tv CBS This Morning CBS April 16, 2016 8:00am-9:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs v>t>>r good mor. itr it's april 16th,pa . rescuers search through the rubble of two major qerearthqua in japan. we are one-on-one with bernie sanders moments after his meeting with pope francis. >> courting advertisers. the nba announces it will allow teams to put ads on their jerseys. the quest to find alien life inside the billionaire-backed
satellites to some of the farthest regions in space. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. a aracegainst time for those buriedburied or trapped u these collapsed buildings. >> a second earthquake rocks japan. >> the quake with ani mag otudef 7.3 struck. >> rescue crews scrambling to find people. >> it's an extremely serious situation. >> i got to get out. >> severe weather across texas, oklahoma, kansas, nebraska, and into the dakotas. >> the rockies. denver from the 70s to snow. >> wild out there. >> really? my goodness! >> deadly tiger attack sent a palm beach zoo in florida and killed the beloved zoo tiger know tn ashe tiger whisperer. >> bernie sanders says he met with pope francis at the vatican.
>> that delegate system is a disaster. bl donald trump continues to ast his gop process. >> that's the way it's been the entire history of the country. it ain't rocket science. >> massive sandstorm has struck a province. higher than a 16-story building. >> all that. >> this is hit a ton to center field. going up. he got it! he got it! >> and all that matters. >> in southern california, a mountain lion leading authorities on a short chase. >> he is sleepy but he is still trying. a determined animal. >> on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> bernie sanders doing what hillary clinton implored him to do. releasing his tax return. what does she think bernie is hiding? he owns two suits and a '93 buick regal! ♪
welcome to the weekend, everyone! we have got a great lineup for you this morning. later, we take a trip to some hotels causing quite a buzz. their rooftops are now homes to millions of bees. we will show you why more and more hotels are putting up with these so-called guests or oscar nominated director richard linklater from his boy hood to his cohit "dazed and confused." his new film everybody wants a sequel to that team comedy. he'll join us at the table with wyatt russell, son of kurt russell and goldie hawn. >> they have the number one record in the nation. they just sold out venues across the country and the lumineers will be here to perform their new album "cleopatra" ahead in our "saturday session." first, the top
qu efforts under way in the southern region of kumamoto after two earthquakes struck in two days. >> 32 people killed and 1,500 injured and people are trapped. lucy craft is here with the latest. >> reporter: the latest quake 7.3 hit after local time midnight. 12 university students in this village were trapped when their dorm buildings collapsed on them. rescuers were able to save only ten of the students. but most of the casualties have been among senior citizens, especially those living in fragile, unreinforced wooden homes. in this town much have bore the brunt of the damage. anscuers have been dispatched d what the government has vowed an all-out effort, racing against time to
trapped in their homes and reach areas cut off because of ruptured and impassible roads. as strong aftershocks continue to destabilize building and loosen soil, terrified residents face a new hazard. landslides triggered by rains and forecast to continue through tomorrow. we are seeing echoes of the last major quake catastrophe in 2011. japanese defense chief says the government is considering an offer of shiassistance from the u.s. military. five years ago american troops were instrumental in bringing aid and searching for victims in northeastern japan. anthony and vinita? >> lucy, thank you. severe weather is hitting the rockies and plain states this weekend. snow, severe thunderstorms and tornadoes. a twister swept through elkhart, kansas on friday. no reports of any damage. a powerful storm m
four feet of snow in the rockies. heavy snow was falling in boulder this morning. 700 flights kanelcancelled in denver's airport. bernie sanders campaign stop in vatican city. the vermont senator was invited there to make a speech about income and equality and despite the vatican initially saying there would be no meeting between sander and pope francis, one happened any way earlier this morning. seth doane is in rome and spoke to senator sanders after that meeting. seth, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. due to the political nature of all of this, the vatican had initially tried to distance itself from senator sanders' visit but, in the end, the pope wound up meeting with senator sander and his wife in a very brief meeting early this morning. on a terrace overlooking vatican city, senator bernie sanders told us beauty resonated
pope francis. >> are there pictures of this meeting with the pope or was it behind closed doors? >> it was neither and we chose not to do pictures because we didn't want anything to think this is political. >> reporter: but it is political, isn't it? >> no. if i was in political i would be in the city and not here in rome. for me the issues that the pope is talking about are issues that i've been talking about for many, many year. >> reporter: officially senator sanders had been invited to take part in an academic conference for a body that advises the pope. >> it would have been something i would have kicked myself for years to come if i did not accept this invitation so i'm happy to be here. >> we love bernie. >> reporter: the trip was billed as being above politics but the newark primary is three days away and one-third of new yorkers are catholic. you say you left the campaign trail and the contrary appears that you brought the campaign trail to rome. >> well, we are here because i am an enormous respecter of what pope francis has .
your supporters would be in favor of a separation between church and state. this seems to fly in the face of that. >> no. not at all. this is nothing to do with church and state. this is the fact that we have a man today who i believe is the outstanding global leader of our time in the fight for social justice, economic justice, and trying to combat climate change. >> reporter: the pope injected himself right into another hot button political issue today. traveling to the greek island of l l lespos. he met with migrants who made the dangerous journey and told them, you are not alone. do not lose hope. now we may see yet another surprise today from pope francis. according to greek authorities, he has expressed interest in returning to vatican city with migrants. thti
this so we might have to wait and see who gets on that plane. >> paid over $27 in taxes and tax rate of 13.5%. sanders released the tax return on friday, the day after his heated debate with hillary clinton when he pledged to release one of his returns. clinton and her husband reported about $28 million in income for 2014. just big days before tuesday's big new york primary. republican presidential candidate donald trump continues to blast his party's leadership. trump says the nominating process is, quote, rigged, and he says millions of people will not vote if he doesn't get the republican nomination. julianna goldman is in our washington bureau with more on that. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump has a huge lead in new york but the stakes for him could not be higher. and thats
aw -- he is not backing away from his fight with the rnc but the rnc trump doesn't like the rules and it's a distraction from debating the matters that matter the most. campaigning ahead of new york's primary next week, dump wasn't exactly joking telling me not to vote if they weren't voting for him. >> the one time i will say don't worry about the american spirit. >> reporter: he needs a win in new york to regain the momentum he has lost the last few weeks with the increasing likelihood of a contested convention, ted cruz is out maneuvering trump when it comes to securing delegates, so the billionaire businessman is crying foul play and blaming the republican >>rty. ha we rve aigged system. the republican system is rigged, okay? it's a rigged system. when i joined the campaign in june, they had a system. after they saw that i was going to win colorado, they changed the system!
