tv CBS This Morning CBS August 20, 2016 8:00am-9:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's august 20th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." resignation and reboot after losing his campaign chairman, donald trump reaches out to new voters with mixed results. plus, it's now one of america's worst natural disasters. new concerns about the louisiana flooding. zika hits the beach. it spreads to florida's hottest hot spot but fighting it there might be tricky. pools of regret. one of ryan lochte's teammates gives yet another story about what went down at that r
station. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. the process of softening the man is under way. i methan, is is a very heavy soak, a wash, a dry a spin. >> donald trump shakes up his campaign. >> african-american communities have suffered under democratic control. why? what do you thaveo lose by trying something new, like trump? >> new concerns over the zika virus. florida officials confirm new cases have turned up outside of the zika zone. >> flooding in louisiana causing a housing crisis for people in louisiana. >> president obama will visit next week. >> huge fires have destroyed a hundred homes east of l.a. >> hastories from two sisters w survived the fire. >> all american swimmers involved in the alleged robbery
states. >> people characteristic it as boys will be boys. ryan lochte is 32! >> thank you for being so wonderful to me. >> they come to thfie .nish the united states gets the job done and retain their olympic gold. >> and all that matters. >> usain bolt puts them away! three times three, the triple triple. >> usain bolt, perfection since 2008. >> on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> there it is. >> garcia homers who is fighting cancer is being interviewed live. >> that was amazing! absolutely amazing! >> there are chills all over the ballpark for now for sure. >> you want to promise more home runs for mom? >> yeah.
everyone. vinita nair has the day off so elaine quijano is with us. welcome. >> thank you. >> we have a great show including investigating a growing mystery in washington. it's not dirt or mold, so what is the organism covering key monuments in our nation's capital? >> plus, it's now the world's longest aircraft and it can stay in the air for days. we will give you a tour inside what is being nicknamed the flying bump. >> a trip to the national parks. this coming week is the 100th anniversary of our nation's common ground. we will look at its past and its future. first, our top story this morning. on the heels of another staff shake-up, republican presidential candidate donald trump is facing a new backlash. this time for his attempt to get black voters to vote for him in the november election. >> at a campaign rally near lansing, michigan, on friday, trump asked what african-americans have to lose by voting for
errol barnett is in washington with more on that. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. yes, it was supposed to be a day for a clean slate. but trump's latest attempted outreach to a larger voting block is already being called ignorant and heavy-handed by his critics. >> look how much african-american communities have suffered under democratic control. to those, i say the following -- what do you have to lose? sql >> reporter: speaking from a predominantly suburb in michigan, a recent pugh survey says hillary clinton is favored over african-americans. >> you are living in poverty and your schools are no good and you have no jobs. 58% of your youth is unemployed. what the hell do
lose? >> reporter: moments after the speech, hillary clinton responded with a tweet, quote, this is so ignorant, it's staggering. the pitch came on the same day as the resignation of trump's campaign chairman, paul manafort manafort is currently involved in a scandal involving possible illegal payments from a pro-russian political party in ukraine. >> he has to be interrogated. he has to be under investigation. leschenko says off the book payments for manafort working for ukraine's past president. >> this is up to the american judges and american judicial system. >> reporter: for clinton, her legal troubles are not over yet. on friday, u.s. district court judge granted a request by judicial watch that requires clinton to provide written answers under oath to questions related to her e-mail scandal. now get th
the group's questions have to be submitted by october 14th and clinton will have 30 days to respond. that means those answers may not be revealed until after the election. >> errol barnett in washington, thank you. let's take a closer look at campaign 2016 and for that we are joined by philip bump, political columnist no the "the washington post." good morning. >> good morning. >> reporter: let's talk about this. what do you make of donald trump's pitch to african-american voters? >> i think it is a very poor pitch. donald trump is not doing well by voters. he is actually underperforming where mitt romney ended up in 2012 and amazing because romney was running against the first black president. "the new york times" reported this week like his pitch itself was like this number about unemployment being over 50%. it's not an accurate number. there are all of these ways in which the things the way he presented the problem was inaccurate and not
>> i'm curious. he didn't really go into a black community to give this speech. so it's a peculiar kind of outreach and i'm trying to figure out what he actually hopes to get from it. >> right. one theory is that he understands a part of his problem right now, the reason he is not doing well in the polls is republican voters are soft on supporting him. a fifth of republican men and a quarter of republican women in the most recent "post "/abc news poll says trump has a problem. his own republican base that may be one strategy. >> let's talk about paul manafort. what effect do you think his resignation is going to have on donald trump's campaign? >> well, the immediate effect it had he had a speech on thursday which is the first time we have seen him give a presidential type speech and 12 hours later only thing people are talking about is the
