tv CBS This Morning CBS May 21, 2016 8:00am-9:59am EDT
breaking news in the crash of egyptair flight 804. government officials say they've located the plane's black boxes. the secret service opens fire after a man pulls a weapon at a white house checkpoint. donald trump attacks hillary clinton's stance on guns, even as he changes his own opinion yet again. and they were there to document a campaign, but what they got was a full-fledged meltdown. we'll go behind the scenes with the creators of a
the anthony weiner scandal. we begin with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> we would like to know the reason behind this tragedy. >> smoke signals provide new clues in the egyptair crash. >> recorded messages showed there was smoke on board moment before it disappeared. >> the pilot never reported any problems before the plane went mewn suddenly in the diterranean sea. >> debris and body parts are being found at sea. today hillary clinton meets with the families of victimsf o gun violence. yesterday donald trump was endorsed by the nra. a security scare at the thite house. cre seet service shot a man who refused commands to drop a firearm. co> wild scene in michigan urtroom. an outburst from an uber driver accused of a deadly shooting spree. what was once the headquarters for american airlines in texas came crashing down in 30 seconds. rangersnd
work in the bottom of the senth. >> did that hit his head? >> that had to come off the bat at 110. good gracious! [ growl ] a mask -- >> this woman is cracking up the internet. [ growl ] [ laughter ] all that -- >> tyler johnson makes it 4-0! >> and all that matters -- >> trump is also working in a few double-stuffed jabs at chris christie. >> i'm not eating oreos anymore, you know that. but neither is chris. you're not eating oreos. >> it has got to be hurt to be called fat byit fness model donald trump. >> on "cbs this morning saturday." >> such a happy chewbacca. i'm in tears. i'm in tears. whoa!
[ laughter ] welcome to the weekend, everyone. a bitter later we'll take you on a roadtrip with a good-old paper map. i know is sounds absurd in the age of gps, right? you'd be surprised at how map making is more popular than it's been in years. mark albert will show us how one of the oldest navigation tools is seeing a boom. plus, his journey began as a guitarist in china of china's first metal bands. it landed him as one of the hottest chefs in new york. hear chef brian tsao's incredible story in "the dish." the tribute took 60 artists and more than four years to make. deal inside an epic album honoring the grateful dead and more on "the national" in our saturday session. breaking news in the crash of egyptair flight 804. the egyptian government claims searchers have located
plane's flight data recorders, the black boxes which may provide key clues about the crash of the airbus 320. all 66 people on board were killed. >> the flight data recorders were located in the same location where debris from the plane was found. these are the first image of that debris. in another development, french investigators confirm that the aircraft data did report smoke in the cabin before the plane disappeared. holly williams is in cairo with more. >> reporter: good morning. u.s. government sources have told us that the information they have indicates that there was smoke on the plane before it crashed and that it may have come from one of the engine. it is the flight recorders or so-called black boxes that could explain what went wrong. the wreckage was found 180 miles north of the egyptian coastline. the same area where flight 804 swerved wildly, swinging 90 degrees to the left and then spinning in a circle to the
right, all while plummeting and then falling off the radar and into the water. data published by "av herald," an aviation website, appears to list automated transmissions from the airplanes in the minutes before -- in the airplane in the minutes before it disappeared off radar screens. first, it shows smoke in the bathroom and avionics bay, then alerts from the plane's flight control systems. search teams from egypt, the u.s., and european countries are still hunting for more wreckage. egyptair has emphasized the experience of the pilot and co-pilot, with over 9,000 flying hours between them, seeming to cast doubt on the possibility of human error. though there have been no credible claims of responsibility for the crash, according to u.s. investigators, the downing of a russian plane in egypt in october by a suspected bomb for which isis
claimed responsibility has many believing that terrorism is still the most likely explanation. >> we can handle it. >> reporter: like his government, retired egyptian general mahmoud halaft plays down the threat posed by islamic militants here despite an isis affiliate in egypt that's killed hundreds of police officers and soldiers. >> not a big inme -- >> reporter: it's not a big enme? >> no. no, no, no. >> reporter: mechanical failure, human error, and terrorism all possible causes. so far none have been ruled out. anthony? >> holly williams in cairo. thanks. for more on the egyptair disaster, we're joined by cbs news senior national security analyst juan zerrate from our washington bureau. good morning. >> good morning, anthony. >> location of the black box, obviously a big break. >> critically important. you not only have more fl
data but voice recordings that may indicate what caused the smoke as well as any potential explosion or activity that brought the plane down. that's a major data point, major moment in the investigation. >> when you heard about smoke, that the message was transmitted, what was your first thought? what potentially could have happened? >> well, it raises more questions i think than it answers because that certainly raises the specter of an explosion. maybe some activity in the lavatory by a passenger, a suspect. also the potential of an electrical failure. i think that's a potential problem in this case. >> early on, egypt's aviation minister said this was likely caused by a terrorist attack. were you surprised the egyptians said this given that they've been reluctant to point terrorism in the past? >> yes. it was an early jump to conclusion by the
was a surprise given that in t metrojet case when the russian airliner was taken down, the egyptians were quite reluctant to come to any conclusion even after there were facts indicating that there was a terrorist involvement. >> the other big question everyone is wonder, will someone step forward? will there be a group that claims responsibility if this is, in fact, a terrorism alert? were there any pending threats, anything on your radar now that could be the potential answer to that? >> authorities in the u.s. and europe and egypt had not seen any pending threats to this particular airline, to this route. that was a major vacuum in terms of the activity and information around this attack. one of the things that officials are looking for is any information coming out of the groups of interest, isis, al qaeda, that may have been targeting this airline. they have not seen any
curious. >> juan jara zarate in washing. thank you. the egyptair crash is prompting a closer look at airport security here at home. kris van kleave with that part of the story. >> reporter: at los angeles national airport, police are eliminating or restricting airport employee access at more than 150 doors within passenger terminals. they are also adding more police officers to focus on potential eventually abilities -- v vulnerabilities. this as the obama administration is urging tsa to investigate longer lines. >> we need to increase security at tsa to meet the growing demands of the travel population and as we learn more in what my mae have happened in the crash of egyptair. >> reporter: last year, tsa screeners failed to catch 95% of mock explosives or banne