rocket science. >> reporter: in an interview with fox's hannity last night, cruz said the only way to win the republican nomination is to earn the votes of the majority of the delegates, something he has been focusing on for months. >> if anyone is running an effective and competent presidential campaign, they ought to be able to figure out how to actually go and win an election. >> reporter: also on friday, trump got unwanted attention from several former contestants on his reality show "the apprentice" who said he was inciting violence and dividing the country. >> trump not the candidate for america. >> reporter: the group included kwame jackson and randal pinkett. >> it makes clear he not only unqualified to be president of the united states, but also that he is a danger
wanna be's. >> for more on the campaign, we turn to glenn thrush. >> his podcast off message is a go to place for strategists and politicians this year. including president obama and more recently, hillary clinton. let's start with the democrats. the debate got heated thursday night. is it going to change anything? >> i don't think so. look. i've been saying this for a while and it's a little bit of an anti-climax but bernie sanders's path to the nomination is essentially at this point statistically impossible. he is not going to catch her in terms of the delegate count. we just had a poll, the organization cbs and the "the new york times" did a poll in which hillary clinton was leading here by 17 points. bernie sanders would have to win new york by a comparable amount to accrue the kind of delegate count that he needs to be
competitive. so i think this is one of those cases where it's literally true it is all over but the shouting. >> yet, so much aggression. if you watched that debate from the beginning to the end you can feel the tension between the two of them. >> it's brooklyn. i'm from brooklyn. i was sitting there and feeling angry for no reason. >> i want to ask you about last night. we heard bernie sanders saying i'm at the vatican. we know hillary clinton last night was at a dinner, 353,000 a hid, a fund-raiser here in new york. what do you make of the differences how they are campaigning in these final moments? >> that really is exactly what you're talking about. one of the reasons bernie sanders is competitive he has got this online fund-raising appeal. tens of thousands of donations you'll hear him say it over and over again, $27! right? everything the average is 27 bucks. the funny thing about it this vaunted hillary money machine doesn't really exist to the extent that sanders does. she came out with 38,000 in terms of fund-raising committee
donors. i think hillary clinton would prefer to do it the way sanders is but she can't. the funny thing now she is forced to hang out wh the clooney's. >> let's talk about the gop quickly. you heard donald trump complaining that the system is unfair. how does he look right now in terms of getting the delegates he needs to win? >> i want to buy him a golden box of kleenex. look. he's in pretty good shape. the problem his candidacy is moving backwards in the water. there is a real sense -- these numbers, we have not seen numbers comparable to donald trump's negatives in the history of modern politics. never seen this before. 63% of voters, usa american voters in both parties saying they will never vote for him and donald trump is walking into a general election with a bigger disadvantage than anyone and they have winner take all primaries. if he gets above 50% in new york he'll get them all and very close to getting the delegate
for "cbs this morning: saturday," david begnaud, miami. one firefighter was killed and another is fighting for his life after they were shot inside a home in temple hills, maryland, a washington suburb. they were responding to a call last night that someone may have needed medical help. the firefighters were shot at when they tried to force their way into the house, the person who opened fire was injured and taken into police custody. boston observe the third anniversary of the marathon bombings with subdued remembrances on friday. victimims, family members laid wreath a at one of the blast sites.s. at last night's reded sox game survivor adrianhaslet-davis tossed out the ceremony first pitc
injured in the attack. boston police say every effort is being made to keep runners and spectators safe for the 120th running of the boston marathon on monday. the security overlay will be shaped, in part, by the recent terror attacks in belgium. jeff pegues has more. >> reporter: the isis attack in brussels last month has given boston police commissioner william evans a lot to think about. >> it's just sort of brought back a lot of emotions of what happened here. we got to stay focused on the race and make sure it goes off safely. >> reporter: 5,000 uniformed officers from eight cities will join the national guard, state police, and scores of federal agents from the secret service and fbi to secure monday's marathon route. they will be directed from this underground emergency command bunker. in this intelligence sharing room, agents monitor online chatter. do you have people on your radar righno
up on, making sure you know where they are before the marathon? >> we are working with the fbi and working with all of our partners to make sure, you know, we pay attention to who might be at the marathon. we have our eyes on certain people, as far as what their travels might be. >> reporter: there will be 30,000 people running the 26.2-mile route and 1 million spectators along the way. backpacks have been banned and so have drones. there are drone detectors to alert authorities. also, four massachusetts state police helicopters will be in the sky providing surveillance help. >> actually on the infrared camera now. >> reporter: it can scan for people on rooftop and zoom in on unintended bags. no amount of preparation will be enough for commissioner evans to let down his guard. >> we have a lot of undercover officers working t inin ining t s
i'm confident we will have a great race. any marathon when you cover that amount of distance, unfortunately, you can never say the whole route is secure. >> reporter: evans says there is no specific or credible threat against the marathon, but still, it will be all hands on deck staffing here until the last runner cross that finish line and the crowds here disperse. for "cbs this morning: saturday," jeff pegues in boston. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. saudi arabia is warning the u.s. to brace for economic fallout. should congress pass a bill that would allow the saudi government to be held responsible in american courts for any role in the 9/11 attacks. the saudi government says it would sell as much as 750 billion dollars in u.s. treasury securities. the obama administration has lobbied congress to block the bill's patssage and follows revelations in the 9/11 commission report of possible saudi involvemt
