tv CBS This Morning CBS May 28, 2016 8:00am-9:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's may 28th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." riot police move in as protesters turn violent at yet another trump rally. a memorial day event ends in tragedy. cameras capture a vintage plane as it crashes into the hudson river between new york and new jersey. concerns over a new study ling linking cell phones and cancer. justin bieber sued for stealing part of his latest hit. why it could cost him big money. we begin this morning with a look at
your world in 90 seconds. >> reporter: tensions are increasing. they aaure tnting each other. >> temperatures flare outside a trump -- tempers flare outside a trump rally california. >> unbelievable! >> the debate between donald trump and bernie sanders, not going to happen. trump called it off. >> ie hop that he changes his mind again. well, mr. trump, what are you afraid of? >> an estimated 38 monilli people will travel this holiday weekend. the busiest memorial day in a decade. tropical storms up for south canaroli. itl wilbring heavy rainfall to the eastern seaboard heading into memorial day. >> flooding in south texas led to a frantic rescue. ranchers had to round up 800 head of cattle. in new york city, the pilot of a vintage world war ii fighter plane crashed into the hudson river. >> could see g theuy trying to gut oat of the plane. just couldn't make it out. a police officer had a brush with death. >> wasn't a suspect. it was
there it goes. spacex has pulled off another rocket launch and landing. [ cheers ] all that -- >> johnnppy de ordered to stay away from his estranged wife amid charges of domestic abuse. and all that matter -- >> oh, that's an amazing point! >> into the era deep left field. 100 home runs for david ross! on "cbs this morning saturday." >> alley-oop to james. >> lebron james is headed to his sixth straight nba finals. folks, he's the first in 50 years to achieve that. that's incredible. >> it is emotional to be part of something like this. it's my sixth straight. it means everything.
welcome to the memorial day weekend. elaine quijano in and a great lineup this morning. when it comes to movies, the idea of a "tomb raider" seems thrilling. in real life, it's having a profound effect on our archaeological heritage. why the problem may start here in america. we're also going to take you to cal navari, nevada, a small town for sale not far from the vegas strip. meet the remarkable woman who's run the town for a half century and show the one thing the new owner will not be allowed to change. and they range from professional-level athletes to the occasional fisherman. the best and worst presidents when it comes to athletics. that's ahead. first, our top story. new violence as donald trump brings his strict immigration policy to mexico's doorstep.
nominee campaigned in san diego friday, the busiest border crossing between the u.s. and mexico. outside the convention center where he spoke was one of the largest protests organized against him. about three dozen people were arrested when anti-trump demonstrators clashed with trump supporters and police. here's carter evans. >> reporter: hundreds of protesters marched in the street near san diego's convention center. >> donald trump has got to go! >> reporter: it began as a peaceful demonstration that included immigrant groups who disapprove of trump's tactics and rhetoric. >> going to build a wall! >> reporter: skirmishes erupted outside. police brought out batons when protesters tried to climb into a secure area where officers were monitoring the situation. at least one was arrested. that led protesters to throw water bottles at the officers. when the rally
racially diverse crowd began exchanging angry words. >> go back to mexico! >> reporter: emotions boiled over, then things became physical. >> my friend was attacked by this guy. i pulled one guy off. the next comes in. somebody socks me right here. is my nose broken? >> reporter: in california last month, anti-trump protesters burned an american flag and an effigy of the candidate. sentiments continue to flare due in part to a large hispanic population. on friday in san diego, protesters staged a sit -in. >> i don't agree with what the candidate donald trump has put out there. like the fact that he's using racism, discrimination. >> reporter: as the rally begins to wrap up, you see police in riot gear closing in on the crowd. they've told everyone that this is an unlawful assembly. everybody who remains here is here illegally and subject
crowd. inside, trump continued his fight to take california despite claims that a republican can't win the state. >> honestly, folks, we have leadership in this country especially at the top that is grossly incompetent. they don't know what the hell they're doing. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning saturday," carter evans, san diego. during an appearance in fresno earlier in the day, trump waded into one of california's biggest problems, its historic drought. in a private meeting with corporate farmers, trump said, "there is no drought." and that he can fix the state's chronic water problems that pits rural water districts and well-off farmers against environmental laws. he elaborated on the point at a campaign rally. >> i've heard this from other friends in california where they have farms up here, and they don't get water. i said, that's too bad. is it a drought? no, we have plenty of water.
and i said, why? and nobody even knows why. and the environmentalists don't know why. they're trying to protect a certain kind of three-inch fish. >> trump was referring to the delta smelt, a native california fish that's on the brink of extinction. a debate showdown between bernie sanders and donald trump appears to be off the table. sanders is trailing hillary clinton in the race for the democratic nomination. he says he would still like to take on trump. >> trump is a bully, a big, tough guy. what are you afraid? >> trump initially said he would debate sanders to raise money for charity but that no tv networks were ponying up. the sanders campaign said it received two offers from television networks. for more on campaign 2016, we've joined
thanks for being here, good morning. >> thanks for having me. >> donald trump has enough delegates now to clinch the gop nomination. do you think now there's going to be more pressure on republicans to fall behind him? for instance, speaker of the house paul ryan? >> paul ryan has made gestures to show that he's falling in line with him. whether it's a formal endorsement is another question. trump got here not by playing an inside game with party leaders and amassing delegates. he won this by going to the public and having a broad campaign. whether or not anyone formally endorses him, the question will be is anyone strong enough to stand up and actively articulate a reason to support him? that doesn't seem what paul ryan wants to do. >> now that trump has enough delegates, he's going to focus on states like new york and california which -- which haven't gone republican in more than 30 years. are these -- because of his unconventional candidacy,