weapons brought through security checkpoints. since then, at least two aircraft overseas have been bombed. what's your comfort level with your officers' ability to spot some of the types of explosives we've seen that targeted aircraft this year, bombs inside of soda cans, bombs inside of laptops? >> i'm very confident that we have dramatically improved our ability to do that. we focus specifically on the types of devices that have both been talked about in the news, as well as things that we see coming. >> reporter: critics say the tsa should have also seen the historically long lines coming and acted before tens of thousands missed flights. illinois senator dick durbin. >> it is unfair to the traveling public. it is unsafe in terms of the management of airports, and it has to be changed. >> reporter: the tsa is moving k-9 teams and more officers to the airports in the chicago area to deal with the long lines here. the agency reports signups for tsa when pre-check, vetted
compare that to this time last year. that's nearly four times as many daily enrollments. for "cbs this morning saturday," kris van kleave, which is. the man shot by a secret service officer outside the white house remains in critical condition. the alleged gunman is identified as jesse oliveri of pennsylvania. police found ammunition in a car believed to be his. more from chip reid. >> reporter: the incident set off a flurry of activity by secret service officers and agents with guns drawn, even on the white house roof. the grounds and nearby streets were locked down for more than an hour. the shooting happened outside a secret service points on the southwest side of the white house compound. a man walked to the gate and raised a weapon, according to the secret service. uniform division officers gave numerous verbal demands for the subject to stop
firearm. when the subject failed to comply, he was shot once by a secret service agent and taken to custody. a source tells cbs news the man suggested he wanted to die. a so-called suicide by cop. police recovered his weapon. the president was golfing at a nearby military base at the time, but the vice president was safe inside the white house complex. a white house statement says no one within or associated in the white house was injured, and everyone in the white house is safe and accounted forment the latest in a string of security incidents at the white house in recent years. in 2011, a man fired eight rounds from his car into the building, and a number of jumpers have scaled the fence including a man in 2014 who made it all the way inside the mansion before being arrested, eluding eight secret service members. a followup report cited communications snafus and severe understaffing of uniformed officers. a plan to almost double the height of the perimeter fence is in
ch chip reid, the white house. second amendment rights are again an issue in the presidential race after the national rifle association endorsed donald trump on friday. julianna goldman has more on that. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump may have won the endorsement of the national rifle association, but the group's leaders had more to say about hillary clinton at their annual convention, and that's because some of trump's earlier held positions are vigorously opposed by the nra, so trump took a similar tactic and tore into the democratic front-runner. >> ladies and gentlemen, the next president of the united states, donald trump. >> reporter: armed with his nra endorsement, donald trump said the second amendment is on the line this november. >> crooked hillary clinton is the most anti-gun, anti-second amendment candidate ever to run for office. the only way to save our second amendment is to vote for a person that you all know
>> reporter: hillary clinton has not said the second amendment should be abolished. she has called for stricter gun laws, including universal background checks and gun-free zones for schools and public facilities which trump now opposes. >> gun-free zones. we're getting rid of gun-free zones, okay. i can tell you. >> reporter: today trump says americans should be able to carry guns for self-protection, and he does not believe in an assault weapons ban or that background check should be expanded. after the sandy hook elementary school massacre, trump applauded president obama's speech calling for stricter gun laws, tweeting, "president obama spoke for me and every american." in his 2000 book, "the america we deserve," trump wrote, "republicans walk the nra line and refuse even limited restrictions." he also wrote, "i support the ban on assault weapons and a slightly longer waiting period to purchase a gun." >> we have to unite, and we have to unite right now. >> reporter: instead of addressing trump's past and present s,
director chris cox said the group's goal was defeating the democratic front-runner. >> the damage that would be done by her policies and supreme court picks will destroy individual freedom and, therefore, destroy the america we all love. >> reporter: one recent poll showed that 86% of americans say gun policy is important in this election. this is a fight hillary clinton's campaign wants to have. today she'll keynote an event promotie ining stricter gun law appearing with the mother of trayvon martin and other parents who have lost children to gun violence. >> thank you. for more on campaign 2016, "washington post" political reporter phillip bump joins us. it tells us how much the nra hates hillary clinton if they'll back someone that's flip-flopped on gun control like donald trump has. >> very few things centralize the republican party's interest in this race more than their dislike of hillary clinton. that's across the board. i think the nra eor
>> the newest cbs news/"new york times" poll show people are now uniting behind trump. what's the change? >> there was some question after he won indiana, ted cruz dropped out, john kasich. the people who didn't like trump were trying to come to terms with that. i think they've come to terms with it. they are centralizing in part because of the dislike of hillary clinton. we have two very unpopular candidates. i think one of the mobilizing factors for republicans is they don't want hillary clinton. they may not like donald trump, but they really don't want president hillary clinton. >> the same poll shows trump gaining ground against hillary clinton, the race tightening. what do you see? >> he's gaining ground against both democrats which indicates this is republicans coming home. his favorability numbers have generally been lower than hillary clinton's. but because republicans view him slightly better, they're about even at this point. that's what that's about. >> when you look at the demographics, female voters are obviously very important. how bo
with them? >> right. they are doing differently. one of the things we've seen is a lot of -- >> politically smart move there -- >> i've got to be judicious. it's early in the morning. you know, donald trump is disliked by women, by people of color. mil is disliked very much by white men. they each have groups who dislike them very much. i don't think either is prohibitive. i don't think either means, well, this candidate is doomed. i think that it is tougher for donald trump because the electorate is growing more and more diverse, and that's a group of people who really don't like him. >> 60% of women polled have an unfavorable view of donald trump k. he turn it around? >> it's hard to say. a year ago, he had terrible numbers with republicans. he was doing very badly. everyone looked at him negatively. he turned it around. but that was a republican electorate, a lot more favorable to him than the broader general electorate. can he? sure, will he, i'm not sure. >> give us insight into bernie sanders' strategy. people are wondering is he wounding the eua
staying in the race. >> i think it's important to remember, and i think a lot of democrats once they step back remember that in 2008 the race was much, much more contentious at this point. hillary clinton was a lot closer than is bernie sanders. she was fighting for, v focusin inequality. i think he sees it as his best time to do that. >> thank you very much. tomorrow on "face the nation," john dickerson's guests will include presidential candidate bernie sanders. it's shaping up to be a wet and stormy weekend for millions of americans. heavy rain in the southeast washed out nascar track activity at the charlotte motor speedway on friday. let's find out more about what kind of weather we can expect across the nation.