beating the super pacs comes from 50 people and believed 600 million dollars has been raised this campaign season which tops all of the special pac spending for the 2016 campaign. it can accept limited amounts of private and corporate donations. the "los angeles times" reports quarterback johnny manziel is on the hook for about $31,000 in damages after throwing some wild parties this month at a rental house in west hollywood. an attorney for the multimillion dollar property claims those parties resulted in extensive damage to the house. manziel was cut from the cleveland browns last month and is accused of assaulting his ex-girlfriend. "the tampa tribune" says a fan was struck with a foul ball in the tampa bay rays game. the woman was sitting in a netted area behind home plate and hit near her right eye. the batter
stans a stands. the rays extended the netting in this off-season but one-inch opening which apparently allowed the ball to get through. it's amazing if you can consider how close that was. >> one inch is all it took. coming up, some truckdrivers could be hiding secrets with dangerous consequences. a cbs news investigation into commercial drivers who put others at risk by withholding their medical history. later, it's a full-court press for advertising in the nba. details on the league's
♪ one of these days, we have to invite him in. he is always out there. >> he is! >> a man was sentenced to life in prison for the murder of a young girl more than half a century ago but he didn't do it. we will tell you how he finally gained his freedom. >> is anybody out there? i mean other than that man? we go into parts of space. we will be right back. kris "cbs this morning: saturday."
♪ our top story this half hour. danger on america's highways. the bus and big rig driver might be suffering from a medical condition. >> cbs news investigation found some drivers have found a simple detour around the safety regulations. transportation correspondent kris van cleave has the story. >> i started yelling at the driver. but i didn't get a response. the bus started to tumble. >> reporter: ruthy allen was one of 35 passengers injured when this greyhound bus drove offn
>> i looked down and i saw the bone and i saw the bone protrubing through my clothing. but just a few weeks before the crash, a department of transportation medical examiner suspected garrett might have sleep apnea, a breathing condition that disrupts sleep and leaves to fatigue and if untreated it disqualifies a driver operating a bus. garrett got a 90-day waiver and told to get test. later he admitted he does not disclose his sleep apnea and stopped using the machine to treat it. medically eligibility is determined by filling out a questionnaire which is used as the basis for a physical. an exam done by a d.o.t. medical certified professional and in some cases that could be a chiropractor. our investigation found multiple cases where drivers left off dangerous conditions from that government medical form.
this one had hepatitis and deteriorating vision after an accident prompted a preview of his medical conditions. neither condition had been properly disclosed on his d.o.t. report. >> self-reporting is difficult because it depends on the individual being truthful. >> reporter: rose mcmurray is the former chief safety officer in the fmcsa, the agency that regulates interstate commercial vehicles. >> i think the medical examiners have to do a better job and considering whether sleep disorder testing should also be included in the medical exam. >> the trucking industry is suffering from a skyrocketing shortage of drivers. as that number grows, so has the number of medical exemptions given. conditions that would t
how often do you see a driver who is medically unfit cause an accident? >> all the time. >> reporter: steve is the founder of the truck accident attorneys round table. >> for the trucking companies, they want to look the other way even when they know a lot of these truckers really should not be behind the wheel because they are too dangerous for everybody else on the road. but they need to put drivers behind the wheel, so they can get paid. >> reporter: two years after the accident in that ohio corn field, allen is still dealing with devastating injuries. >> you are allowing this person who could possibly kill people, drive a weapon on the highway. and it's just not right. >> fmcsa would not speak to us on camera. despite overhauling the program to combat fraud, they are acknowledging drivers to self-report. we contacted 24 states. only four collect medical data after an accident. for "cbs this morning: saturday,"
washington. coming up, tearing the lid off an fbi case involving cans. not just any cans, of course. they are the famous cans painted by andy warhol, worth $500,000 and stolen last week. we will check out on the up next, medical news in our "morning rounds," including a sobering new warning about the threat of zika virus in this country. plus, doctors jon lapook and holly phillips on the latest findings about heart disease, cancer, and a daily
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time for "morning rounds." cbs news chief medical correspondent dr. jon lapook and cbs news contributor dr. holly phillips. first up. deep concern about the mosquito-born zika virus which is likely coming to the u.s. and soon. this week the cdc confirmed what has long been feared about the virus. here is jon with more. >> reporter: the cdc said confirmation the zika virus causes microcephaly, an underdeveloped brain at birth, is unprecedented. the first time in history a virus transmitted by mosquito fight has been found to cause birth defects. >> a doctor with the carbon dioxide. >> what we are learning is they have a severe form. microcephaly that is oftentimes associated with other problems in the brain that can be seen on imaging, on ct scans or mris and make us really concerned. >> reporter: the cdc, images released byea
widespread shows brain damage in babies with microcephaly. the white area is calcium. the researchers said the damage was extremely severe, indicating a poor progress kn prognosis fo neurological function. >> this is something they have to live with the rest of their lives. >> reporter: researchers at the beginning of learning about the dangers of zika infection. >> typically we find out about the tip of the iceberg first and sometimes it takes years tond the full spectrum. >> health official said this week zika is scarier than they first thought. what does that mean for us? >> i'm concerned about and so are my colleagues. are we throwing everything we have at this virus especially before the mosquitoes are upon us in full force? time is of the
