes to work knowing he will face some stickj situations. >> this is a passion for me. >> you don't have
>> on mission to clean up the country one piece of gum at a time. >> he is a seriously professional gum remover. >> little boys dream of being astronauts or firemen, did you dream of this? >> actually, no. i absolutely did not dream of gum. but somehow i stepped in it. >> no chance of running out of work. americans chew their way through three billion dollars worth of gum every year and when they're done -- >> people just spit it out wherever and whenever it loses its flavor. i've seen gum stuck on walls. on the floor of the bar or under the stool. mostly on city sidewalks. all those little black spots that you see on the floor. >> you are going to make me very aware of this. i am now going to be obsessioned. i'll be seeing gum everywhere. >> yes. >> when you see it who are you going to call? gum busters, ofur
>> this is the brand new battery operated gum removal machine. it's the world's first. >> i want one of these for christmas. >> he showed us what gum busting is all about. the special magic produced with a high powered combination of steam, detergent and a wicked brass brush. >> that gum is busted. >> that's great. >> where does it go? >> actually it vaporized. >> mule says he he can can vaporize up to 110 pieces of gum an hour. >> this is sort of like trying to empty the atlantic with a teaspoon. >> i agree. >> you don't get demoralized. >> i love it. >> remarkably he also loves gum. >> i'm actually chewing gum now. >> i know. >> what are you going to do with it when you're done. >> in other words, wrap it up. >> save the wrapper, put it in your pocket or pocketbook save it. >> you have a lot of faith in people.
satisfying work he clearly enjoys. >> do you consider this an odd job? >> it is. it's quite unique. it's odd. and dirty job. so, yes. >> somebody has to do it? >> that's right. let it be us. >> chew on that for awhile. mason: next, exploring the opal underground. find that just across the top of here. >> an opal?
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on down there. from above the hundreds of thousands some say a million or so holes look like something an eager animal left behind. but humans drilled those holes. searching for opal. john dunstan has been a pros peck for nearly 50 years. what kind of fortune are you talking about? >> you can find $1 million. >> really? >> he has had to endure the blazing heat, not to mention the flies, and has not found any opal in two years. >> only place in the world where you can be broke one day rich the next. >> this place called cooberer pedy is in the outback an eight hour drive to the closest city and summertime temperatures sore to 120 degrees. still it became
after opal was discovered here a hundred years ago. >> this is the lifeblood for cooper pedy? >> yes. these opals. >> george polishes and sets opal gemstones into jewelry. >> what we look for is bright colors. the brighter they are the more brilliant the stone is the more valuable they get. >> as much as 80% of the world's opal supply comes from cooberer pedy's mines. >> you're chipping away then you find -- like striking gold. >> very much so. winning the lottery. >> the story could almost end here if it weren't for something else that makes this town really unusual. >> did you ever imagine you'd be living underground? >> no. >> no way. >> i write to my family saying i'm living underground. my mother wrote back return of post, don't
send you the fare home. they thought i was in a cave. >> it's not just the opal, is that can be found underground here it's the people, too. folks like shelly and rod wells what is it like living unground? do you think about it? >> beautiful. it's absolutely beautiful. >> why? >> it's always cool. soundproof. great acoustics. it's nice. everybody here does it. >> it's the preferred way to live in cooberer pedy underground. >> there are hundreds of these so-called dug out homes bureaud into rock. they're cooled naturally. an escape from the brutal pete. >> is there anything claustrophobic about living underground. >> if you've got the height. >> shelly runs a beauty salon. there's the underground book store, an underground bar and debby clay showed us her underground business. >> about ten
back is 2 meters below the hill. >> this goes deep. >> clay took us into what will soon be the newest wing. >> you want to expand the hotel you just dig deeper? >> that's right. >> once you start digging in coober pedy you never know what you might discover. >> about $0,000 worth just across the top of here. >> of opal? >> you can see local color. >> that opal made for entire previous renovation. in a section of hotel which butts up against the 100 year old mine. >> you don't realize how big the open space is. >> it's a labyrinth back there. >> that's right. >> tourism brings in more money than the opals these days. as people come to marvel at a place where residents even worship underground. and which is filled with a real range of characters. >> was thi
house? >> it was a mine. >> meet swampy. he lives underground next to an old chevy truck he's working on and explained how you need a shelf you dig it out. same thing for a second bedroom. >> it's a work in progress. >> i see. tell me about the work. what's involved? >> basically a rather large jack hammer. second bedroom not far away. >> there. close the gates at night, we've got our own little kingdom here. >> rod and shelly wells say there's no better sleep than in a silent, windowless room. and that's all the better for dreaming of what they call opal fever. >> i've tried a lot of things in my life. but when you dig out a few thousand dollars with a hand pick it's the most beautiful feeling in the world.