mo -- turmoil. donald trump's ties to russia he has been trying to escape sometime now and continues the sense that his campaign is constantly in turmoil. >> there was this week a sense there was a strategic shift of some kind. you wrote that 82 days away from election day, trump started running for president. what did you mean? >> i meant he started to seeing he was going to run a campaign and started buying tv ads which is normally done months ago. he gave this speech that seemed like a presidential speech. he brought on people who seem as though they understand how this whole process works, which he hasn't had to this point. >> the clock is ticking as you wrote. you know, even though the election is on november 8th, there are a lot of people who are casting their ballots before then. is there enough time for him to turn things around? >> it's a great questionin a los
to turn things differently. >> we mentioned hillary clinton's investigation, a judge has ordered her to answer questions but do you think she may not have to answer them until the election is over? >> the e-mail challenge for hillary clinton has always been there is always new news in part she has the folks pushing on her and every time he comes into the news she has to answer the questions all over again. >> philip bump from "the washington post" with, thank you. tomorrow morning on "face the nation" on cbs, john dickerson's guests include jeff sessions republican of laem and michael kranish and marc fisher, author of "trump revealed." and the two will
the miami area. >> pregnant women were warned to stay away from the zika zones and the virus known to cause severe birth defects. david begnaud is in miami with the latest on the difficulties in fighting the virus in that area. >> reporter: good morning. the sun rises over the beach, it is nice and quiet. but give it a few hours. this is one of the best known tourist hot spot in the world. not only are pregnant women being advised to stay away from here but now the cdc has gone so far as to say if you're pregnant and you have a sexual partner and both of you are worried about contracting the zika virus, you should avoid miami-dade altogether. that, officials will tell you, is not good for business. health officials are more concerned about a tourist coming here to miami beach, contracting the virus and then taking it somewhere else. >> the real concern that we have is that we could see zika continuing to spread for weeks or even months in some of these areas where it's gotten a
foothold. >> reporter: dr. tom frieden, head of the cdc says officials are doing everything in their power to stop the further spread of zika. on friday, florida's governor rick scott announced five new locally transmitted cases in miami beach. the case involve three men and two women. two are still in miami beach. one has returned to el paso, texas, another to new york and a third to taiwan. the governor has come under fire for his response to this new zika zone. >> there have been officials who have told us that there is a suspicion that your office is trying to downplay the zika threat. >> i want to make sure everybody in our state, everybody that is going to come here, you know exactly what is going on. it's very important. >> reporter: over the last two days, there has been some confusion in city hall at miami beach. the mayor phillip levine said this on thursday. >> is there no epidemic. is there no outbreak of zika on miami beach. >> reporter: on friday, he changed his tune, saying the governor finally gave him the ne
about his displeasure. >> we are not getting information from the governor's office. >> reporter: the mayor is now vowing a rapid response. >> between our efforts and the county's spraying efforts, the last thing i ever want to be on miami beach right now is a mosquito. >> reporter: ground spraying has already started in south beach. mike palma is vice president of hospitality at the iconic clevelander hotel. >> we need to go out and buy bug spray and do things that make it seem and deem safe and i have it available if people want it. people come here to relax and unplug and enjoy and i don't think they are too worried about zika at this point. >> reporter: within the next hour, crews are ground spraying yet again. because of the tall buildings here on miami beach and the wind pattern, aerial spraying, we are told, will not be done because it's not effective. >> david begnaud in miami beach, thanks. 22 of louisiana's public schools are so badly damaged from the catastrophic flooding in the state that they will not be able to open next week when the new school year gi
the high water. manuel bojorquez joins us from sorrento, louisiana, just south of baton rouge. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. while the water has started to recede in some areas, neighborhoods like this one are not seeing a quick drop. that means that although the search and rescue phase is over here, the recovery has not yet fully begun. the republican nominee for president saw some of the devastation firsthand. donald trump and his running mate mike pence visited some of baton rouge's hardest hit areas. >> nobody understands how bad it is until you're here. i'm here to help. >> reporter: trump drawed clear distinction between him and president obama's response. >> you're not playing golf at martha's vineyard? >> definitely. >> somebody is. somebody is that shouldn't be. >> reporter: some vcriticized the president for not cutting his new england vacation short to tour the flood-ravaged area.