the states in play this time? >> in some ways, you can't rule it out. like you could look at the numbers, but what trump is doing is playing a psychological game with the clinton campaign by saying he's going to campaign. they have to decide whether or not to spend resources and make sure it doesn't happen. if you spend resources in new york and california, you have a harder time spending that money in the -- places like florida that you need to win. >> you have to take it from somewhere. >> let's talk about hillary clinton. that inspector general's report was critical. how do you think it will affect her campaign? >> the worst scandals are the wonz that reinforce -- ones that reinforce a negative stump stoo type. if you listen to donald trump, hillary clinton doesn't play by the same rules as everyone else, is a liar. here's an obama administration official saying, no, we did not give you authorization to do this. it feeds into the narrative. if she's going to avoid reporters and stop sort of
trump and being on the defensive, that's harder to convince voters that she's going to need in november. >> does she need closure in some way for her candidacy to thrive? >> it's going to be hard to imagine her making the case to voters if there are more legitimate voices throughout saying we never gave authorization to do this, and the statements that you said in past are not accurate. >> let's talk about upcoming primaries. what would it mean for bernie sanders' campaign if he were to win california? how would it play into the convention? >> this is shocking that it's the democrats that might have a more contested convention than republicans. nobody would have predicted this a couple weeks ago even. this is going to put her -- to put more pressure on sanders to support the party. if donald trump is gaining more support, if his allies and party are coalescing around him, how come democrats aren't? bernie sanders will face a tough
or the party first. >> if clinton loses california, that gives -- does that finally give sanders a case with superdelegates as he's been saying for ages? >> it's not going change the math in a significant enough way. he'll have to articulate why it's better for the party than for him. they're giving him a spot to help shape the platform, but is it going to change what dlots wi-- what delegates do? probably not. they have to give him something to help convince clinton in november. >> thank you very much for being with us. >> thank you. tomorrow morning on "face the nation" on cbs, john dickerson's guests will include senator bernie sanders. the memorial day weekend is expected to be a washout for millions of americans. the year's first tropical storm warning is posted along the south carolina coast. the rain hasn't started yet, but beachgoers near charleston experienced high winds and dangerous, rough surf on friday. and another day of heavy rain is
plains. last night, a suspected tornado touched down in central wisconsin, knocking down trees and knocking out power in the town of bramden. the worst damage from the severe weather is in texas where at least one person was killed and three more are still missing. don champion is there. >> reporter: for the last 24 hours, rescue choppers have been plucking desperate people off rooftops of homes and submerged cars in several texas towns. near austin, there have been at least 75 people rescued. in brenham, rain poured down in buckets. more than 18 inches in a day's time. quickly rising water washed out roads and washed cars away. 21-year-old darin mitchell posted this haunting photo as water topped the roof of his truck. he wrote, "all i wanted to do was go home." a short while later, he disappeared.
hill, ranchers tried to save cattle by herding them toward the shore. homeowners only now just beginning to soak in the damage of flooded homes and fallen trees and branches. >> super scary. you don't know what to do. >> reporter: this entire neighborhood was cut off. the second nightmare a year. what are you -- second time in a year. what are you going do? >> i'm probably going to have move, and i don't want to move. for the latest on the severe storms and the tropical storm warning we go to meteorologist ed curran of chicago station wbb mtv. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we'll start with the tropical depression that we have. here it is, 250 miles southeast of charleston, south carolina. 35 mile-per-hour winds makes it just a few miles per hour shy of being a tropical storm. and we have the tropical storm warnings that are up here along the coast of south carolina. now we look at where we have a chance for severe weather. a
wisconsin all the way down to texas, damaging wind, hail, and especially to the north, the chance to see an isolated tornado or two as we go through the day. and now we look to indianapolis. tomorrow, the 100th running of the indianapolis 500. an increasing chance of showers and thunderstorms as we move through the race tomorrow. warm temperatures around the nation today. 98 in phoenix. 90 degrees in new york. 90 degrees in orlando. elaine? >> all right. meteorologist ed curran of w wbbm-tv. more than a million and a half people will be flying this holiday weekend. new efforts are being made to get passengers through security as quickly as possible. kris van cleave is at dulles airport outside washington. >> reporter: good morning. the tsa said screeners found a co
checkpoints across the country last week. the agency says 90% of flyers spend 30 minutes or less in the screening lines. this weekend, the lines could be longer. bring on the summer rush and fears of historically long gridlocked secured lines at airports across the country. already this year, american airlines says more than 70,000 people and over 40,000 checked bags have missed flights because of screening delays. >> the lines were long. we couldn't find the start of the line anywhere. definitely nerve-racking. >> reporter: at chicago o'hare, the second busiest airport in the country this weekend, lines were long but moving. a change from a couple weeks ago when more than 100 ended up sleeping on cots, stranded because of seemingly stagnant tsa lines. >> i got here at 3:00 in the morning. my flight is at 7:00. >> reporter: those who got to the buffalo airport early friday found the line to
line for security stretched through the terminal. the memorial day weekend jumpstart a seasonal surge of more than 231 million americans that are expected to fliempt an -- to fly. 95,500 over last year. it comes as the tsa is struggling with a staffing shortage. >> we'll keep passengers moving this weekend. we're also going to keep them safe. >> reporter: secretary of homeland security jeh johnson on >> in the last several weeks we've converted a lot of part time to full time. we are authorized by dong pay additional overtime to deal with the increased travel volume. >> reporter: the tsa's in the process of adding nearly 800 more officers, redeploying screeners and k-9 teams to busy airports, all in an effort to keep up with the summer rush. anthony? >> kris van cleave. thanks. this morning, investigators are trying to determine why a vintage world war ii gh
river between new york and new jersey killing the pilot. an eyewitness recorded the moment as the p-47 thunderbolt went down last night. divers recovered the bodies. the pilot's body from the sunken wreckage a few hours later. firefighters said the plane developed engine trouble before the crash. it was taking part in an air show. the p-47 thunderbolt was one of the most widely used fighter planes during the second world war. new evidence emerge good whether there is any connection between cell phone use and the increase of developing cancer. >> reporter: in one of the biggest studies to date, the national toxicology program looked at the potential link between cell phone radiation and consider. researchers subject -- and cancer. researchers subjected lab rats to the radiation and found some developed tumors in the brain and heart. the report author said given the widespread use of cell phones, even a small increase in cancers from radiation could have broad