good morning. good morning. more rain for the east coast as we have an active day. that includes charlotte with thunderstorms peaking in the late afternoon, early evening hours. severe storms in the southeast, north carolina through the eastern part of florida. a marginal chance for severe storms. a better chance throughout the heart of the country with marginal in the green and slight. that's a higher level of severe or chance for severe with damaging wind, hail, isolated tornadoes in wyoming and montana. also down here in kansas and oklahoma, and into texas. again, damaging wind, hail, and perhaps the isolated tornado or two. vinita? >> meteorologist ed occur an of wbb mtv. thank you. it is time to show some of the headlines. the "oklahoman" reports governor fallon has vetoed legislation that would have effectively outlawed abortion in oklahoma. fallon says the measure is vag
challenge. it would have made it a felony for doctors to perform abortions. the governor says the bill does not make clear what medical circumstances would be considered necessary to preserve the life of the mother. legislators are considering a move to override her veto. "the boston globe" reports camille cosby testified that she had no knowledge that her husband allegedly gave women drugs and had sex with them. federal court documents released friday show mrs. cosby repeatedly sparred with an attorney representing a group of women accusing bill cosby of defamation. transcript was from an eight-hour deposition conducted in february. "the hollywood reporter" says actor alan young, better known as wilbur -- >> wilbur! >> you working on that? he's passed. young hosted a variety show on cbs before landing the part of the straight man playing opposite a talking horse on the 1960s sitcom. young also voiced characters on the cartoon
>> a horse is a horse, of course, of course, and no one can talk to a horse, of course, unless, of course, the horse is the famous mr. ed. >> i like that but the whole thing. >> thanks. the "los angeles times" reports an 83-year-old illinois woman has tracked down her birth mother who was forced to give her up for adoption in 1933. 99-year-old eileen wagner could not believe her ears when the phone rang earlier this month and she heard the voice of her long-lost daughter. adoption advocates say this is the longest span of time between adoption and reconnection they have ever heard of. >> wouldn't you love to hear what they talked about? >> can't imagine the conversation. "the defense news" reports the navy has taken ownership of a futuristic new warship and found just the right captain to man it. the "uss zumwalt" is part of a $22 billion new class of warship. it will be commissioned in october. captain james a. kirk will be the ship's commander, not to be confused with
captain james t. kirk. do you have an imitation there? >> no. i can do my wilbur again. that's all i coming up, the red planet is in sight. we'll show the newest plan tote put humans within -- planet to put humans within reach of mars in the next dozen years. plus -- >> reporter: with gps on our smartphones, who even needs paper maps anymore? i'm mark albert. coming up on "cbs this morning saturday," we'll introduce you to the mapmakers of the future and find out why demand for them is greater than ever.
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ood sugar is high and works less when your blood sugar is low, because it works by enhancing your body's own ability to lower blood sugar. plus januvia, by itself, is not likely to cause weight gain or low blood sugar (hypoglycemia). januvia should not be used in patients with type 1 diabetes or diabetic ketoacidosis. tell your doctor if you have a history of pancreatitis. serious side effects can happen, including pancreatitis which may be severe and lead to death. stop taking januvia and call your doctor right away if you have severe pain in your stomach area which may be pancreatitis. tell your doctor right away and stop taking januvia if you have an allergic reaction that causes swelling of the face, lips, tongue, or throat, or affects your breathing or causes rash or hives. kidney problems sometimes requiring dialysis have been reported. some people may develop severe joint pain. call your doctor if this happens. using januvia with a sulfonylurea or insulin may cause low blood sugar. to reduce the risk, your doctor may prescribe a lower dose of the sulfonylurea or insulin. your doctor may do blood tests before and during
it might be the most vivid portrait of mars we've ever seen, and it's stunning. nasa released this image of the red planet taken by the hubble space telescope. it comes as mars is about to make its closest approach to earth in 11 years. the heavens are growing our -- drawing our planet closer to mars, lockheed martin is bringing us closer to circling than in years. >> and we spoke about the plan to have a manned laboratory orbiting mars by 2028. editor sophie bush will be joins us. it will be orbiting the planet. what tell do? >> the idea is this is called mars base camp. it will be made up of the orion crew capsule which will take astronauts into deep
this is something that nasa has been working on for a while, and they're planning to launch it without humans in 2018 and put it through its paces. it will link with a habitat and landing module that would give astronauts more room to move. and there would be a secondary capsule for backup and traveling. the idea is that nasa would launch the components including solar panels on the srs, space launch system, the heavy rocket, and launch these into space and assemble them in space. thput em around the moon and assemble them around the moon. astronauts would take these to mars, a six to nine-month journey. >> wow. why are they stressing an orbiting lab as opposed to landing on mars? >> there are a lot of obstacles to landing on mars. when nasa landed the curiosity, they what they called seven minutes of terror. the seven minutes it takes for the rover to enter the atmosphere and land. it's a
there's lots of chances to go wrong. the contents of the landing capsule are subject to a lot of g force. there is hard for a robot. it's harder when you've got squishy humans in the ship. you've got obstacles to landing humans that you don't have if you're just putting it into orbit. >> we often hear about plans. but does the technology already exist, or is this a plan that will require them to also build technology make it happen? >> a lot of technology does already exist. they don't have to invent any suspended animation. they don't have to use warp drive. they can actually use the orion cap suls which is already being developed, the space launch system, and lockheed is already working on creating the laboratory module and habitat modules that they'll need to be part of the system. >> what are the biggest benefits of having them working in orbit doing this? >> right now we've got rovers on the surface of mars. people on earth steer them. the problem is, mars is a long
takes a signal 15, 20 minutes to get from mars to the earth. if you're driving a rover and a a bump, you won't know for 15 minutes. if there's an interesting feature, you'll be past it by the time it's on the screen. by putting people there, they can steer the rovers better than on earth. they developing flying drones to explore mars' surface and have people at base camp controlling those. they could take scoops and samples from the surface and send it to base camp to test it. >> if i learned anything from "the martian," they need a botanist. thank you very much:a stunning look inside a crumbling campaign. the makers of a new documentary about disgraced former congressman anthony weiner.