said he understood why the president might way to not redirect resources from recovery effort. he said trump is welcome here but for the for a photo op. the topic here is cleanup, not politics. 40,000 homes are damaged or destroyed. this was supposed to be your escape from katrina, right? >> correct. >> reporter: soin some ways, th say this flood was worth. >> in katrina, you had a warning it was coming. this, you didn't. >> reporter: no warning? >> no warning. we got up sunday morning and we took a shower and i said, get dressed. i said why? she said they are coming to get us by boat. >> reporter: the sorrento's neighborhood is now dry,'m sorry, the blackwell's neighborhood is now dry. here in sorrento, a tounwn of 1,500, businesses who have shut down will only compound the losses in property damage.
the area on tuesday. >> manuel bojorquez, thank you. the massive wildfire burning 60 miles east of los angeles is now about half contained. evacuation orders for thousands of people in the area have been lifted. the wildfire began on tuesday, burning 37,000 acres, and destroying more than 300 homes and buildings. carter evans has the latest from phelan, a city where residents were forced to flee to safety. >> reporter: the blue cut fire consumed nearly everything in its path. on friday, fire assessment teams were finally able to spread out across san bernardino county. is this what you expected? >> it's heart breaking as a member of this community to see the damage created by this fire and see the fire grow from its infancy, i'm not surprised by its damage. >> reporter: thee found their home reduced to ashes and the heart of their family farm. >> every single piece of this farm represent my
and this is his dream. >> reporter: anthony chun's father built a house 20 years ago and it held a lifetime of memories for him and his sisters. john's father died three years ago. >> i know it's not just me. it's so many people. but, i mean, it hurt so much. >> reporter: ironically, their property included four large ponds that were used by firefighters to make water drops elsewhere, as the family struggled with the immensity of their loss, firefighters stopped by. >> it affects our lives. i cannot understand how this happened. >> it looks terrible right here. >> reporter: phelan resident jeff bauen is one of the lucky ones. >> we are fortunate. very fortunate. for everybody else around us, it's terrible. >> reporter: for five days the fire leapfrogged through the canyons and on f
spots. >> if we don't get it extinguished, it could ignite and spread into an area unburned and then we have another big fire going then. >> for "cbs this morning: saturday," carter evans, phelan, california. a teammate of olympic swimming champion ryan lochte is giving his take of what happened at that gas station a week ago and he seems to be blaming lochte. jamie yuccas has more from rio de janeiro. >> reporter: good morning, anthony. i can tell you in order to clear up this international incident, it appears that gunnar bentz has released his own statement about what he says happened at the gas station. bentz said he and his teammates went there to use the bathroom and when the bathroom was unavailable, they went to the bushes behind the gas station. that is when bentz said lockett kn tore down a metal sign attached to the gas station and bentz says that when the guards drew their guns and demd
prosecute they were allowed to go. bentz has apologized for the incident saying it's taken away from the games and he sought to clarify his role. he writes, quote, number one with, i was never a suspect in the case from the beginning. brazilian law enforcement officials only saw me as a witness. number two, i never made a false statement to anyone at any time. investigators say lochte and the other americans vandalized the gas station before those armed guards tried to stop them from leaving in a cab. authorities were planning to charge lochte and teammate jimmy f feigen with causing a crime and feigen was only allowed to leave after paying $11,000 to a brazilian charity. on friday, ryan lochte wrote, quote. he stopped short of saying that he actually lied to police. now the ioc is looking at takiig
disciplinary action against the four swimmers and lochte may lose sponsorships and many here say he has not taken full responsibility for his actions. >> that part of the story has overshadowed the game the past few days but we still saw history made in rio last night, right? >> reporter: yeah. it's been fun to watch the games. jamaican sprinter usain bolt made history. he anchored jamaica in the 4x100 meter relay and gold in that event and 100 and 200 meter in three straight olympic games and nine olympic races he won gold each time. no one has ever done that. in the same race the u.s. men were disqualified for an illegal handoff and lost out on the bronze medal. that was disappointing. the team is appealing that decision, though. the united states women took gold in their 4x100 relay. allyson felix the first