the resources have to be there in time. the controversy over the fact that about two months ago, the white house requested nearly $2 billion from congress to help fight the zika virus. so far, those fund have not been allocated. so i went down to washington and i spoke to some of our representatives. our legislators. including congressman tom cole who is a republican from oklahoma who head up an appropriations subcommittee has helps decide will the fund be allocated. >> he guaranteed the money will be there? >> it was very reassuring to me. ed he said he gets it. he said i guarantee you, the money will be there which is terrific news. spoke to a senior public health officials who said to me following my conversation with tom cole and he said, yes, actually talks are going along much better and he is encouraged the funds will be there. >> moving on. this week a government panel released its final recommendations for the daily use of aspir
cardiovascular disease and colorectal kansas city. >> stirring the pot on this ongoing aspirin debate. the task force put out what they call final recommendations about the daily use of aspirin for preventing disease. specifically the people 50 to 59 in increased risk of heart attack and colon cancer may benefit and may be able to lower the risks by taking a low dose aspirin. the task force said for people between 60 and 69, they may also benefit but they need to talk about that with their doctor first. for groups of people under the age of 50 and over the age of 69, there wasn't enough evidence to make a clear recommendation either way. >> there are serious risks to aspirin use. how do doctors determine whether the benefits outweigh those risks? >> very much so. the main risk is bleeding in the
stomach. these recommendations apply to three groups of people. the first group is people who are not at increased risk of bleeding for any other reason. the second group is people who have at least a ten-year life expect expectancy and willing to take aspirin for ten years. there is a balance. people at lower risk of heart disease may not benefit as much from taking aspirin. but still the risk from taking aspirin are there. you really have to make sure that that balance goes in the right way, that the risks don't actually outweigh the benefits. >> finally this morning we have an update to a story we told you nearly two years ago in "morning rounds." a quadriplegic man is able to move his hands again, thanks to ground breaking technology, the first of its kind system using the paralyzed patient's brain waves to move his own mus.
the pioneering patient about his experiences. >> i'm mostly excited about the movement that are just everyday movements in life. picking up a cup. pouring it into something else. or picking up a credit card and swiping it through a credit card reader. >> reporter: does it weird you out at all that a computer is essentially reading your mind? >> no. i'm just glad they can find something out there. >> all of the things we take to granted. >> absolutely incredible. >> i love that. >> can you imagine what it means for people with strokes and other neurological problems? we take this for granted, right? >> yes. >> you have to really appreciate that. >> this is clearly just the tip of the iceberg. it's all up side from here. >> so exciting. >> doctors jon lapook and holly phillips, thank you so much. searching for life in outer space is coming up next. robots traveling at one-fifth the speed of light. it is real and a real project with impressive people including stephen hawking. we will tell you about it co
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cbs reports ufo. friend, foe, or fantasy. reportedly cbs news correspondent walter cronkite. >> good evening. reports of flying saucers are nothing new. from the report of unrecorded time men have been seeing things in the sky and no reason to doubt they saw something. the question is was what they saw really there? and what was it they really saw? >> walter cronkite 50 years in 1966 with a cbs news special on ufos. many want to believe but no solid evidence of flying saucers or alien visitations. instead of waiting to be found, why don't we go looking for them in interstellar space in that was announced this
jeffrey kruger is here to tell us more of "time" magazine. >> good morning. >> it's easy to be submissive of this idea until you read this idea. what is their plan? >> their plan, instead of accepteding large spacecraft have to carry their fuel along, if you miniaturize your spacecraft to one gram. >> wow. >> means five could fit in a teaspoon and send them out and several thousands out and propel them with lasers. as mall as they are you put a one square yard mylar sail on them and hit them with a laser and you can achieve a quarter of a speed to lit to get out to the stars. >> how long will it take to get to the stars? >> 4.3 light years away and one light year is 6 trillion miles. if using traditional chemical spacecraft, it would take 30,000 years. in this case, it wo
years. >> once you get a laser, you shoot it out there. it's finally there. the system that we think life could exist on. >> right. >> what do they -- what are they measuring we could use to know? >> they measure a few things. first of all, you simply send back imagery and you can tell if a world is a right color or has the right look to support life. but you also look for the spectra scope. you look for the fingerprint of biology in an atmosphere so you look for methane. you look for anything that suggests the chemistry of chlorophyll and oxygen and all of these suggest if life is not there it's a hospitable place for life. >> what is interesting, too, this is a private project. the initial investment is $100 million, but ultimately it's costing a lot more than that. >> it's going to cost a great deal more than that. the hundred million dollars is seed money which tells you something about this when you got a tenth of a billion dollars and just your starting money. the estimated total cost would be about $20 billion. so it would take about 20 years to figure
to launch the probe. it's going to be a while but once you get it done, they are on their way. >> is this the future to have private citizens say let's do this our own and not rely on the government? >> i think so. the reason is it takes a handful of people with very deep pockets and a very resolute will to do this to get it done. when you're working with a government or any kind of bureaucracy, you have so many constituencies to appeal to and whose approval you need. when it's done privately, you just put up the money and launch. >> what is the biggest challenge for this project? >> the biggest challenge for this project is time. we like to think that we are going to see these things soon but they are going to take 20 years to build and 20 years to fly out there even at a quarter of the speed of the light and take about five years data to get back. patience is a part of it. also there is technical