next, medical news in our "morning rounds," including why more isn't done to stop the spread of the zika virus in this country. and doctors jon lapook and holly fill osteoporosis slips of the tongue. why we mix up the names of friends, family, even pets. this is "cbs this morning saturday." pet moments are beautiful, unless you have allergies. flonase is the first and only nasal spray approved to relieve both itchy, watery eyes and congestion. no other nasal allergy spray can say that. go ahead, embrace those beautiful moments. flonase changes everything. ...another anti-wrinkle cream
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n the us, at tecfidera.com. talk to your doctor about tecfidera, and take another look at relapsing ms. time for "morning rounds" with cbs news chief medical correspondent, dr. jon lapook, and cbs news contributor, dr. holly phillips. first up, it's a race against time to kill mosquitoes that carry the zika virus which is linked to severe birth defects. all zika cases in the u.s. so
traveled from latin america. health officials expect mosquito-borne infections will occur here soon. there's a big battle in washington, as we've talked about before, about funding to fight zika. where do things stand right now? >> well, there's still no money that's been allocated. i spoke to tom frieden, head of the cdc, and he told me it's mind-boggling, this is no way to fight an epidemic. we're basically nickelling and diming the response when we know there are urgent needs that aren't getting met. the latest cdc numbers show there are hundreds of women who have pregnant and have zika infection. the ones in the united states, there's no evidence as you point out that they got it from a mosquito in the united states that was infected with zika. these are felt to be travel related. what the public health official i'm talking to are saying is, look, we've had all winter to think about this, to prepare. there is like watching an accident happening in slow motion. we don't know how big the accident is going to be, but do we really have to wait for the rs
infected with zika being in the united states, then turning around and biting somebody? now you have local transmission. do we have to wait before we go go high gear and give public health officials the funds they say they desperately need? >> what would the funding help do? >> sure. there are three main areas where funds are urgently needed, even though more than that. first and foremost would be for vaccine development. regardless of whatever epidemic we're fighting, if it involves infectious disease, getting vaccines out, protecting the community, that's really the foundation of how we fight it best. we know that to encourage researchers to focus on it and prioritize it, that takes funding. you know, the second area has to do with making testing for zika faster, more accurate, and more widely available. if that one mosquito in the u.s. gets -- con contracts the zika virus and is able to pass it on, we'll be able to test people immediately and get
immediately. especially men and women who may be trying to have babies. finally, just about controlling the local mosquito population. if there are mosquitoes carrying zika, communities, small communities need to be able to respond immediately. they need to be able to spray, get rid of water standing around, and educate the community how to protect themselves. >> moving on, more than 15,000 americans suffer a spinal cord injury ever year. one treatment is offering new hope for patients and their families. here's jon with more. >> there's nothing we could have done to change that night. >> on april 9th, 2013, james mason was an accident waiting to happen. he had been drinking, and his stepfather, bob, tried to stop him from driving. >> he grabbed on to me. i grabbed him. he pulled my leg out, we fell back. >> i remember hitting the ground. i remember the whole way with the stretcher. >> the most devastating part of the process was the first day they lifted him out of the bed and nothing moved.
at that point, i wanted to jump off a bridge. >> mason was left a quadriplegic with just the slightest ability to move his arms. doctors said he'd never walk again. gambutti, a retired cop, became his full-time caregiver and found an experimental trial at new york's mt. sinai hospital. we spoke with mason just before he underwent delicate neck surgery to try to repair the damaged portion of his spinal cord by injecting stem cells. >> what's going on in your head? what are you hoping for? >> i'm super excited, ready to just get it done and go back to rehab and start proving the doctors wrong even more. >> reporter: the surgery performed by dr. arthur jenkins took four hours. researchers have followed james and five other patients all with severe spinal cord injuries. squeeze as hard as you can. we
surgery. notice any change? >> my wrist has gotten a lot stronger. i'm able to grasp a lot of things. >> reporter: after another three months -- >> i think it's almost doubled with how much i've gotten better and sensation in my feet. i can feel pressure on to them throughout my legs. they've noticed that i have a little movement into my hips now. >> the company sponsoring the trial reported four of six patients found improvement in muscle strength and function. dr. jenkins, not affiliated with the company, has continued to monitor mason. >> my two cents is that it worked. this changed his neurologic recovery and function, that his actual functional improvement is from the stem cells that were injected. >> reporter: mason does not blame his stepfather for the accident. in fact, he's grateful. >> if i had gotten in my car, i could have killed someone else, someone's mother, someone's father, someone's child. if i would have survived through that, i wouldn't have been able to live wit
>> it's tough when people say, i'm sorry. don't be sorry. i still have him here. >> wow. >> i spoke to mason's dad who feels that he's getting stronger in terms of his upper extremities. not moving his legs but having more sensation. and mason absolutely believes the stem cells have helped him in his recovery. it's impossible to know exactly what happened there. were the stem cells responsible for rebuilding his neural connections. we'll have to have more study here before we can say widespread. but it is encouraging to see. finally, it's probably happened to many of you. while looking right at someone you knoll, call them the wrong -- you know well, you call them the wrong name. it's called misnaming. there are new studies in patterns on why it occurred. mixed up names usually come from the same social categories. you might call a good friend by another friend's name or a family member by another fil
member's name. get this -- that can even include the family dog? >> i so relate to this on an even more dramatic degree. i have two daughters and a dog. it's not even that i just transpose their names, sometimes i call them no name at all. it's just -- pick up your back pack, whoever you are. pick it up. it's unbelievable. >> it happens with dogs, they point out, but not cats. dogs respond to their names. the cats are more like, you know, the -- >> whatever? look at the paw. whatever. so that's more likely. the dog's name is said more often. >> luckily, i have your names to read. doctors jon lapook and holly phillips, thank you very much. a sharkespearean fall from grace. former congressman anthony weiner. we'll find out what the former congressman thinks of the film. you're watching "cbs t