implications for public health. the findings will likely launch a new debate over whether cell phones cause cancer. dr. thomas brewly of the american cancer society -- >> it is game changing in that it's the first time that we have evidence that the radio waves from a cell phone can cause cancers. >> reporter: the fda says the majority of studies so far have not link eed cell phones with health problems. the head at duke university -- >> this is an incomplete presentation of information. when you do that, you raise far more questions about the validity of the results. >> reporter: it's worth noting the incidence of brain cancer has not increased in recent years despite the rapid increase in cell phone use. if you're concerned about potential risk, experts say you can keep the phone away from your head by using a bluetooth or headphones. i'r "cbs this morning saturday,"
a 7-eleven was badly damaged in oregon when a car drove through the door. video caught the crash. police say the driver was deaf and was driving for the first time. she was ticketed for not having a license or learner's permitted. her passenger, the owner, was given a ticket for providing a vehicle to an unlicensed driver. there were no injuries. >> boy, that was a close call. for the sixth consecutive year, lebron james is leading his team to the nba finals. james scored 3 points last night to lead the -- 33 points last night to lead them to the 113-87 win over toronto. cleveland wins the eastern conference finals in six games. the cavs are searching for their first-ever nba title and first major sports championship in the city since 1964. cleveland will face the winner of the golden state oklahoma city finals that end this week. >> a lot of hopeful people. time to show you some of the
the bbc reports the world health organization is rejecting a call to move the summer olympics out of rio de janeiro due to zika virus concerns. the who says "there is no public health justification for postponing or canceling the games." the agency says changing the location will not significantly alter the international spread of the mosquito-borne virus which has been linked to berth defec birth defects. the games are set for august 5th. the associated press reports a minnesota teenager who survived a deadly minneapolis bridge collapse nine years ago is now suspected of joining isis. muhammad roble was mentioned in a terrorism trial with documentation that he's part of the islamic state of syria. he apparently left the u.s. for turkey two years ago and never returned. he was due to receive a lump sum payment of more than $65,000 for injuries suffered in the bridge collapse a month before heef
for turkey. the montgomery advertiser of montgomery, alabama, says an alabama woman died shortly after being bitten by fair ants. the medical examiner says she apparently suffered an allergic reaction to bites on her ankles and feet when she was attacked while standing by a bale of hay. first responders were unable to revive her. "the seattle times" reports microsoft is no longer allowing users to create easy-to-decipher passwords. passwords such as password or 12345 on outlook and xbox live will chicagoer a warning that reads, "choose a password that's harder for people to guess." microsoft is making the move in an effort to prevent cybercriminals from hacking into accounts that use simple passwords. amazing how many people do that. use those simple -- >> i learned a tip this week how to get a better password. two words that don't go together. like reindeer chair is what was told to me.
you'll remember it, but computers can't pick it up. a tip. space.com reports scientists have discovered some key building blocks of life in the tail of a comet. the spacecraft rosetta detected a crucial amino acid and other organic materials while it orbits a comet more than 400 million miles from earth. researchers say the comet has everything needed to produce life except energy. and "the new york times" report on how you can see the cast of "hamilton" for free. the cast plays in a thursday softball league in the park. the star doesn't play on the team, but "hamilton" is nominated for a record 16 tony awards, and the cast is cleaning up on the softball field, as well. they are undefeated through five games this season. >> very cool. very cool. it's about
more success at sea for spacex. the private company landed its falcon 9 rocket on a barge about 400 miles off florida's coast. the third such successful landing. spacex is trying to perfect reusable rockets to lower the cost of spaceflight. coming up, how do you stop a illegal drone fights? how about a cop with feathers and
nothing on the highway says american more than the muscle car. going all the way back to the original ford mustang of 1964. sporty vehicles with powerful engines have been favorites on and off the race track. >> muscle cars are more sophisticated these days, but they're still meant to go fast. what happens when things go wrong? new crash tests provide some answers. here's kris van cleave. >> reporter: they are american icons. symbols of freedom and the open roads. >> the need for speed. >> reporter: muscle cars like deangelo smith's dodge challenger. what is it about the muscle car? >> live the sound of the roar you get when you're driving it. when you ride inside or it's
you'll always notice. >> mustang. >> reporter: for decades, they begged drivers to go fast. now we're seeing how dangerous that can be. none of the cars received the national highway safety's highest ranking. >> we haven't tested them before because we haven't thought that the population is necessarily interested in safety. they should be. >> reporter: ford mustang scored a good rate thanks to optional avoidance technology, when tested at the front end hitting a simulated pole at 50 miles per hour. the chevy lacks crash avoidance technology and struggled some on roof strength, key to preventing injuries in a rollover crash. the dodge challenger managed only an acceptable score, earning lower marks for roof strength and its performance in the small overlap crash test. in the crash, the dash pushed back, trapping the test
>> the damage in the foot well was so bad that the dummy's foot had to be unbolted from the leg. this would have been serious leg injuries for a real person. >> reporter: ford calls this its safest mustang ever, pointing out to received five stars in the government tests. chevy and dodge did not comment on the iihs report. kris van cleave, cbs news, washington. >> still love those cars. those are concerning results there. >> yeah. it's important to have that information because of the high rates of speed for those vehicles. important. drone pilots take notice. a new sheriff is taking flight to keep unwanted aircraft out of the skies. we'll show you the plan to use eagles to take out potentially
next, medical news in our "morning rounds," including a cancer mystery. why the location of where colon cancer appears could be the difference between life or death. plus, doctors jon lapook and holly phillips on why keeping busy, busier than you might like, may help keep your brain sharp. this is "cbs this morning saturday." [ nurse ] i'm a hospice nurse. britta olsen is my patient. i spend long hours with her checking her heart rate, administering her medication, and just making her comfortable. one night britta told me about a tradition in denmark, "when a person dies," she said, "someone must open the window so the soul can depart." i smiled and squeezed her hand. "not tonight, britta.