obstacles to overcome. >> when you look at the board of directors it was initially hawking and millner and zuckerberg game on last. what do you think he is bringing to this project? >> i think zuckerberg brings very deep pockets. one of the deepest set of pockets in the world. he also brings the infrastructure, the intellectual fln infrastructure. you put these folks together on this kind of innovative idea. as long as they bring the energy, they brought to social media to the idea of getting to -- >> silicon valley approach? >> exactly. >> a lot of private willpower. >> exactly. jeffrey kruger, thank you very much. have you seen these soup cans? someone sold seven of those andy warhol soup cans and the fbi is offering a big reward. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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does not improve or gets worse. ask your doctor if 24-hour breo could be a missing piece for you. see if you're eligible for 12 months free at mybreo.com. the storm promises to be the biggest of the decade. with total accumulation up to three feet. >> soup cans usually aren't on the fbi's radar unless they are ones made by this man. the late andy warhol. the fbi is working to recover seven of warhol's paintings, after they were stolen from a missouri museum last week. the works are part of a collection of ten cans on display at the springfield art museum. altogether, they are worth an estimated $500,000. >> the theft of these iconic warhol prints, the museum has had in its permanent collection for 30 years, feels like the loss of a family member. >> it's not the first time the
iconic pop artist's work has been targeted. just last year, several warhol paintings were discovered missing by a los angeles business, replaced by fakes! for now, the springfield exhibit is closed as the investigation continues. and whoever stole the prize paintings, the local art community there has one message -- return our cans! >> they have no lead so far, apparently. they think they were taken after the museum was closed when there was no security. it's interesting they stole the beef, vegetable, tomato -- what? >> what is left? >> for these thieves, how do you get rid of that? if you put those on the black market, people are aware they are gone. >> their mark. >> a sad loss. i hope they find them. >> i do too. want to authenticate the oughap
♪ welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm vinita nair. this half hour, set free from a life sentence. a 76-year-old man is released from prison after new evidence shows he was wrongly convicted in a 1957 murder. then after a historic nba season, the league gets ready to break even more ground by having players wear advertising on their jerseys. >> new music from the lumineers. the band with the number one album in the country will perform ahead in our "saturday session." first, our top story this half hour. at least 32 people are dead in two powerful earthquakes that rocked japan. in the southern
kumamoto injured 15,000 people. rescuers are rushing to find survivors in the rubble as the danger of mudslides complications the rescue effort. >> damaged buildings are spread over a wide avenue as after-shocks continue to shake the area. meanwhile, on the same island mt. oso, the largest active volcano in japan is erupting and not clear if there is a link between the earthquake and that eruption. severe storm in the rockies. snow and tornadoes. in elkhart, kansas, a twister was spotted on friday but no reports of injuries or damage. in colorado medicay get four fef snow. flights have been cancelled from denver's airport. high wind warnings are in effect until this afternoon for much of southern california. strong gusts have toppled trees and caused power
with pope francis today. the democratic presidential hopeful who was in rome for a speech on social inequality, told our seth doane they made a conscious effort to keep their meeting private and free of politics, so there are no pictures of their get-together. >> we didn't want anyone to think this was political. >> reporter: but it is political, isn't it? >> no. it is -- if it was -- i was really being political, then i would be in new york city and not here in rome. for me, the issues that the pope is talking about are issues that i've been talking about for many, many years. >> sanders and his wife are set to return to the u.s. and pick up their campaigning tomorrow ahead of new york's primary on tuesday. until today, the vatican said sanders would not meet with the pope. pope francis is now headed to the greek island following his visit with sanders in hopes of shining the light on europe's
migration crisis. stacey konwiser seen on this youtube video worked closely with the palm beach zoo collection of four malayan tigers. she was doing routine work in the tiger's enclosure last night and not sure what set off the 13-year-old male tiger. >> this was her specialty. this is what she was trained to do. >> the tiger was tranquilized. they had to wait for that to take effect before they could get konwiser out of the hospital. no visitors were ever in any danger. jack mccullough is a free man this morning after be being convicted of a 1957 murder of a 4-year-old girl. turns out he didn't do it. "48 hours" is following the case. >> reporter: on december 3rd, 1957, 7-year-old maria ridulph
significantman when a stranger offered a piggy-back ride. >> after maria disappeared, my parents said you are the only one that can recognize this man. you have to remember what he looks like until we find him. >> reporter: maria's body was found five months later. jack mccullough, an 18-year-old maybe was an early suspect but cleared by the fbi because he had an alibi. >> i was in rockford, 40 miles away. >> reporter: the case went cold for nearly five decades until mccullough's mother made a startling death ridden message. >> she grabbed my arm and said the two little girls and the one disappeared, john did it. john did it. you have to tell somebody. >> reporter: after kathy
his picture out of a lineup. they say null uncovered evidence says mccullough was miles away when with the g protect those the law discriminates against. a new look is coming for the nba. beginning next year, will become the first of the four major professional sports leagues to start selling advertising space on players' jerseys. spectators got a sneak peek at what the sponsorships will look like when kia brought ad space on this year's all-star game
>> it will measure six square inches on the uniform but could have long-lasting impact on how the fans see the game. mike mccarthy is a writer for sports news and "the new york times" and has covered the business of sports for more than 20 years. mike, good morning. >> good morning. >> it's interesting. it makes you a little sad but, at the same time, you think i'm surprised this hasn't already happened. >> advertising creep. it's the creeping commercialization of every nook and cranny of our lives. but, you know, we have held out a long time. you know, our ads, our uniforms have been pretty sacred so far, but there they go. >> i mean, they have been doing this in europe for a long time. in fact, the teams are named for the sponsored very obserften in europe. why suddenly giving in here? money? >> money. this is a new revenue stream. people aren't watching commercial like they used to and new revenue stream for the players and the owners. >> it's for the players? they will split evenly? will the money help us in any way? do we pay less for tickets?