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can i just say multiple people, or is it just this one? >> i think you've got -- there was more than one. so -- i don't know how to answer the question. >> okay. >> the problem was that the series of interviews that i did when i got in the race were after this, and people asked is the number still the same. i think i said six to dominic and cleaned it up in subsequent interviews because i knew that was a problem. >> a scene from "weiner" which won the grand jury prize at this year's sundance film. >> it looks inside disgraced congressman anthony weiner's bid for mayor in new york city in 2013. we're joined by the directors, jonh kriegman and elyse steinberg. good morning, congratulations to you both for the sundance win. >> thank you. >> this is an absolutely riveting film. we were saying it feels
watching a slow-motion train wreck. it's excruciatingly painful at times. the big question you get asked a lot, josh, you lab on -- you had been on weiner's staff in congress. how did you get him to do this? >> i met him in congress, i was his district chief of staff for a couple of years. we had known each other for a long time. after i left politics and started working in filmmaking with elyse, after anthony anticipation resignation and scandal, i started -- anthony's resignation and scandal, i started talking to him about the possibility of filming him. it was the morning he announced he was running for mayor of new york city, two years after resigning, that he agreed to let us in to film. we filmed from the day that he announced he was running through the end of the election. >> what makes it cringe-worthy is the access, seeing he and his wife in the kids' nursery, in the kitchen. was there any point where weather they said, we didn't anticipate -- when they said, we didn't anticipate this happening? turn the cameras off? >> you see moments. the ground rule going i
majority of the shooting, but at any time if anybody wanted him to turn off the camera, he did. you see those moments. >> they're particularly painful. what was his wife's role? >> just as anthony was judged and ridiculed, so is she. in the film, you me to a more nuanced portrait of her. >> what did you learn specifically about him, and what was the portrait you maybe didn't know going into it? >> one of the people ask coming to the story is trying to understands why he did the things he did. and you do get to hear him reflect on it a bit in the documentary. one of the insights i think you see is that he talks about how some of the qualities that made him successful in politics as a politician were maybe some of the same qualities of his personality that maybe led him to do some of the mistakes in other parts of his life. >> do you get the sense that either or one regrelted going into this campaign in the
>> it obviously didn't work the way he wanted it to. you know, of course when he got into the campaign, it was a genuine effort to get back into politics and to be in public service again. which i think is a place where he's comfortable and feels he belongs. didn't go the way he opened, of course. >> but wonderful reviews. what has the couple said? have they seen it? >> they haven't seen it yet. we offered to show it to them a number of months ago. we offered a number of times. they don't. to see it. they haven't wanted to see it. anthony says he's not eager to relive it. which of course we can understand. >> tells you a lot right there. jonh kriegman and elyse steinberg, a riveting film. tells you a lot about where you are in this country. "weiner" opens next week and will be available on demand. buried under sea and sand for more than 1,000 years, a sunken treasure dating back to the roman empire is found in the mediterranean. >> that's not the only big discovery this week. we'll show you another piece of hidden history that took even longer to uncover. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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this week just off the coast of israel, a discovery more than a millennium in the making. a cache of ancient artifacts from a sunken roman cargo ship was uncovered on the floor of the mediterranean sea. for 1,600 years, these bronze statues and gold coins lurked under the seabed. the salt and sand keeping them preserved until two recreational divers stumbled upon them, unwittingly making one of the largest archaeological finds of the past 30 years. just confirmed this week, another discovery -- separating by nearly 8,000 miles and 76 million years. scientists say this fossil belongs to a dinosaur species neveen
the cretaceous-era dinosaur nicknamed judith was the size of a truck and featured an ornate neck shield and set of three homeowners. the bones were -- of three horns. the bones were discovered in montana ten years ago, also by chance, when a retiree found them on his first-ever fossil hunt. both discoveries proving that history is all around us. >> the interesting thing about the shipwreck, too, they say it saved valuables. they were in the process of recycling them. they were going to melt them to be used. and once they were under the bottom of the ocean, they couldn't get to them. >> cool. coming up, the grateful dead, one of the most distin distinctive rock bands with a fanatical following. now celebrated in an epic 59-song tribute album. the one took over four years to make. we'll take you inside the project ahead. stick around, you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
♪ welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm vinita nair. coming up this half hour, giving nutrition labels a reality check. we'll take you through the changes that make it easier to read them and understand them. then, never mind gps. the ancient art of mapmaking is thriving, as you will see. a major undertaking to celebrate the songbook of the grateful dead. we'll take you inside the epic tribute that took years to record, and you'll get a rare performance from it in our "saturday session." first, more on the breaking news in the crash of egyptair flight 804. the egyptian government claims se
plane's flight recorders, the so-called black boxes that could provide crucial evidence in what may have brought down the airbus a-320. all 66 on board were killed. >> the flight recorders were located in the same location where debris from the plane was found. these are the first images of that debris. holly williams is in cairo with the latest. >> reporter: good morning. u.s. government sources have told us that the information they have indicates there was smoke on the plane before it crashed and that it may have come from one of the engines. it is the flight attendarecorde black boxes later today that could tell us exactly what went wrong. data published by "av herald," an aviation industry website,ars pierce to list automated transmissions from the airplane in the minutes before it disappeared from radar screens, showing smoke in the bathroom and the avionics bay, then alerts from the plane's flight control systems. the wreckage found yesterday by
parts of the plane, passenger seats, luggage, and human remains, and was discovered around 180 miles north of the egyptian coastline. the same area where flight 804 swerved wildly, swinging 90 degrees to the left, then spinning in a circle to the right, all while plummeting and falling off the radar and into the water. search teams from egypt, the u.s., and european countries are still hunting for more wreckage. there have been no credible claims of responsibility for this crash, according to u.s. investigators. the downing of a russian plane in egypt in october by a suspected bomb for which isis claimed responsibility has many believing that terrorism is still the most likely explanation. egyptair has emphasized the experience of the pilot and co-pilot with over 9,000 flying hours between them. seeming to cast doubt on the possibility of human