don. >> mason: ahead. actor and coffee shop owner, hugh jackman. >> morning. >> thank you so much. my pleasure. thanks for coming.h i'm here every morning. good food choices, i had no idea that it was damaging the enamel of my teeth. i wanted to fix it, i wanted to fix it right away. my dentist recommended pronamel. he said that pronamel can make my teeth stronger, that it was important, that that is something i could do each day to help protect the enamel of my teeth. pronamel is definitely helping me to lead the life that i want to live. the market.redict... but at t. rowe price, we can help guide your investments through good times and bad. for over 75 years, our clients have relied on us to bring our best thinking to their investments so in a variety of market conditions...
call a t. rowe price retirement specialist or your advisor ...to see how we can help make the most of your retirement savings. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. you'dreamt about it, it, maybe you should just go ahead and do it. we're legalzoom, and we've helped over a million people just like you start their own businesses. legalzoom. legal help is here. >> mason: hugh jackman is a tony and emmy in winning actor most host important role might be in the coffee business. he's been talking about it with our lee cowan.
little aussie, have a go, you mug. it's like, you better to risk something even if it doesn't work out. it's really in our d.n.a. >> hue jakobsdottir man's have a go was on plight display when we headed out for coffee. >> good morning. >> thank you so much. >> my pleasure. thanks for coming. thanks so much for coming. i'm here every morning. >> this is perhaps his biggest risk of all. >> how are you? good to see you. >> while he's been celebrated for his musical turns on stage and in film. most of us know him as wolverine, the mutant marvel super hero. it's been a wildly successful franchise for jackman. but a few years ago he decided to claw his way into the coffee business, too.
about coffee. >> so much so he owns this postage stamp of a cafe and another just like it both in lower manhattan. >> i get stopped more in the street, i can tell you this, in new york, for people thanking me for this cafe and coffee. >> thanks for coming in. >> it's a pleasure. >> particularly people will say, not so much the movies but thank you for the coffee. >> they was particularly important day in the business life of his coffee called laughing man. but to understand why. ♪ we have to take you half way around the world to meet the man who made him laugh. >> let me translate. let me fix that for you. >> this is the birth place of coffeet
it was here back in 2009 while making the documentary dukale's dream" for the humanitarian group world vision. >> did he have any idea who you you were? >> absolutely none. >> he is a fair trade farmer, which means he works with a cooperative in his village to ensure that his farm is both environmentally and economically sus establishable which in turn ensures he gets a fair price for his beans. >> talk about getting your hands dirty. >> it's something that we don't think about until he worked beside him and met dukale's family. their health and well being were so tied to jackman's morning ritual that he promised to help. >> it's not about what you're dig it's what you do with it.