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time for "morning rounds" with chief medical correspondent jon lapook and cbs news contributor dr. holly phillips. first, a new study uncovers an alarming trend in colon cancer rates. a new study finds the number of colon cancer cases in people under 50 rose by more than 11% over a decade. for people over 50, the number
>> this comes as a recent report helped answer a question that troubled oncologists. why some with colon cancer survive longer than others. >> reporter: two years ago at age 48, lisa glasgow had surgery for what was thought to be an early stage colon cancer. >> it had spread across my body. so at that point they staged it stage-four colon cancer, not in the terminal sense, but in the f facfact it moved. >> reporter: later it returned prompting another round. >> today's the halfway through mark. the side effects are hitting me harder than last year. >> reporter: her cancer started on the right side of the colon, more deadly. the study of patients with advanced colon cancer found those with tumors on the right side survived an average of 19 months compared to 33 for those with tumors on the left side. dr. richard goldberg is an
university comprehensive cancer center and co-author of the study. >> this data shows that we ought to think differently about patients depending on where their cancer arose. >> reporter: patients with cancer on the right side tend to have fewer early symptoms and are often diagnosed later. one reason -- benign right-sided polyps can be harder to spot during a colonoscopy. many are obvious like this that looks like a mushroom. polyps on the right tend to be flat, increasing the odds of being missed and eventually turning it to cancer. >> when i go to clinic, i'll be thinking rights side, left side. different treatment. >> what does this mean for treatment ultimately? >> that different treatment he was talking about was the suggestion in this study that it's possible that certain types of chemotherapy work better on the right side of the colon, if you have cancer this, than the left side. and that we'll need more studies. i think for people at home, the take-home message is we talked about that right side of the
that's where the polyps tend to be flat and much more difficult to see. and more deadly potentially. so if you're at home and you're about to get a colonoscopy and they want you to do the prep, nobody wants to do it and everybody complains, but you have to do the prep. here's the thing -- i'm a gastroenterologist. when you look, if there's debris, it can cover the subtle, flats polyps. to help yourself, do the prep. it beats chemo. moving on, a deadly week on mt. everest put a spotlight on eye condition familiar to mean when -- on a condition familiar to many in the high altitude states, altitude sickness. what is it? >> altitude sickness is a term that refers to a whole constellation of symptoms that happen when we go from low altitudes to high altitudes quickly. at higher altitudes, there's lower air pressure. and ultimately, that makes your body have to function with less oxygen temporarily
body acligets used to it. it can cause nausea, vomiting, shortness of breath, sleep difficulty, and in severe cases, fluid can build up in the brain and lungs. >> what's behind the more severe cases? >> when you're talking about going to 17,000, 18,000 feet like at the base camp, going to 19,000 at the summit of everest, you're talking about a whole different story. it's interesting in terms of the moon of oxygen in the blood. it's 21% in the atmosphere at sea level. when you go up to mt. everest, it's still 21% oxygen in the atmosphere. what's different is the barometric pressure. could be like half of normal at the base camp. that means barometric pressure, think about it as the force to drives the oxygen from the outside from your lungs to the blood stream, heart, brain, and rest of the body. what happens when you get up really shy there's less of a -- really high is there's less of a force dri
system. when the barometric pressure drops, that means a storm is coming. if there's a storm, the barometric pressure could drop further. and changes that happen suddenly on top of the mountain can make a difference between life and death for these climbers. >> holly, most of us are not kalamazooer, but a lot of people could be traveling to high-altitude areas s. there a way to prevent altitude sickness? >> there are techniques. it's ideal to go up slowly. 1,000 feet at a time. there are some medications, acedamolizide make you breathe faster so you're taking in more oxygen, staying hydrated is important. one of the things that i think is unique about altitude sickness is not only is it a little bit hard to prevent, but it's hard to predict who will get it and when. a couple of months ago, i went with my family. we went to colorado. from here in new york city which is just above sea level, right, we're at 33 feet above sea level, we went up
in colorado. i got sick. my older daughter got sick. my husband and younger daughter were fine. we were drinking water, trying to do what we could. sometimes it's the roll of the dice. >> it's interesting. different genes get turned on and off when people get used to height. there's a study, dr. robert roche in colorado is doing a study on this. that could help explain why some people who are able to do fine at altitude and others can't. >> my husband and younger daughter have the magic genes then. >> all right. finally, complain all you want about your busy schedule. according to one study, it might be helping your brain. researchers tested more than 300 people aged 50 to 89 on cognitive functions including memory, reasoning, and mental quickness. they also asked them how busy they were. and according to the researchers, the busier they were, the higher they scored.
with so much of what neurolog t neurologists have said for a while. try to as we age do mind games. memory things, crossword puzzles, whatever you can to keep the mind stimulated. now it seems just being busy may is the same effect. >> you don't want to be a busy body, but you want to have a body that's busy. >> very good. i like that. i'll write that down. all right. with that, thank you both. doctors jon lapook and holly phillips. next, drones can be intrusive or dangerous. watch out when an eagle-eyed master of flight is on patrol. it has claws. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." isn't this fun, living like the pioneers of olden times? i hate the outside. well, i hate it wherever you are. burn. "burn." is that what the kids are saying now? i'm so bored, i'm dead. you can always compare rates on progressive.com.
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. flying drones are here to stay. some drones and the ways they're used are illegal. police in holland have brought in natural hunter killers to take them down.-- jonathan vigl went to the netherlands. >> reporter: they have wings and an unusual appetite for prey. hunter the bald eagle is the first bird trained to take down drones that cause trouble in the sky. a police chief says the rogue devices have been seen hovering over packed parades and airports. >> we had a couple of incidents where drones were too near the airplanes. >> reporter: this is the solution to a high-tech problem. >> training they've proved to be the best bird of prey to take down drones. >> reporter: the dutch national police department is the first organization he's contracting his eagles to.