>> holly williams in cairo. thank you. here at home, airport security is getting new scrutiny following the egyptair crash. at laguardia airpo-- at los ang airport, terminals are being restricted, and more police officers added to focus on potential vulnerabilities. a man armed with a gun and was shot outside the white house friday by a secret service officer it hospitalized in critical condition this morning. the alleged gunman was identified as jesse oliveri of ash land, pennsylvania. the shooting happened at a secret service checkpoint. the white house was under lockdown for an hour. president obama was not inside the white house at the time of the incident. donald trump lands the backing of the national rifle association despite changing positions about guns over the years. at its gathering in kentucky friday, the presumptive republican nominee
country's largest gun lobby he would not let them down with firm plans to support the second amendment. he used the occasion to attack his likely general election opponent. >> crooked hillary clinton is most anti-gun, anti-second amendment candidate ever to run for office. as i said before, she wants to abolish the second amendment. >> republicans keep -- >> hillary clinton hasn't said the second amendment should be abolished. she has called for stricter gun laws including universal background checks and gun-free zones for schools and public facilities which trump now opposes. tonight she'll be keynoting an event promoting stricter gun lawmakers,appearing alongside the mother of trayvon martin and other parents who have lost children to gun violence. mr. trump continues to hold firm on not leasing his tax returns. me says he re-- he says he remains under audit and until that's complete, his financial earnings are off limits. the last time his taxes w
made public, in 1981, he did not have to pay taxes to the federal government. trump said he was taking advantage of a tax code provision at the time that allowed developers to report negative income. convicted mexican drug lord joaquin "el chapo" guzman can be extra indicted to the united states. he's wanted on charges related to drug trafficking and organized crime. the process can still be hey'll also be more realistic about how much we eat. >> reporter: shoppers hungry for more information are in luck with the new nutrition facts labels. a side-by-side comparison of current and new labels snow a clear difference. calories and serving size are bigger and bolder. the font for calorie
increased by 175%. sus susan mayn is with the fda. >> the important thing is that the label give information on key the gentleman beauties that we hope consumers will consider -- attributes that we hope consumers will consider. >> reporter: for instance, a serving of ice cream is now a half a cup. but the new serving size will be two-thirds of a cup. soda will go from eight ounces to 12 ounces. one of the more kpefcontroversi changes is the added sugars line. nutrition advocates have long sought information so consumers can understand how much sugar in an item is naturally occurring. the spotlight on added sugars is drawing criticism from the sugar association's president, courtney gain. >> we do not feel that the label that came out this morning is going to help consumers be healthier. not only will it not help, but it could have harmful consequences. >> reporter: shoppers we spoke to welcomed the change. i notice put something back.
>> the sodium count was so high. >> reporter: 37-year-old sal lombardo is among the 77% of american the fda says uses nutrition facts labels. we showed him what the new labels would look like. >> the first thing i see is the calorie count. that's a huge difference. and also the serving size. i think that's really smarts. >> reporter: compliance will be required two years from now. manufacturers with less than $10 million in annual food sales will have an additional year to comply. vitamin d and potassium will also appear on the new labels. for "cbs this morning saturday," jericka duncan, new york. operator error carries new meaning in shanghai. security pictures show a woman crashing her car into the glass wall of a restaurant friday seriously disrupting the meal of four customers at a table right by that wall. they were treated for just minor injuries. the driver wasn't hurt or, apparently, charged despite ma t
brake pedal for the gas. >> that's more than just disturb a meal. that's ruining it. a blimp deflated in philadelphia at a construction site friday evening. there were no injuries as the two-passenger blimp landed. it's unclear what caused the blimp to go down. a nasa space shuttle fuel tank will travel through the streets of los angeles today. the large 66,000-pound external fuel tank will make the journey to its new home in california. it was built for flight but never used. the 16.5-mile trip starts in marina del rey and will arrive in its home in the california science center in exposition park. >> all those people stuck in traffic. at least there's something cool to look at. eight minutes after the hour
next, you're hitting the road for memorial day and don't want to get lost, so what do you take? maybe just your smartphone? as we will show you, good-old paper maps aren't dead yet. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." to help protect your dog or cat from fleas and ticks. with the performance you expect from a monthly topical in a non-greasy collar... seresto® kills and repels fleas and ticks for 8 continuous months. seresto®. from bayer. i think when people hear about i think it's important for, everyone to know that there is
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thanks to turn-by-turn directions available on our smartphones, few travelers are likely to use paper maps to find their way. how do gps and google put traditional mapmakers out of business? we sent mark albert to find out. head south on old u.s. highway 2. ♪ hit the road jack don't you come back no more no more no more no more ♪ >> reporter: it's time to hit the road for summer with a full tank of gas, a sense of adventure, and the now-ubiquitous gps. >> head south on old u.s. highway 2. >> reporter: with everyone having digital directions on their dashboard, who still needs a paper map? ♪ it's been a rough ride for handheld maps. around mcnally started making drivers atlasses in 1924. nearly a century later, it's mainly digital. tom-tom shifted into high gear with gps mapping only to get passed by free google mapping
>> this is a relief model of the yo ssemite valley in california. >> reporter: you can't get this on google maps, can you? >> not yet. >> reporter: daniel huffman is a lecturer at the university of wisconsin madison to be by many the cradle of academic mapmakers in the united states. >> there's a swing-back to paper mapping. >> reporter: if cartography was supposed to be on the road to extinction, a lot of people here got lost. >> our students don't sit around in the market very long. they tend to get snapped up, i'd say cartography is stronger than it's been in a long time. job placement-wise. >> reporter: in just five years, the number of students has doubled to 160. and in the fall, the university is launching an online masters program for the first time. there are 30 slots, nearly 60 have applied. you're saying there's a waiting list? >> yes. >> reporter: there's a waiting list to get to cartography 101? >> yeah.