profile. i thought, what if, in my brief moment of profile, let's call it ten years, maybe 20 if i'm lucky, what if i create something that lives beyond me. >> in short, he wanted to do with coffee what paul newman did with salad dressing. funnel every time from every cup of coffee sold into a foundation devoted to helping the farmers and their families. >> you don't get a dime of any of this, right? >> i give all my profits to charity. >> at first he sold laughing man only in his little cafe and online. but one day coffee giant keurig green mountain tried a sip and suddenly dukale was in a k-cup. which brings us back to this particularly important day. and a trip jackman was making with keurig ceo brian kelly. >> are they committed to fair >> keurig wanted t
machine's coffee into stores nationwide. two months ago, kroger, one of the largest retailers jumped on board. that meant flying to the headquarters in cincinnati to offer special kind of thank you. >> do you think you're a good salesman? >> not bad. i'm not a -- >> he seemed natural. glad handing part but selling, too. >> i am fully aware in this area that little -- baby with a big heart we really want to grow, we need partners like you. >> by buying fair trade coffee you are ensuring that the world is a better place, planet is a better place the person who is growing that bean which you're sipping your coffee has shot at living a sustainable life with opportunities for them and their families. >> it's early yet, but the new
more than 1800 stores across the country. a distribution wide enough that just might allow hugh jackman to end the cycle of poverty at least for the coffee growers he's trying to help. that truly is, a feat of super hero doing. >> sometimes it's tempting for my ego to go, look what i created. but i know i haven't. things have conspired. sometimes it just takes saying yes, having a go, for these things to play out. >> it's changing the world one cup of coffee at a time. >> that cup of coffee and i've seen it changes a life of those growers. that's a massive, massive difference. it is one cup of coffee but it's changing a life. >> mason: next
american home. >> i think my front door is older than america. >> in italy. this is the all-new 20wow, it's nice.. let's check it out. do any of you have kids? i do yes. this car has a feature built in called teen driver technology, which lets parent's see how their teens are driving. oh, that's smart. it even mutes the radio until the seat belt is fastened. will it keep track of how many boys get it in the car? (laughter) cause that could be useful. this is ahead of what my audi has for sure. wish my beamer had that. i didn't even know that technology existed. i'm not in the market for a car but now i may be. and i didn't get here alone. there were people who listened along the way. people who gave me options. kept me on track.
and through it all, my retirement never got left behind. so today, i'm prepared for anything we may want tomorrow to be. every someday needs a plan. let's talk about your old 401(k) today. ♪ ♪ strength is an addiction. you can never get enough of.. now it's time.. to bring that strength to your tooth enamel. new colgate enamel health mineral repair toothpaste. it strengthens weakened enamel 4x better by replenishing it with vital minerals. so smile.. with strength. with new colgate enamel health
>> mason: you don't always have to settle for too little house for too much money. just ask the americans allen pizzey found in a village in italy. >> 150 years before an italian bumped into north america the house was built in a village of guardia sanframondi. nestled under the imposing walls. commanding castle the house and its neighbors survived earthquakes and ravage of time. more than 500 years after christopher columbus set off an american woman heard on the popular tv real estate show that she could buy a house for at little as $15,000. >> find out when house hunters international takes up guardia sanframondi, italy. >> immediately started googling the town.