hunter spots a drone, he is off. and with flight speeds of up to 80 miles per hour, there's no escaping his talons. ben dekaiser is the trainer. how do you train the eagles to go after drones? >> now is. >> reporter: what's the secret? >> yes -- >> reporter: he's talking, but are you? dekaiser will only say it's a reward system similar to the one used in dog training. it's a tedious program that first begins indoors. this video was taken inside a hangar. each bird trains every day for at least one year. dekaiser says the eagles' thick claws naturally protect them from the bite of prey and allow them to safely grab any consumer drone. dutch researchers are now looking into the impact propellers from larger drones may have. as drones increase in popularity, keeping them out of restricted airspace is taking
greater importance. in 2013, a drone piloted by protesters landed just a few feet from german chancellor angela merkel. last year, a quad copter drone crash-landed on the white house lawn. >> we expect there to be more drones. people buy them as toys. and some will use them in the wrong place, the wrong way. >> reporter: police departments from around the world have expressed interest in the program. these recruits have another month of test flights before they can take off and take down the real thing. for "cbs this morning saturday," the netherlands. >> interesting solution to this problem. although i think there have been some objections about using eagles. >> yeah, it's amazing to see. drones can be dangerous. we've seen accidents happen with humans. so there's a lot of concern about whether or not the eagles are going to be safe doing this. ton watch it. since it was developed more than 40 years ago, the heimlich maneuver has
lives. the doctor who came one the first aid procedure that bears his name had never used it until now. this week, dr. henry heimlich, now 96 years old, spotted a woman at his senior living facility who was choking on a hamburger. dr. heimlich jumped into action. >> after two or three compressions, this piece of meat came out. she started breathing. >> amazing. the woman says god put her in the seat next to dr. heimlich. >> she was frnortunate. amazing he'd never done that before. ever brag about the arduous walk you had to make to school? some kids in china have you beat. this is the harrowing trip for about a dozen students in the szechwan province. they climb a rickety ladder that stretches nearly half a mile up the face of a sheer cliff. because of the dangerous trek, kids go to school for ten days, then take a five-day break. officials are looking into building
school. >> i'll be showing my kids that. next time they complain. perfect. coming up, the 100th battle of the brickyard. tomorrow the indianapolis 500 will hold a special celebration of speed and skill. we'll look back at the racing tradition. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ having acne... ...was always on my mind. so i asked a dermatologist about new aczone dapsone gel 7.5%. i apply it once a day, any time. aczone gel 7.5% is fda approved for the topical treatment of acne for people 12 years and older. aczone gel is a once-a-day acne treatment with clinically proven results. in clinical trials, acne got better for people
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>> the indianapolis 500. this year marks the 100th running of the greatest spectacle in racing. some things have changed since that first race in 1911. then the average speed for drivers was just under 75 miles per hour. today, it's more than double that. in fact, many racers endure up to four gs of force rounding the corners at indianapolis motor speedway. that's about the same amount astronauts experienced during a space shuttle. and while 90,000 people saw the first 500, over 300,000 fans are expected to attend this year's race. making it a complete sellout. >> the indianapolis 500 mile race win -- >> reporter: as much as some things have changed, the indianapolis 500 remained steeped in tradition, from that famed brickyard to the singing of a tune many hoosiers kno
>> reporter: for drivers, it's a victory lane tradition that means most. that bottle of milk. the drink of an indy 500 champion. they're planning on holding the world's largest milquetoast after this race. 100,000 fans expected to join in. a lot of milk. if you're looking for a ticket, it the average price is $250. next, kennedy of an accomplished sailor. obama knows his hoops. reagan could ride like the movie cowboy he sometimes was. >> but who was the best athlete to occupy the white house? you may be surprised. for some of you, local news next. the rest, stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm elaine quijano. coming up, new legal trouble for johnny depp on a day that his new movie hits theaters. a judge orders him to stay away from his ex-wife. we'll have the latest chapter in his contentious divorce. then, grave robbing like never before. we'll tell you why tomb raiders are wreaking havoc on the world's archaeological heritage and history. later, it's not big and not flashy, but it's an entire nevada town complete with a casino, and it's for sale. we'll take you there. first, our top story this hour. donald trump gets more blow back for his strict immigration message. on friday, one of the biggest
anti-trump rallies drew more than 1,000 protesters in san diego during his campaign stop there. nearly three dozen arrests were made after demonstrators clashed with trump supporters and police. there were no reported injuries. san diego is the busiest u.s. border city where more than a quarter of a million people cross legally every day between the u.s. and mexico. it's expected to be a very wet memorial day weekend for millions of americans. the year's first tropical storm warning is up along the south carolina coast. the rain hasn't started yet, but beachgoers near charleston are already experiencing high winds and choppy surf. in texas, torrential thunderstorms brought historic flooding on friday which saw cows trying to flee in high water. at least one person died in the storm. let's get more what's in store from meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station, wbbm-tv. >> it starts with a look at ep
250 miles southeast of charles. 35 mile-per-hour winds puts it a few miles per hour shy of a tropical storm storm. would be named bonnie. we have tropical storm warnings here along the coasts of south carolina. let's look at where we could see severe weather. a marginal chance from northern wisconsin all the way down to southern texas, damaging wind, hail, heavy rains, and especially to the north, the chance of an isolated tornado. very warm temperatures. 98 in phoenix. 82 in albuquerque. 90 degrees for new york. 90 degrees in orlando. anthony? >> meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station, wbbm-tv. thanks. it stands to be another big test for the transportation security administration with a shortage of screeners coupled with some 2.5 million americans set to fly this weekend. lines were long but kept moving
friday. five dozen new tsa officers are now on the job. the scene of big delays in recent weeks. screening machines which can examine the contents of a bag without the need to pull out essential items are being credited for shortening lines in atlanta. aaa is expected more than 38 million americans will avoid the airports by driving to their holiday destinations. that's 700,000 more than last year. and the moest since 2005. drivers paying the lowest memorial day gas prices in 11 years. the average in is $it -- $2.32 a gallon for regular, 40 cents less than last year. vera gibbons joins us with more. good morning to you. we are seeing the cheapest gas pump prices in over a decade this memorial day weekend. we've got 38 million americans heading out on the roads. is it all about the gas prices?