three gold medals in track and field. jennifer surr finished seventh. team usa takes more gold out of the pool. the women's water polo squad defeated italy 12-5 to win their second straight gold medal. the american men and women are both one win away from gold medals in basketball. the men's team topped spain 82-76. they are going to play serbia in tomorrow's gold medal game. the american women, by the way, will play spain a little bit later today for that gold medal. >> some cool stuff to come. jamie, thanks. closing ceremony is tomorrow night and jamie yuccas is in rio. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. wb-tv our affiliate in charlotte, north carolina, reports on a deadly police shooting. a state trooper shot and killed a man who had a hearing and speech impediment. after a brief car chase when the driver failed to stop for a speeding violation, police say the trooper fired and when the man got of
administrative leave pending the investigation. "the dallas morning news" reports a texas appeals court has stayed an inmate's execution. jeffrey wood was sentenced to die for his conviction in a deadly 1996 robbery, though, wood did not pull the trigger. the court wants claims of false system and false scientific evidence investigated. "the new york times" reports the former u.s. s.e.a.l. who wrote a book about his role in the raid that killed osama bin laden will forfeit almost $7 million in royalties and speaking fees to the u.s. government. matt bissonnette violated a nondisclosure agreement and did not get clearance to publish his book. the justice department did not bring charges against bissonnette. the "chicago tribune" reports kfc's secret recipe may have been discovered in a family scrapbook. a kentucky man who says criminal
uncle and the recipe is written on the back of the second will for colonel sanders' second wife. the ingredients including white weer and garlic salt. i can confirm i will be trying out those ingredients in random quantities. >> that is potentially a very valuable piece of paper there. >> that's right. supermarkets in pennsylvania, it's reported they can sell wine by the bottle. giant eagle is first to sell wine in the state. their archaic laws prevented people to go from state-to-state to buy liquor. they can sell up to three liters of wine to go. that is a little less than a gallon.
coming up the fda investigated a hair products company after receiving thousands of complaints about severe reactions to those product. they don't expect the agency to do anything about it and we will tell you why. later, it will cost billions of dollars to fix the nation's aging infrastructure. which presidential candidate may do the better job. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
♪ chaz dean built a multimillion dollar hair care empire by being a stylist to the stars and by selling his own line of shampoos and conditioners. now hundreds of his customers are suing, claiming they were harmed by his line of products. >> you might wonder why the public is buy seemingly unsafe products. as jericka duncan reports, there is not much the government can do to regulate them. >> reporter: these are pictures of 11-year-old eliana lawrence two years ago. >> i was scared that i wasn't going to get my hair back. >> reporter: her mother miriam says eliana went nearly bald after using a wen by chaz dean hair care product. >> i tried wen and wow. >> reporter: it has celebrity
endorsements and boasts stronger and fuller hair, but not for eliana says her mom. >> i noticed her hairbrush was overflowing with hair. >> reporter: the fda began investigating the company after reports of hair loss, balding, and rashes. last month, the agency took the rare step of issuing a safety alert after learning the company had received 21,000 complaints. the company tells cbs news, it is cooperating and its products are safe. we have shared our formulations and ingredients with the fda, it says. we exceed the fda's requirements for cosmetic manufacturers and have always been transparent. the fda disagrees, saying, the company did not address safety concerns related to hair loss. we do not know if the company has other safety data and we do not know have the legal authority to require a cosmetics firm to provide product safety information. no authority, because under a law that's been in eff
1938, the fda has limited power to regulate the 62 billion dollar cosmetics industry. >> we are talking baby wipes, toothpaste, deodorant, shampoo. >> reporter: attorney tina sigerton is with the environmental working group. >> there is no legal requirement that a company makes sure a product is safe before they sell it. >> reporter: how is that possible? >> fda has no access to safety records. they have no legal power to get those. only congress can give them that power. >> reporter: meanwhile, wen products remain on the shelves. the company says the truth is that there are many reasons why people suffer from hair loss, but using wen is not one of them. as for the lawrence's, they are now part of a class action lawsuit. for "cbs this morning: saturday," jericka duncan, washington. i have to say i was really surprised the fda didn't have that power. >> it's hard to believe. when you look at a company like that where there are 21,000 complaints, i think a lot of people would be surprised by the fact the fda doesn't have more power. >> all right. om
left more than his heart in san francisco. ♪ up next, medical news in our "morning rounds" including why so many men refuse to talk about their health. plus doctors jon lapook and tara narula on the right way to put a newborn to bed and what parents need to do to prevent sudden infant death syndrome. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ hobiology. i'm a fine arts major. being able to pull up different articles to different parts of the screen is so convenient. i draw my notes in class. the pen makes it so much easier.