i was so sure i was going to be living here. >> karlo roberts, that is the male spelling of her first name, boht a plane ticket and did a kind of columbus in reverse. she looked at 1 houses in two days and then -- >> walked into this one. i just froze and i burst outcrying. say ed said, this is my house. it was emotional. >> in the past three years some 90 foreigners, majority of them americans, have had similar if not quite so emotional experiences here. glenn was a retired auto body shop from upstate new york saw the same house hunter tv though that brought karlo here. >> we lucked out we got a little place, very inexpensively. something we could afford on a beer budget. >> fine wine on a beer budget. >> in a marked contrast to other places where foreign buyers have
resentment by local residents welcome mat is very much out here. >> weekly sunday market is chance to mingle with the locals and revel in the fruits and vegetables. courtney bought a house here with her mother. >> how do people treat you? >> they're wonderful. everyone so friendly. everyone is so nice, all very generous and accommodating. >> the hospitality belies the fact that this part of italy is economically depressed with little prospect of change. i think they made a huge mistake, he says of the foreign community. there's nothing here. you can live quietly but that's it. linda left to become interpreter now hopes to come back. >> the instant people coming from abroad will keep the
what the locals don't understand when you have your young people leave, you kill the local culture. >> the migration of young people to major urban bears put them on the road. influx of foreigners convinced him he can reverse that in five years. the presence of many talented foreigners we can say will allow me to move faster. he adds that he hopes it will rejuvenate the tourism industry. it's already helped the town win $1.5 million grant from a grant. which will ensure reservation of little hidden gems like this ancient fresco on the archway. half of the crumb elk complex was bought by an american for $50,000. but no one wants to radically alter the lifestyle that's been part of this
the sixth century. >> i think my front door is older than america. >> add that to the fact that you can walk the streets in perfect safety at any time. and what more reason do you need for doing something that at first glance might seem complete ly crazy. >> thank you so much. mason: coming up. >> i play dress up for living. mason: putting the man in mannequin. a wrinkle cream that works in one week. and a shampoo that washes away the residue hair care products can leave behind. but we did it. no wonder dermatologists recommend neutrogena® 2 times more than any other brand. we're always re-thinking what's possible in skincare. that's just how we roll. neutrogena®. see what's possible. what's going on here?
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>> mason: now jim da gaffigan explains why familiar. >> money, it's a frightening topic the absence of money can lead to divorce, bankruptcy and tragically in some cases not having fancy stuff. any parent of a young child will tell you kids are expensive. to make matters worse little kids have very little understanding of money. i guess it's not their fault. most 6 year olds don't have credit card, bank account or job. thanks, obama. i have five young children under the age of 11 and believe me they laugh no money. or they are really cheap. not one of my kids has ever offered to pick up the check when we go out to eat. they don't even do that, you know what, maybe let's split this. it's infuriating. i blame their mother. and president obama. my children have
income source. i don't believe in an allowance which to me feels like a form of extortion. look, dad, you give me a little something every week i'll make sure no one gets hurt. you're part of the family. my children's primary source of income is the tooth fairy, really? i understand all parents lie to their kids but a fairy that brings you money for your teeth? who started that one? and why do we keep it going? we are totally pressured into this lie because we're terrified that if we are the only honest parents that say, look, you lost a tooth. congratulations. we uplook like a hillbilly we might be depriving our children some of yet unknown but really important stage of development. won'ti dscover until it's too late when benign a dedham city in their backpack. can we all agree on the cash value of a tooth? i remember finding a shiny quarter under my pillow for my
can buy candy bar. i went to school for finance. i understand economics. when my daughter lost her fort worth tooth i adjusted for inflation. according to my calculations, one dollar would be perfect. my daughter was thrilled in the morning when she lifted her pillow to see george washington frowning up at her. however, when she returned from school she was devastated. what happened? through her tears she choked out, the tooth fairy hates minot. why did nellie get $20 for her tooth. thanks, obama. >> imagine spending every working day trying on clothes. >> that looks great.
>> when michael dresses up designers at banana that republic takes note. he's worked here about a decade. >> how about the dak? i always worry about the back. >> i'm comfortable there. that's my job. to be able to strand there let piece people build their clothes on me. >> if you war medium size american man, odds are good that your clothes were designed on prata or on a handful of others who called fitting models, guys built just like him. >> i'm basically a live mannequin. >> what are your qualifications for this. >> need to be your standard size 40 chest, size 32 waist. >> it helps to have perfect posture and ideal proportions. prata is tailor made for the job. we are sitting here surrounded by mannequins, does this feel like family to you? >> pretty much. my brother daryl, my other brother daryl. i'm better looking.
actually move. which comes in handy when he's asked to take his work home with him. those kids are his. the clothes are not. >> my job is to throw my kids up in the air see if the shirt doesn't go too high. i bend over, am i losing my pants. >> he then reports back on how the clothes performed, even how they feel, which itself can be uncomfortable. >> i used to fit underwear. those are always interesting fitting. everybody can tell when something doesn't fit properly. so there's been some of those embarrassing moments. >> for prata being a fitting model is steady work. models can make up to $375 an hour. but the job depends on perfection. he can't gain or lose an inch which explains his team of personal trainers.