>> the fans will get zero benefits out of this. the owners will get a new revenue stream. the players will split the money equally. to your point about europe. the thing about europe is you get less commercials over there if you have the ads on the jerseys. anybody thinking we are getting less commercial here from espn and tnt? no. >> the nba says this is a three-year pilot program. you don't think this is going away? >> no. i think that is a he little doll lop of sugar to make this go down easier. once you create a new revenue stream for teams and especially players, i don't think the league can go back after three years and say all of those millions of dollars you've been earning? we have decided against tichlt it is going to be millions. >> i think it's generating at least $150 million the first year alone. the real big money do you have much bigger ads on jersey. manchester united gets 70 million a year having a chevy bow tie logo. >> do you think other leagues f
much revenue this is bringing in? >> once this dam bursts, other leagues will follow with the exception of the nfl that doesn't need the money. the league is watching this closely to see who gets on the jerseys. they couldn't want chico's bail bonds sponsoring a team. >> they are doing this with practice jerseys. do you think any backlash from fans? >> definitely. jerseys are sacred. jerry seinfeld says we root for laundry. it's true. a couple of years ago major league baseball tried to put spider-man logos and fans went crazy and they cancelled the idea. >> if you're buying a jersey of your favorite player do you also have the logo on the jersey you're going to be buying? >> great question. initially, the jerseys you buy in stores are not going to have that corporate logo on the jerseys. however, they will be sold
team stores. >> you knew it was going to happen. the duke and duchess of cambridge are trying to change their family history with the taj mahal. william and kate visited the iconic site as part of their trip. in 1992, william's mother diana was famously sitting on a bench outside of the taj mahal. many viewed it as a hidden message that her marriage to prince charles was in up next, savings
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it was 70 years ago. a new plan to fix it by putting our bees way up in hotels. danielle nottingham explains. >> reporter: this is san francisco at street level. but look a little higher and you'll find the roofs of at least seven of the city's luxury hotels are homes to millions of bees. >> here the beginnings of a queen. >> reporter: spencer is the key keeper. when they came to you with this idea to put these hives on the rooftops, what did you think? >> might get a little honey. whoa! >> reporter: marshall says the hives on top of the fairmont produced 1,000 pounds of honey every year. four hives here, how many bees? >> when they are really cooking could be over a hundred thousand bees. >> that's a lot of bees! >> yeah. >> that's a welcome change for marshall who has seen the now widely
firsthand. >> when i started out almost 50 years ago if i lost 2% to 3% of my bees a year that is like what is going on. now you lose 50, 60% and no, sir sustainable. >> reporter: when the fairmont help asked him, it was to save the bee population. >> we fear fairmont is doing its part and innovating. >> reporter: in 2018 the trend kicked off the chain developing the first honey bee program in the world. since then, at least 22 fairmont properties have followed suit, installing hives for honey bees and bee hotels for pollen nators to rest their wings. here in san francisco, the fairmont isn't the only hotel rooftop hosting hives. so you really picked the highest point of the hotel? >> we did. the most bee friendly. >> reporter: michael pace is the general manager
ten hives set up to mimic the sky line behind him were installed last year. we are on the roof in the middle of san francisco. it's windy. it's foggy. how do honey bees thrive here? >> actually, they are doing really well. once the bees thrive on is warmth and so when we chose this location with our bee keeper, he specifically wanted it to be fully exposed to the sun and the setting sun in the west. >> reporter: as chair of the hotel's sustainability committee, pace want to get every hotel in the city buzzing. >> we have 8,000 bees on one hotel, ten hotels by the end of this year that is 8 million. look at the multiplier effect. i think we can have a very big impact. >> reporter: where there are bees there is honey. hotels are packaging their product just to find different ways from bringing honey to roof to table and bartenders are making specialty cocktails infused with the syrupy sweetener. >> i see it coming to life and cocktails to me is important. r
>> reporter: at the fairmont, bare keeper marshall welcomes the sky line hives. do you think this is a good model to carry out throughout the world? >> absolutely. because just exposing people to bees and the more places they can exist, the more chances are we can evolve. >> reporter: marshall hopes this new urban habitat. >> lots of honey. >> reporter: is just the "bee-ginning." danielle nottingham, san francisco. >> i'm surprised that bees thrive on rooftops in cities. never thought of that. >> nice by-product too to have liquor and honey and i like the last line for her. i'm going to e-mail her. >> it's surprising who is booked at the hotel. like hundreds of thousands of bees. coming up, they track down what is real and what is fake in the world of sports. memorabilia. up next, meet the sports detective as they try
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♪ ♪ lots of people collect autographs sports gear caps and pictures to bobblehead. the past two decade, sports memorabilia has become a multibillion dollar business. the magnet for scam artists and that is where the sports detectives come in. it's a new series on the smithsonian channel. >> you may have seen the iconic picture of jim craig after that gold medal game with a flag. >> oh, sure. >> conflicting reports about that flag who has it. m mayhem on the ice afterwards. what happened to that flag? lots of questions. >> it doesn't get more iconic than that
>> a former fbi agent and investigative consult for the nfl and nhl and host of "the sports detectives." welcome, kevin. >> thank you. >> how much fraud is there out there? >> some estimate up to 90% of memorabilia is fraudulent. >> wow. >> yeah. >> so how do you know? >> it's tough. you have to certainly purchase anything you're going to purchase from a reputable dealer. that is number one. you have to look at two things. really the history of ownership of an item is very important. and then you have to examine the item itself. >> the premier episode what we showed a clip of. you were looking at kevin craig and the american flag. >> jim craig. >> excuse me. draped on his shoulders after the gold medal victory in 1980. what happened to that flag? >> two people think they left with that flag ultimately. so there is two different narratives about that flag and what hapd