in large part it is about the low gas prices. we're over 40 cents cheaper than we were the same time a year ago. this is a very low memorial day average. the ten-day memorial day average is $3.15. we're well below that. people want to take advantage of that. combine it with pent-up demand, improving economy, job growth is kicking in. you've got unusual factors at play, as well. this year in particular, you've got concerns about the zika virus, you've got terrorism fears, people don't want to go to europe, they'd rather go closer to home. you have ridiculous lines at the tharpt has people thinking, why not take that roadtrip. >> yeah. >> i would rather sit in the car with the air conditioning. oil prices have been going up a little. we think gas prices will stay this low all summer? >> when oil goes up, gas prices go up. we're predicting gas prices staying in the range of $2.15 to $2.50, a very attractive price. the loaf enc
2005. this has people thinking, let's do. it we did a survey. over 75% say they will be traveling this summer, an uptick of over 2%. 2.2%. the vast majority, 79%, say they will be traveling by car -- >> the summer of the roadtrip? >> 36% will take at least two road trips. and the majority are going to be traveling at least 400 miles or more on average. it will be very busy on the roads. >> and some air care prices are attractive. i was surprised. >> they're at a seven-year low. a lot of people are flying. we've got 95,000 more passengers a day going out of the airports. which to me means avoid the airports. yes, people are taking advantage of the low fares. if you are traveling internationally, it's a great time because of the strength of the u.s. dollar. people get great air fares and get great deals on everything from restaurants to hotels to souvenirs. it's a great time to drive and fly, as well. >> a lot of company on the roads and airports. thank you very mu
>> thanks. a divorce drama is playing out in hollywood for one of the biggest movie stars in the world. a judge is ordering johnny depp to stay away from his estranged wife, amber heard. she accused the oscar-nominated actor of beating her during a fight last weekend. as marley hall reports, the allegations come days after heard filed for divorce. hey, amber. amber? >> reporter: amber heard emerged from a courthouse friday, a bruise visible beneath her right eye. the it 0-year-old action tess -- 30-year-old actress had obtained a restraining order against her ex-husband, johnny depp. pictures taken afterdent allegedly threw a cell phone at her during an argument a week ago. the los angeles police department says it responded to the couple's home last saturday, but officers determined no crime this occurred. in court papers, heard
dep of ex-sifb emotional, verbal, and physical abuse dating back to the beginning of their relationship. >> reporter: the abuse allegations were made on the same day depp's $170 million blockbuster "alice: through the looking glass" opened across the country, prompting some on social media to call for a boycott of the film. the distributor, disney, did not comment. depp and heard met while filming the 2011 movie "the rum diary." they married 15 months ago. in that time, the couple experienced an embarrassing international incident in which they smuggled their dogs into australia without proper documentation. last month they issued an apology to the australian government that some likened to a hostage video. >> i am truly sorry that pistol and boo were not declared. >> reporter: on monday, heard filed for divorce and is seeking spousal support from the "pirates of the caribbean" star.
request. his lawyer wrote that heard's abuse allegations are in response to the negative media attention she received after filing for divorce. for "cbs this morning saturday," new york. justin bieber is going to need more than an apology to get out of a copyright lawsuit against one of his songs. involves a looped vocal river from his hit -- riff from his hit "sorry." take a listen. ♪ the lawsuit claims that those eight seconds were lifted from a 2014 song by white hinterland called "ring the bell." you be the judge. ♪ sounds similar to me. the lawsuit is asking for unspecified damages and attorneys' fees. representatives for bieber and hi
next, the islamic state's destruction of ancient cities in syria is only part of the archaeological disaster unfolding worldwide. how tomb raider are stealing humanity's history ahead on "cbs this morning saturday." introducing the fusion of exceptional taste with the benefits of our probiotic yogurt. new activia fruit fusion, with the exclusive probiotic bifidus regularis. delicious and good for you. new activia fruit fusion.
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tomb raiding made an exciting premise for the adventures of indiana jones. from china to syria to bailiff yosemite park -- to bolivia, the illegal action tick wits trade is being highlighteded. >> in "how tomb raider are stealing our history." "national geographic's" archaeology writer joins with us more. good morning. grave robbing's been around since the pharaohs. you've seen what's happening. how serious is what's going on? >> looting is an incredible global problem now because of technology. we have looters connecting with dealers and collectors, making deals over cell phones and making transactions quickly and easily today with click of a button. >> one of the modern-day developments is isis managing to leverage the illegal trade. how does it do that to finance its terrorist operations? >> right. we know that the islamic state
part in the looting of archaeological sites in the territory that they control. they're taking a off the profits when people purchase items if territories, they are facilitating atrocities committed by the islamic state. >> they're issuing licenses for people to do this? >> yes, looting licenses and leveraging attacks on looters. it's bureaucratic and scarily efficient. >> oil was the big way of financing activity. is this rivaling that now? >> it's up there with the elicit oil trade. antiquities looting is generating billions in revenue for criminals. >> who is the customer for some sfluk products? >> unfortunately wealthy people in the west. there are people in the united states that purchasing antiquities that are helping to fund isis. it's a scary
destruction. >> isis has a part in the acceleration. did the recession play a role? >> we know that the recession played a role because when you have enough demand, people are going to go to archaeological sites and take the artifacts out. if there was no demand, there would be no looting. we have poilt people who are willing -- we have wealthy people who are willing and have no problem with paying to have these sites looted and have our history taken away. >> what are some of the egregious examples that you point out in your piece? >> well, for instance, our cover girl, egyptian woman in 600 b.c. her coffin was cut up in four pieces and airmailed to the united states. >> someone here put it back together. >> yes. conservativors
unskrooun-- unscrupulous investors. >> the internet has helped this, too. does it matter sometimes that this is traded without any history? >> this is the issue. collectors are interested primarily in the beauty. the archaeologists need the items. >> what is lost? why do you think it's so important to preserve these sites? >> yeah. archaeologists studied the physical record of human history. every time a looter driven by collectors takes an object out of its property, you lose history. >> thanks for being with us this morning.
next, a town in nevada that could be all yours. casino, post office, airport, too, if the price is right. yes, it's up for sale. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." mastering the art of refinement one dark claabove e threst lindt excellence created by our master chocolatiers pure, rich, darkly intense... made like no other crafted elegantly thin to reveal complex layers of flavor experience excellence with all your senses and discover chocolate beyond compare try lindt excellence with a touch of sea salt. and i quit smoking with i'm chantix.
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do we have a deal for you. a real estate listing in southern nevada. a town up for sale. after 50 years, the owner's ready to retire. the story of how she came to own the place sounds like an old western, taming the wild frontier, romance, even a movie star or two. mark albert takes us there. ♪ viva las vegas >> reporter: if las vegas is famous for that one flashy street -- this is the runway? >> this is it. >> reporter: nancy kidwell is known for her less gaudy strip off the strip. way off. this is main street? >> this is valley drive, yes. >> reporter: 70 miles south of las vegas boulevard is a strip of dirt that appears
searing desert heat like a mirage. for kidwell, it's her shangra la. >> you can look at the mountains and not see highrises everywhere. >> reporter: kidwell gave us a tour of cal-nev-ari, nevada, recently, on a day that hit 90 degrees. she and her husband named the town for the three states that intersect. >> this is the hotel, manager's apartment on the end. this is the little general store. there's a laundromat here. this is a community center. that's the fire station. ambulance. >> reporter: about 375 people live here including 12-year-old trace madsen. we found him driving an atv in front of the casino, boasting with the town's winning hand. what's it like living here? >> it may look bland and boring, but it's pretty cool. >> reporter: nancy and slim kid well gotta srted by selling airplanes and running a flight school in southern california in the '60s.