and gee aggressi-- geography 37. >> reporter: the demand is for those who make specialty maps for disasters, relief work, search and rescue, military, and topography, like this one huffman made of his native michigan. >> these are long teardrop shapes left by glaciers. >> reporter: cat aggressigraphyo -- cartography has also plotted its future into data mapping like these maps created by students illustrating how schools in sunnier states generally lead to more sports championships. and which farmers markets are most accessible to low-income families. >> a wild west right now. our students and the instructors here are paving the way in terms of learning and teaching new technologies. >> it is the largest map collection in the world. >> reporter: john hess sler curator of the -- hessler is curator of the library of congress' 5.5 million
washington, in a secure, climate-controlled vault. >> there is the oldest map in the collection at the library of congress. >> reporter: wow. he isn't just living seven centuries in the past. he's on board with climate change so fast it will make your globe spin like the increasing trend of using motion in maps to plot wind patterns in north america or the ongoing southeastern refugee crisis. >> with -- syrian refugee crisis. >> with modern mapping, we're looking at data being specialized. cart sgraography is about tempo locations. >> reporter: somebody told me spacial is sexy again. >> spacial is sex again. motion through space is the holy grail of cartography. >> reporter: just drew this map? >> george washington drew this map. it will allow people in the future to look back on how we perceived ourselves. >> reporter: and neither is roger cohen. these are the maps
lives. >> of my life at least. yeah. t term lives is probably better because i've lived in many countries. >> reporter: "the new york times" columnist wrote about his initial decision to throw away the maps he's collected through three decades as a foreign correspondent and editor. >> this map of yugoslavia, and of course it doesn't exist anymore. >> reporter: maps of countries that don't exist anymore aren't worth much. for cohen, he realized they were too value to toss. >> i thought what do i need these for? you look at your smartphone. i felt a tightening in my stomach and this emotional reaction and the feeling that it was something, these maps, were things didn't want to dispose of. >> reporter: a lot of people when they hear a specific song, the memories flood back. takes them to a specific time. >> yeah
for you? >> yeah. very much so. i was looking at maps of italy. i was a correspondent in italy. suddenly, i was back in sicily. i was in france where i was housed. i was thinking of a particular camembert cheese. maps are pleasurable. gps is not pleasurable. >> reporter: you have a love affair with maps? >> i guess i do. >> reporter: a love affair that for many has not yet come to the end of the road. for "cbs this morning saturday," mark albert on a roadtrip somewhere in nevada. >> i don't miss wrestling with the map in the car, though. >> i have to tell you, i do. i -- like a library book. there's something nice -- any book. there's something nice about touching it and feeling it and being able to turn the map in the direction of travel. >> like it part except when you were at the wheel. speaking of maps, next, our guide to some of the lost-known yet most-rewarding travel destinations for your summer vacation all right here in the u.s. or canada. you're watching t
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lots of americans are making summer travel plans now. some may dream of visiting an chattic hidden paradise -- an exotic hidden paradise. you don't have to travel around the world find a little-known gem. there are plenty of under-the-radar destinations in the u.s. and canada. in fact, something for every kind of traveler. one way to learn about places is "afar," the leading magazine for ex- -- experiential traveler. welcome. hocking hills, ohio? >> you wouldn't think of ohio as an outdoorsy gem, but it's known for its natural sandstone formations, and there's evidence of humans living this for thousands
is it just rock formations? is that -- >> rock formations, kayaking, hiking, there's so much to do. you can stay overnight. call in advance and rent a campsite. >> next on your list, half an hour from savannah, tiny tybee island, georgia. >> yes, the bucolic getaway. 20 minutes from savannah. easy to gets to. you have beautiful white sand dunes, kayaks that you can go through inlets and explore. it's great for history buffs. there are two military forts, 18th century lighthouses and a war cemetery. >> lovely. number three -- i find this intriguing because the population is just 2,000. it's martha, texas, and it's a world-class art hub? >> yes. donald jud in the '70s brought amazing installation arts. it's a hub. people come from all over to see the art. there's plenty more to do. there's the martha book company which has plenty of events throughout the jeer year. then a new hotelle
george, 55 rooms. the nicest stay in martha. there's original artwork hanging all over the hotel. >> i've also -- martha is on a lot of lists. people say there's good food. >> great food. there's tacos del norte, amazing, good, cheap. just really great eats. >> february your, grande marey, minnesota? >> if you're a city slicker like me looking for a small town to forget about the hustle and bustle, this is the place. on lake superior, surrounded by natural landscapes. >> wow. >> yes, there's an art colony where you can study ceramics and paintings and be inspired by the natural landscapes. >> next, it's hidden deep in the grand canyon. half sioux falls. most people have heard of it but probably don't know all the things you know about havasu falls. >> it takes ten miles hiking to the canyon to get there. what a payoff. it's known for
waters. you can take a dip after your hike. you can camp and hike the ten miles back. >> now washington state's olympic coast. something called second beach. i notice first and third beach are not on the list. >> we're here on the beautiful olympic coast of washington state. there is a first and a third beach. the first beach, crowded. the third beach, a little hard to get to. second beach is just right. it three-quarters of a mile hike. you get away from the hustle and bustle. it's got beautiful rock formations that come out of the water called sea stacks. you can camp overnight there and see the pacific northwest fog roll in in the morning which is spectacular. bring your camera. >> all of these sites have unbelievable -- hard to imagine some are here in the united states. tell us about okinoggen valley in canada. >> if you're looking for an up-and-coming wine region, this is 100 miles north of the border. there's so much to do beyond wine. there's orchards and the people are selling fruits on the side of the road which is lovely. there's so much -- there's
wineries in the region. it's really an up-and-coming area. it's great. i recommend black hills estate winery. it's great because it has a tasting room that overlooks the vineyard. >> and these are affordable places. >> yes. they're all very affordable. very under the radar. you're not going to see a lot of crowds there. >> is there a better time to book? if you want to plan summer travel, have you missed -- >> i would say call in advance if you're looking for camping. a lot of people are finding hidden gems. you want to find a place to stay. >> looks great. thank you very much. >> thank you. coming up, "the dish." meet one of new york's hottest young chefs whose first job was in a metal band in china. quite an odd story, but the food looks just amazing! you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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a natural yet aroundabout cooking style. he was born in china but moved here as a teen. he become parts of a trashing band and learned about the food of china's different regions. >> he came to study at the culinary institute of america, then worked in several prominent restaurants and appeared on food network's "beat bobby flay," which he did in a taco competition. now he's executive chef at mira sushi and kimoto, the first rooftop beer garten. welcome to "the dish." >> thank you for having me. >> tell us what brought. >> i brought several dishes. we'll first