you know, we sought to figure out which one is accurate, which one is true and to authenticate the flag in the end. >> how do you begin that process snich ? >> you begin by speaking to people and interview all of the witnesses. you determine sort of the path that the flag took afterwards and then you have forensic experts who can identify flags by age and by their wear. you come to a conclusion. >> is that what you advise people who don't know if they have real memorabilia to do? >> absolutely. you believe it's an important piece, you should definitely get it authenticated the best way you can. if it's an autograph, people who authenticate autographs routinely and historical item, experts can tell you if it's from the period and hopefully there is documentation supporting it. >> another item you tried to locate was the football great jim brown's nfl championship ring from 1964 which was stolen
two years later. >> correct. >> then it popped up? >> yes. it ended up popping up at an auction house and the position at the auction house was this was purchased from someone who said they got it from jim brown's wife. ultimately the question was, you know, was this stolen? or was it something that she got in the divorce and sold? and we sought to try to figure out the truth and determine was there actually a theft or evidence of a theft in the mid '60s. >> did brown get it back? >> you have to watch and see! >> let's talk about another one you looked into. muhammad ali's gold medal 1960s plxs olympics in rome. >> he couldn't get served at a diner and i'm out there representing my country, i don't want this medal if i can't order a hamburger in my hometown. that is the st
we sought to determine the validity of that story and establish the facts surrounding it. >> you actually sent divers into the river? >> we did because he describes in the book where he dropped it, how he dropped it into that river. so we sent divers down to look for it. >> so many instances of this. how do you whittle down you're going to pursue? >> i think historical investigations are difficult. so you want to pursue things where is there a possibility that there are still witnesses potentially and still might be documentation and things you can still review. >> anthony has a baseball he wants you to look at. >> thank you. >> thank you for coming in. >> "sports detectives" premieres on the history channel which is a division of cbs. richard linklater's movie, we will premiere that coming up.
♪ school of rock and boyhood under his belt, five time academy award nominated richard linklater. >> his latest project everybody wants some is following a group of college baseball players as they navigate their way through the freedoms of unsupervisized adulthood. here is a bepeek. >> lock in. lock in. you locked in? >> yeah. >> all right.
what am i thinking about? >> baseball. >> having a tail. >> cereal? >> richard linklater and actor wyatt russell who star in the film joining us now. thank you for being here. before i ask you detailed questions how you studied to be a pot-head! i want to ask you, richard, people say "dazed and confused" was high school you and this could be college you? we are calling this the spiritual sequel today. it's only four years later. that was my high school. this is my college. a lot of it happens. >> a lot of it happens! >> good. >> how did you get in the mood for this, wyatt? >> i don't know. i think that part of what is so awesome of working with rick is that he always said the more things change, the more things they stay the same. and so it was just kind of taking a piece of life that
maybe you would experience, not personally for me, but maybe i had seen somebody do something of that nature and represent it. >> how did you get your head in the '80s? >> the way he set it up for us, there was a wardrobe center, a warehouse type thing. >> a lot of tight clothes! >> go get some perfect, the perfect short shorts! and find a shirt that was, like, that has got space -- has to do with space. maybe i could like involve my character with space. >> there is such an organic chemica chemistry between you and the other actors. >> that was really important. this is about a team. it's all of these guys and so i got them all together and said you guys are going to live together for a few weeks and we are just going to work and play. we are working on the script and rehearsing and they are getting to know each other. a lot of the humor in the movie comes out of those organic relationships that was happening in front of us. it was a lot of fun. a lot of fun to make and, you know, the movie is
>> i did. >> you played hockey? >> yeah. >> all of the guys in movies are jocks. it's about a bunch of young athletes. >> do you guys consider -- >> but they are not the bullies. they are fun athletes. >> i feel this is a romance. am i allowed to use that word? >> i think so my daughter said, it's such a bro movie but that was the perspective. college. >> we want to ask about your 2012 movie "bernie," in which jack black plays the real life bernie in tv. >> such a good movie. >> who was convicted. >> dark comedy. >> it was a dark comedy. he ended up going to prison for murdering his elderly companion and under the conditions of his release, he was released and ended up living at your house! >> yeah. he had -- i offered him a place to live. he's got a couple of jobs. so, yeah, he's -- he served almost 17 years. so i think he can be
inmate, it's a good thing. >> he's in the midst of a new sentencing trial? >> it's going on right now in east texas. i'm going there soon. it's going on right now. sta the state has a different opinion and complex legal case. >> you must have that connection to a lot of actors you work with. i know this is not an actor but boyhood you followed people and these guys lived in a house a long time. >> it's the magic of what we do and it's so special. you form these relationships and, you know, it could be very intimate. it's beautiful. we are all of the family we are choosing. >> richard
coming up next, the dish. iowa born chef by journey has brought the farm table approach to cooking that made him an award winning restaurant in baltimore. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ dogs - sure can be messy. but with nexgard, their flea and tick killer doesn't have to be. nexgard, the vet's #1 choice for dogs, is a delicious, beef-flavored chew that kills both fleas and ticks. so it's easy to give, easy to take. reported side effects include vomiting, itching, diarrhea, lethargy and lack of appetite. use with caution in dogs with a history of seizures. why mess around? for powerful flea and tick protection, ask your vet about nexgard. the #1 choice of vets for their dogs and yours.