the singer-turned-actor shot "paradise hawaiian still to" at their office -- "paradise hawaiian style," at their office, and that's their car with elvis getting out of the ford. kidwell, a lifelong aviator, said she wasn't star struck. >> i never asked him for his autograph. he was afraid to fly. >> reporter: a few months later, kidwell conquered vegas before elvis did. they got 600 acres in a federal air strip the federal government at no charge. the only residents were the tumbleweeds. no water, no power. kidwell and her husband brought plenty of energy. >> driller said, where do you want the water, slim? slim paced off and made an x with his heel and said, right there, joe. >> reporter: would it have just been easier to buy a house somewhere in las vegas? >> who'd want to live th
what's the challenge. >> how many pave read roads are here? >> none. >> reporter: how many schools are here? >> none. >> reporter: how many stop lights? >> a few stop signs, but no stop lights. >> reporter: something tells me you like it like that. >> i do. >> reporter: kidwell does everything from ordering the beef patties for the cafe to opening the post office and hiring bartenders for the 24-hour saloon. >> cheers! >> reporter: for 51 years, kid well has ruled the roost here. come to think of it, even the roosters don't get up as early as she does. 4:45 a.m. for her first chore of the day -- >> go and check the water tank and make sure it's full. >> reporter: you check the town's water tank? >> absolutely. >> reporter: you do? >> first thing in the morning before economic to the casino. >> reporter: don't you have people for that? >> i wouldn't trust them. i have to say for myself because i know the system. >> reporter: you don't delegate well then? >> no. >> reporter: at 78 years
with no children or surviving spouse, kidwell is grudgingly admitting time has the upper hand. how much is this going to cost me? >> about $8 million. >> reporter: fred merrick is handling the sale. >> the casino could be expanded to 70 slot machines. >> reporter: he told us more than three quarters of the town is undeveloped. a real jackpot in a state where the feds own 80% of the land. so far he says three buyers are willing to ante up. >> they want to go into agriculture, want to go hydro phonic farming, we have people looking at it for automobile test track. we have somebody looking at it for a marijuana resort. >> reporter: a marijuana resort? >> yes, sir. >> reporter: a pot resort? >> that's it. >> reporter: in the nevada desert? >> right here. >> reporter: did you try to convince her not to sell? >> we don't want her to sell. >> you know, we want you to stay here. >> it's a scary concept because we don't know what's in store for us. >> absolutely. >> reporter: anybody have $8 million here to buy the town? >> i wanted to do it like
rental option, give her $200 a week. she wouldn't go for it. when you sell the town, are you going to take the money and run? >> no, i won't leave here. where would i go? come on, boys. come on. >> reporter: kidwell will keep her home here with her dog and parrot. >> come here, rambo. he knows more than the dog does. >> reporter: turns out there's more than one eagle eye in this house. >> you've got to see the headstones. >> reporter: she'll keep a few square feet between her two husbands in the cemetery. each has a plane, clouds, and two words -- gone west. what is your going to say? >> the same. i already have it. >> reporter: it's done? >> well, except for the last date. >> reporter: are you a planner, aren't you? i. >> i have to be. nobody else is going to think of that. >> rte
>> reporter: is there any detail you don't notice? >> no. >> reporter: one of the details in the town's sale is that the cemetery and nancy kidwell must remain. >> when your roots are somewhere, this is where you want to be. >> reporter: this may be a strip of land a long ways from that other strip, but kidwell is not about to take off. no matter the price. it's just not in the cards. for "cbs this morning saturday," mark albert in cal-nev-ari, nevada. >> what a lady. >> extraordinary. >> i think they should name the town after her. i can't imagine what they'll do when she goes. >> the best part, the quote about elvis, she said, "i never asked him for his autograph. he was afraid to fly." >> he was nobody. >> love her. great story. coming up, we rank presidents in every other way. how about as athletes? we'll unveil a list of all 43 jocks in chief from outstanding
if i don't win, i will continue to run in the primaries even if there are none. now for my second announcement. >> classic, chevy chase helped put "saturday night live" on the map with his impression of president gerald ford. that portrayal of ford as a klutz may have been off base. >> the 38th president was an accomplished athlete. he played football for the university of michigan and turned down two nfl contract offers. ford may have been the most athletic of all the presidents. how do we know? a new book, "jocks in chief," ranks all 43 commanders in chief on their athletic achievements. its author, john finkle, tells us more. good morning.
>> you came up with the president athlete score. how did you come up with that? >> i did. i figured we had to have common ground and objective to measure our presidents and something people wouldn't argue about. what i wanted was to come up with a "money ball" style measurement of the presidents. here's the categories i measured them in. executive power. >> ways and means. i love that. >> yeah. anyway, each guy got a ranking of one to five in each of the categories. i wanted to have real achievements to measure them by. that's how i came up with it. if i could do it this way, people could have conversations that are relatable. you look at a president and don't really see what his day to day is like. if obama's shooting hoops, i know what a foul shot is like and can judge myself by that. >> we'll talk it him in a moment. besides president ford, who else was near the top of the list? >> eisenhower, a lot of people don't know, a great linebacker at west point. he was part of an undefeated basketball team in high school and a center fielder. he had a cool nickname, the kansas cyclone. th
gave him that after watching him make tax else in a won't gave. >> yeah. we also see there, george washington. that surprised me. >> washington has great sort of anecdotal stories about his size and strength. he was 6'2", robust guy. known as the best horse rider in the colonies. i had to count horse riding as something that was an athletic achievement. there are cool trash talking stories. there was something called throwing the pit, a heavy -- throwing the pitch, a heavy javelin. he walked out and the general threw it double the distance and said, when you beat me, come back and talk to me. >> who was at the bottom of the list? >>. >> popularitiwise and athleticwise. >> he's a tailor. he was better at making uniforce than wearing them. that's one of the things. and then -- >> another blow to andrew johnson. >> yeah.
athletic achievement. for him, wading in water was an athletic achievement. >> wow. okay. what about the current president? president obama? >> obama's number ten. he get a lot of credit for playing pickup hoops. even now it seems that he always has time to play basketball. he works out and stays in shape. had to dig hing a little for some of the first pitches and bo bowling. for staying in shape and exercising, he got in the top ten. >> candidates will have to pay attention to the first pitch. scores will be affected. how about our two potential candidates, donald trump and hillary clinton? >> donald trump was an exceptional treated at the new york military academy, played a bunch of sports. he's row burst and looks athletic -- robust and looks threat nick his youth. hillary, i don't know so much other than she walks and says she does yoeg amp one of the metrics is about their athletic ability in office. she takes up crossfit.