so as long as you have a 40 chest and 32 waist you can be doing this when you're 80? >> i don't know if i'd want to do it that long. trying clothes can can be tiring. >> hard to imagine anyone better suited. do you consider it unusual job? >> yeah, i do. do you know anybody else that is a fit model? >> i do not. no. now that i've met one, maybe i should. allydid start saving. this gap between when we should start saving and when we actually do is one of the reasons why too many of us aren't prepared for retirement. just start as early as you can. it's going to pay off in the future. if we all start saving a little more today, we'll all be better prepared tomorrow. prudential. bring your challenges.
>> mellody hobson suggests that you pay with cash. >> financial pundits have long predicted our transformation to a cashless society. online payment, debit card and prepaid cards have sky rocketed. cash accounts for just 14% of the total value of transactions the average american makes each month. it's not just large purchases. these days, there's no shame in using plastic to buy everything from a pack of gum to a bottle of water. the smartphone has further distanced us from our wallets. paying with mobile apps is transforming the way we spend. nearly eight in ten americans carry less than $50 in cash. now while the cashless trend is great for banks and credit card companies, you should be wary, wh
spend as much as 18% more when paying with credit or debit cards. the added expense comes down to psychology. putting a purchase on a card doesn't quite feel like spending money. there is no cash withdrawal and no dwindling stack of bills in your pocket. plastic is just so easy. not to mention there are all of those incentives, points, cash back, online discounts. so it's not surprising that as a country we owe $733 yell i don't know in credit card debt with the average household more than $15,000 in the hole. i say stop digging. here is a challenge. for just one week, pay for everything with cash. dinner with friends? cash. your weekly manicure? cash. filling up the pump? pay cash. if you complete my one week cash challenge your more likely to stick to essentials.
you should spend considerably less money. that's money you can invest towards your long term goals. when your credit card statement comes you'll go from seeing red to seeing green. >> mason: advice from mellody hobson. now to john dickerson. >> dickerson: good morning. we'll talk to bernie sanders about the democratic race which is heating up and john kasich about contested republican convention. a special conversation at the end with ken burns about jackie robinson. >> mason: next week here on "sunday morning." >> trying to stay focused. enjoying every minute. >> lee cowan talks matter of life and death with actress kathy beats. with the image, een directly it takes me back to my time as a painter. and i just can't do that on my mac.
don't let dust and allergies get and life's beautiful moments. with flonase allergy relief, they wont. most allergy pills only control one inflammatory substance. flonase controls six. and six is greater than one. flonase changes everything. >> mason: we leave you this money issue sunday with a couple of bucks. male mule deer. and a few females, too, near wilson, wyoming.
i'm anthony mason. please join charles osgood back here next "sunday morning." ♪ ♪ ♪ that's life. you diet. you exercise. and if you still need help lowering your blood sugar... ...this is jardiance. along with diet and exercise... jardiance works around the clock... to lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. this can help you lower blood sugar and a1c. and although it's not for weight loss or lowering systolic blood pressure, jardiance could help with both. jardiance can cause serious side effects including dehydration. this may cause you to feel dizzy, faint, or lightheaded, or weak upon standing. ketoacidosis is a serious side effect that can be life-threatening. symptoms include nausea, vomiting, stomach pain, tiredness, and trouble breathing.
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>> dickerson: today on face the nation. the campaign caravan moves from wisconsin to new york. the front runners stumble in the midwest try to rebound in the empire state. just like new york the campaign is getting both aggressive -- >> i don't believe that she is qualified. >> dickerson: and theatrical all five presidential candidates spent the week as humans of new york. they road subways, or tried to, showed off their baking skills. toured the 9/11 museum. and of course, ate for the cameras or not for the cameras. >> i learned early on not to eat in front of all of you. >> dickerson: bernie sanders has now won seven of