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you don't often meet an award winning chef named spike. he clearly brought that midwestern sense of the land with him to the east coast. his restaurants benefit from farmers and fisherman around the chesapeake bay. >> he has a degree in philosophy and chinese and runs businesses in baltimore including woodbury restaurant which brought in the james beard foundation awards for best chef mid-atlantic last year and we are delighted to welcome chef spike journey to the dish. >> thank you for having me. >> i understand this came up on the train with you this morning which must have had the conductors looking a little puts al puzzl puzzled? >> they were a little concern. this comes from our region. >> we have a tour of the chesapeake region which is where all of our food comes
front and center is the one dish been on the menu disince day on. chicken roasted in our wood fired oven and accompanied by seasoned vegetables and beautiful young carrots and kale that has been braised. front and center we have asparagus. first of the season for us. it's been a little bit chilly this spring but we are always thrilled. asparagus kind of signals the beginning of the great spring and summer produce that is going to be on our menu the next sex and seven months. topped with egg sauce and spicy pepper we like that played a role in the chesapeake in the 1800s. another chesapeake main stay. oysters. >> i wondered. as soon as i saw that, fried oysters? >> we have a b
salad fried with chopped oysters from the chesapeake bay and great cheddar cheese from one of our cheddar cheese makers in our region. we kind of have a fun little take on a historical dish we call this scrap delphia. open-faced sandwich. love to read about the chesapeake and dutch cuisines are near and dear to us so this is a play on a sandwich has scrapple which a lot of people know as a pork dish that has everything but -- >> you either love it or not and no in between. >> our take on scrapple is delicious. people love it. >> you come with viles here. >> even this is local. we have rye and distilled in
area. >> a sour grape juice adds acidity in place of lemon juice. >> so often we talk to chefs. they say from the moment i born i knew it. was that you? >> there was something about me loved to cook but i did not have that childhood at my grandmother's apron. it wasn't like that for me. but as i got older and i realized that cooking was something that i truly love to do and then i chose to make it a career. >> you say older. originally there was a degree in chinese and philosophy? >> i went a meandering path. >> i asked a local bakery if i could come in and work for free. he said, yes. like that! that is where i spent the next six months every night there baking and that was my first real experience in any kind of kitchen. then i came back to baltimore and started working in a pastry shop. my friend and mentor joe poupon got me on the drill path of cooking professional. >> so often w
chefs and they say i believe in locally sourced stuff but you're ahead of that game. what was it for you? i know your restaurant has really been described as a food system. what was it about having relationships with that? >> for me, i started to cook in my own restaurant. that is what started to make the most sense. i could go to a farmers market or order local products from a farmer and they would bring it or i would pick it up and that resonated me and was ahead of what became known as farm-to-table. there are great chefs like alice waters had blazed this path but it's what truly started to make sense and have meaning for me. >> you have 60 purveyors now? >> we work with watermen that work on the chess a people bay and a lot of our wines and spirits are made from local ingredients and the food system is everything around us that helps feed us and a lot of that in the local sense was
in maryland. for us like starting to do our own butchery again and milling with local grains and the biscuits that go with the chicken are made from. also a lot of canning and preserving. to have great local ingredients all year-round, the sour cherry on our dessert, this cheesecake, we had to do that ourselves and we talk about that. >> we can't thank you enough for looking like a crazy person on amtrak today and bringing all of this food down. if you could have this meal with any person past or present who would that be? >> it would have to be my parents. they are not here any more and i feel like i didn't have enough meals with them. >> always a good thing. chef spike, thank you. >> thank you so much. f spike, head to our website. "saturday session" is next. the lumineers back with their second album after a smash hit four years ago. you don't want to miss them! they are coming up here on "cbs this morning: saturday"!
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♪ starring in this morning's "saturday session" the lumineers. the denver-based trio scored success in 2013 with their self-titled debut album and spent 46 weeks on the billboard charts and received multiple emmy nominations. >> since then the band has toured on six continents and contribute songs to the hunger games movie franchise. they also recorded their much-anticipated second album "cleopatra" and launched nearly a sold-out tour. now performing, here are the lumineers. ♪ ♪ when i was younger i should have known better ♪
you got big plans you got to move ♪ ♪ and i don't feel nothing at all ♪ ♪ you can't feel nothing small ♪ ♪ honey i love you that's all she wrote ♪ ♪ oh you've been on my mind girl all the time ♪ ♪ oh fool fall in love ♪ oh you've been on my mind girl since the flood ♪ ♪ gioh oh you've been on my mind
♪ ♪ oh oh fall in love >> don't go away. we will be right back with more music from the lumineers! you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family so feed them like family with blue. i want a great shape. who doesn't? so i bike. i get all of my greens. and i try not to faint. this... i can do easily. benefiber healthy shape. just a couple of spoonfuls every day means fewer cravings. plus, it's all natural, clear, taste-free and dissolves completely. it's clinically proven to keep me fuller longer and helps keep me healthy inside and out. benefiber healthy shape.
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♪ when you left this town with your windows down and the willingness inside ♪ ♪ the exit past all of the tar and glass rolling sky ♪ ♪ stranger than this town they raised you up just to cut you down ♪ ♪ oh angela a long time coming ♪ ♪ and your whole life grew up green and white good to see you on the sign noe ♪ but you held your course in the corners of your mind ♪ ♪ and from the second time
i ever found ♪ ♪ oh, angela a long time coming ♪ ♪ stay safe and warm when you're cold arms and your fingers in a fist ♪ ♪ even though the static and the radio ♪ ♪ strangers in this town they raise you up just to cut you down ♪ ♪ oh, angela a long time coming ♪ ♪ oh, angela spent your whole life running away ♪ ♪
narrator: today on "lucky dog," we're on a quest for higher education as brandon prepares these six pups for life after the ranch. lisa: okay, let's go, riley. narrator: but before brandon hands over the reins, their new families will need to prove that they're also up for the responsibility... brandon: once a dog is off-leash, then all bets are off. narrator: ...and the challenge. brandon: if you lose control of a dog like this, you'll see him grow up to be an out-of-control dog. you don't want that to happen. 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