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cbs news contributor dr. tara narula. first up, keeping babies sleeping safe. >> according to the cdc about 3,500 cases of sudden unexpected infant death each year and many could be prevented. a study shows parents may not be doing everything they can to protect their newborns. jon has a look. >> reporter: like so many new parents, janell hanley is focused on the best and safest way to get her 1-year-old daughter cameron to sleep. >> no loose blankets and no loose tools or loose fabric in her crib whatsoever. >> reporter: she is right. hanley puts cameron to sleep on her back which is the current recommendation by pediatricians but according to a new study this week in pediatrics, hanley is among the very few doing it right. researchers videotaped 160 sleep at 1, 3, and 6 months. at 1 month, 92% slept with loose items like stuffed animals and
number was still over 90%. at one month, 14 percent were not placed to sleep on their back. by six months, it had more than doubled to 33%. >> i don't worry about the babies when colic is part of the picture. >> reporter: dr. high cow is a pediatrician in brooklyn. >> babies should have their own sleeping environment. babies should also not have any stuffed animals in their sleeping environment. and they should be placed on their back. >> reporter: researchers attribute some of these behaviors to mixed messages. such as the availability of crib bedding. but, also, to tired parents. >> it's probably on the part of pediatricians to get the word out a little bit more about sids dangers and we have a lot of jen racial things that have been passed down over and over that we have gotten comfortable with doing that maybe we shouldn't be doing. >> jon, these numbers are pretty stunning. you're talking about 91% of babies sleeping with loose items around them. how do we change this? >> you heard in the piece. yo
it's up to pediatricians to get the word out and shows like this to get it out. you're fighting these jen racg n generational practices you heard about in the piece. you want your baby to be cozy and that means some toys and a little bit of a stuffed animal. >> yesterday, my care-giver said to me i think your 5-month-old would love a stuffed animal with a blanket on it and let's put that in the crib. i said, no, no! it's so easy for it to happen. >> i saw one case a baby monitor was in there and that was a cause of the problem in the crib. it goes against your instincts but follow the advice of the american academy of pediatrics. >> men area their health. according to a newly released survey by the cleveland clinic is not that popular of a subject. only % of men surveyed said they were likely to discuss it with friends and were far more likely to discuss other subjects such as current events, sports, and jobs.
all right. so, you know, tara, the survey found that only 3 in 5 men go for a yearly routine checkup. how concerning is that? >> it's pretty concerning. you know, i think men think if i don't have any symptoms, i don't have any disease. i don't have a condition. that is not the way that it's many cases for things like hypertension or even cancer, you could be developing the disease over the course of time and become completely asymptomatic until the point you do develop symptoms and it's late and difficult to treat at that point. the ability for the doctor to offer early screening for checkups to council and did you say lifestyle changes and also to potentially offer early treatment. not only are men not talking about this, they are not acting on their health and this survey, they only went to the doctor most of them when they had unbearable symptoms or afraid something bad was happening. >> guilty. >> does that sound familiar? >> jon knows it. because he is always bothering me to do this! >> about doing something but we will leave that under the bus. >> how did the mets do last night? >> pretty
discussion back to men's health. tara, when it comes to preventive care how do women and men compare? >> a difference in the cdc report they published on average women have 76 visits per a hundred women as opposed to men who have 45 visits per 100 men and that is a difference of about 69%. a lot of reasons that why this exists. some men say they are too busy, they are afraid, they don't want to appear weak or vulnerable going to the doctor. and on the other hand, women are used to preventive care when you go to the gynecologists and having a sppap smear and taking their children to the pediatrician. and their friends probably offer encouragement to seek urgent care. we have a long way to go to educating men about their health and prioritizing their health. of
from the survey when asked what their concern was their family's well-being more than their health. i tell my patients when something happens to you, it's not just about you and it affects your family's well-being in a profound way so even more reason to pay attention to your health. >> finally, could your internal clock play a role when you get sick and how severe the illness is? the answer just might be yes. a new study from the national academy of sciences suggest that time of day are influences to susceptiblity to infection. >> this is a mouse study but there has been data before that shift workers are at increased risk for health problems and that includes heart attack, diabetes and obesity and even a suggestion of cancer. the thought in fact, thun fectit list is interesting why you need a good night's sleep and the rhythmys
things we had no idea about. >> the viruses are smarter than we are. >> we are just beginning to understand that and how that rhythm factors in. >> this could lead to more research helps you figure out here is a good way to avoid the flu or herpes or another virus. >> the one issue trump and clinton agree on is coming up next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ i can't believe it has 40% fewer calories than butter. i can't believe it's made with real, simple ingredients. i can't believe... we're on a whale.