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chef sam hazen has had his critics and proven them wrong. as the story goes, french cooks at a london restaurant called him chef mcdonald because he was american. >> rude. >> that is kind of rude. less than a year later, he was their boss, and they just called him chef. at 10 he started in his father's restaurant. >> he went to the culinary institute of america and honed his skills in several michel michelin-starred restaurant. he's culinary director at be our
the seafood-focused restaurants including izzy, blue fin, atlantic grill, and blue water grill here in new york. we're delighted to welcome you to "the dish." surf and turf spread? >> a new twist on a -- the classic surf and turf with a great chimichurri sauce. a blt play. a salty and sweet watermelon and feta cheese salad. great macaroni and cheese. what makes it so fun is we soak the pasta in heavy cream before we make the macaroni and cheese. >> i like that. >> it makes it great. and a great pie. we have this grilled pineapple smash cocktail that is made with pineapple jam. >> sounds excellent. >> and it smells and tastes wonderful. you interesting were born into a restaurant family. this is in your blood. at what point did you realize this is more than just a fun thing for m t
this is something to turn into a career? >> i've been cooking for a long time and group in the restaurant business. middle eastern food is very important to us. i guess probably the first time is being in the back seat of my dad's car and taking a popcorn kernel and cooking it on a lighter. >> wow. >> on a lighter? >> yes. >> how did you get a lighter? >> cars back then had the push lighters. >> great story. you were asked in third grade to write down what you wanted as a career. >> i did, but i didn't spell well. that was the reason i was in school aol -- i wrote chief. and really i meant, i wanted to say chef. >> you knew already. >> i did. it's in my blood. it's what i wake up to. a way to enjoy. >> i thought it was interesting, too, you did not attend the culinary institute of america -- >> but -- >> but go -- >> i did. i went at 21. i went back and taught. >> so going back
now with the experience that you have, as professor hazen, what would you say to the young chefs just starting off? >> for me it's crawl, walk, run. it's that with cooking. you crawl, you walk, you run. and extremely important that you take those steps to get to the area where you need to learn. >> do kids understand that now? everybody wants to be a star chef. >> sometimes i'm not sure. it's -- a lot of they want to do this. what we're doing today is object tv. i crawled, i walked, and i ran to get here. i think they do and feel that most of -- >> you have launched two of the biggest projects, tao in new york and las vegas. more than a restaurant. almost a showcase, if you will. what was that effort like? >> that was -- besides being an incredible experience, it was challenging, it opened up my eyes and ears t
possibilities of what you can do in opening a business others than serving food. it's entertainment. that's what it was. >> after working in the top kitchens in the city, you went corporate in 2014. why corporate? >> it's like when i went to culinary to teach. i wanted to give back the knowledge that i have, what i've achieved over the years of my hard work and pass it to a great restaurant group in be our guest. >> as i hand you this dish to sign, if you could have this meal with anyone past or present, who would it be? >> i'd have to say my dad and two -- my mentor, along with two chefs i worked with. >> chef sam hazen. thank you very much. a pleasure. for more, head to cbsthismorning.com. >> next, our "saturday session" with bret dennin. out with a new album already on the itunes charts. stay with us. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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starring in "saturday sessions," is singer/songwriter bret dennen. he burst on to the scene with his self-titled cd and quickly my dprated to tv and movie soundtracks. >> his sixth album was just released last week and is number one on the itunes singer/songwriter chart. performing "cassidy," here is bret dennen. >> one, two, three, four. ♪ cassidy here the music playing on the beach tonight there's not a cloud in the
♪ grab your swiss army knife and bring it in and meet me outside ♪ ♪ cassidy things i lean on must be but i know i love you ♪ ♪ you make it so hard to leave but i keep loving you until i'm a memory ♪ ♪ we spend our whole lives moving on reaching out our loving arms ♪ ♪ the night is young remember me cassidy ♪ ♪ the ocean come out with me cassidy ♪ ♪ i'll be tangled up up in the air ♪ ♪ come
crazy reach down ♪ ♪ and all the smoke in the air while the sun was setting ♪ ♪ you said you looked like you know you are in heaven ♪ ♪ don't say fare thee well you got that feeling i can tell ♪ ♪ you're getty antsy let's go up and have a drink ♪ ♪ and playing on a a beach to a magazine spend my life moving on ♪ ♪ reaching out for loving arms ♪ the night is young come out with me ♪ ♪ cassidy with the
♪ come out with me cassidy ♪ ♪ i'm tangled up but tomorrow i'll be up in the air ♪ ♪ cassidy i love the feeling of sand on my feet ♪ ♪ the salt on my skin you said you'd never wear clothes again if you didn't have to ♪ ♪ you know that i can't be that free but i sure would like to ♪ ♪ show me show me show me love ♪ no one else can make me open up the way you do ♪ ♪ ♪ i used to decorate the walls that carry me we spent our whole lives moving on ♪
♪ reaching out loving arms the night is young ♪ ♪ come out with me casidy ♪ ♪ in the ocean and your hair go out with me cassidy ♪ ♪ with the ocean in your hair come out with me ♪ ♪ cassidy the ocean in your hair come out with me ♪ ♪ cassidy change it up tomorrow ♪ ♪ i'll be up in the air [ applause ] e'
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narrator: today on "lucky dog," a black shepherd fighting for his own freedom... brandon: oh, hi. yeah, okay, okay. narrator: ...and a disabled veteran searching for a new battle buddy. scott: i believe my quality of life is going to increase from knowing that somebody has my back. narrator: but is atlas ready to hold the weight of scott's world on his shoulders? brandon: does atlas have what it takes physically, mentally, and psychologically to become a service dog? 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