put us on the -- dish that put us on the map. beat bobby flay with. >> we would have been mad if you didn't bring those. thank you. >> everybody's got to try themselves e them at least once. crispy calamari with asian flavors. i would say the star of the table now is this generous portion of green tea waffles and honey syrup. >> i've never heard of that, but i like where your head is at. your parents said boarding school in the united states or boarding school in china, what was going on in your life? >> i think they wanted to expand my horizons and staying in a small noun queens wasn't doing. that they presented the option of leaving the country basically. it was supposed to be for one year. after i got there and i realized i had no parental supervision, ended up staying for six years. >> you were like a version of justin er
you were very popular -- >> please don't compare me to justin bieber, all right? i'm a metal guy. that's the wrong thing to say. >> how did the heavy metal thing emerge? >> prior to me going to china, i was -- i got to metal music through friends. i didn't take it too seriously until i went to china because when i got there, this was a culture shock. i didn't have friends. i didn't have anything to do except i had this guitar book with -- metallica book and amplifier. i spent day and night practicing my guitar all night long and absorbed as much as i could. >> how did you get back to cooking? you were so successful. did you think that might be the right path? >> i got into cooking completely by accident. i was a touring musician, heavy metal musician, and doing heavy metal in china is not really -- not exactly a prominent thing. it's hard to break out into the mainstream with that type -- >> a niche? >> a
species. a nic -- big-time niche. even begger there. i put music on the back burner. i decided i'm going to get the first job i can get. i called my dad and said, you know anybody who needs an able body? he said, yeah, know just the guy. he was -- the gentleman was michael, who is the former executive pastry chef of the waldorf astoria. took me in and got me washing dishes. >> you've come full circle. you have a webcast that compines heavy metal and cooking. >> yes. it's been a lot of fun. it came together very organically. i was kind of this big groupie, hey, mr. ben, would you like some food? you know, unfortunately a lot of bands don't eat well on the road when they're touring. it's a tough lifestyle. i just invited them to the restaurant. if they couldn't come to the restaurant, i'd bring them the food. if snowballed. i
going to play justin bieber. as i hands you this dish, if you could have this meal with any person past or present, who would that person be? >> wow. good question. i've thought about this type of question before. i would probably have it with my younger self. >> that's a very interesting one. >> i would have it with my younger self before i went to china because i went to china not knowing what to expect, not knowing what it would turn me into, not knowing what i'd walk away with. i would like that person not to be it was him -- not to know it's future him having a meal with. >> you would be proud of older you. brian tsao. for
next, the grateful dead were known for their long, strange trips. even they'd be surprised by the 60 artists and four years it took for a new tribute album. it was produced by one of the hottest indy bands around. we'll talk to members of the national about the project and a special performance ahead in our "saturday session," next. have . tylenol® 8hr arthritis pain has two layers of pain relief. the first is fast. the second lasts all day. we give you your day back. what you do with it is up to you. tylenol®. legalzoom has your back. for your business,
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in "saturday session," an epic celebration of the grateful dead. in all, five hours of music. >> producers and twin brothers, aaron and bryce, took time out from their band, the national, to record 59 tracks featuring a range of artists. i spoke with the brothers about their project at the brooklyn bowl in new york. how did you decide when you were done? >> it was hard to decide when you could be done because honestly it could be 12 hours. it could go further than that. it might have been arguably, you know, insane. >> insane. >> almost insane to begin with. >> a good kind of insane. >> we have a day job called nashville. so -- >> reporter: aaron and
bryce dessner with india roller coaster band the national started working on their side project nearly five years ago. took off after they played with the dead's bob weir in 2012. >> it established a lot of great energy with him and with a lot of the people around him and picked up momentum there. >> reporter: weir and the dead gave the go ahead. >> when they blessed it, it was like how could we not do this? >> the album is benefiting the red hot organization, the aids charity that put out its first fund-raising record, "red, hot, and blue, " in 1990. you probably weren't thinking you'd be here 25 years later. >> after i finished the first, i didn't think -- i was like, i'll never do this again. >> then red hot co-founder joe carlin got a call from george michael's manager. >> said, george really wants to do something around the aids crisis.
donates to you. >> "too funky" became a worldwide smash and would anchor their second record geared to club kids deeply affected by aids. >> then it was too great to look back. >> "day of the dead" is the 20th red hot album. the dessners had no trouble attracting art ifts. >> we had a wish list of artists. once word got out, artists started coming to us. >> including mumford and sons, bruce hornsby, lucinda williams, and more. >> there was chemistry between the groups coming together to play. it wasn't a forced kind of awkward let's cover the grateful dead. it was already there. we were just turning the faucet on essentially. >> the question was never did we go too far, it was more like did we go far enough. in terms of whether the grateful -- >> didn't think we went far ou
volume two. >> there's more to come, we think? >> i think we've done it. >> now with a track from the "day of the dead" album, the national with their version of the grateful dead's "peggy-o." ♪ as we roll on now to fennario as wye roll on now to fennari o o ♪ ♪ a captain fell in love with a lady like a dove ♪ ♪ and called her
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narrator: today on "lucky dog," five dogs in need of a home... [dog barking] narrator: ...and five unforgettable stories. casey: i dropped out last semester and was having panic attacks. arlene: we were homeless and living on skid row. narrator: sometimes the love and support of a dog means more than just companionship. dustin: i felt something i've never felt before. narrator: today, we look back at some of this season's special connections. casey: hi! brandon: 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