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you know, no matter what. donald trump and hillary clinton don't agree on much, except the nation's crumbling infrastructure. they say it desperately needs to be fixed and both have pledged to spend billions. >> we are going to build and maintain our roads, our bridges, our tunnels, our ports, our airports, our water system
our tunnels, our highways, our road, our hospitals, our schools. we have so much to do! >> it's unanimous. here to take a look which candidate has a better plan is derek thompson, senior editor of "the atlantic ". >> thank you. >> how bad is our infrastructure at this point? >> i think everybody agrees infrastructure hold. the question is how big is the hole if you ask the american society of civil engineers they say a 3.6 trillion dollar hole until 2020 the group that comes out and gives america a grade card. here it is. c's, d's. the most conservative way to put it this. if you look at public construction spending as a share of the economy it is at a 20-year low so clearly there is a hole. >> how did our national infrastructure get to be so bad? >> three reasons why. the first reason is that a lot of the infrastructure is paid for with the gas tax and as americans have dri l
driven with more fuel-efficient cars, they have used less gas. that is number one. number two, a lot of infrastructure spending comes at the state level and in the recession and just after the recession, you saw state finances really take a hit. number three, the u.s., at the federal level, has really taken a turn against infrastructure spending. right now on capitol hill, you have a lot of conversations about the budget deficit but not a lot about the infrastructure or investment deficit. so you have a lot of penny-pincher who i think are not thinking long-term about the road and bridges and all of the things that trump and hillary were talking about. >> how do we compare to other developed countries? >> not well. in europe, you go to china or japan, you observe find the infrastructure, the trains, for example, are absolute word class and we are something less than world class there. ironically, it might be like japan or europe absolutely destroyed in the 1940s in world war ii have to rebuild their infrastructure with more modern materials and with modern intelligence and, therefore, they are ahead of us right now in the ga
responsible here? the federal government or are we talking about the states? >> it's a patch work of responsibilities. it's the federal government sometimes to allocate money that the states can spend. it's the governors and mayors that have to say, all right, this road is a priority, this road does not need to be repaved. we have the following bridges and this is the one the closest to fall down. it is a confluence of responsibilities. >> there is a great urgency here, where is it? >> i think the best thing think about it repair and building we have to do. the repair you have to trust the governors and mayors to be able to identify these are the roads and bridges we need to fix. at the same time, one thing hillary clinton has talked about how there is a need to build out infrastructure, particularly 21st century internet structure and provide broadband and wi-fi to every single household. >> what about trump? >> here is what hillary clinton says. trump has essentially said i'm a builder. les
something like $800 billion. in term of where they are going amount of specificity how they are going to fund it. hillary clinton said we might raise taxes on businesses and might raise taxes overall on households. donald trump, on the other hand, has made illusions of the possibility of affair infrastructure bond project so americans essentially give the government mane and pay it back with interest and not entirely clear, though, he has a white paper amount of specificity on this. >> are both of these plans viable? >> i think the way to think of this is a spectrum. on the other hand, washington, d.c. wants to spend zero dollars infrastructure spends and the american society of civil engineers that essentially say we need $4 trillion before 2020. we may not get there but may get a couple of hundred million. >> derek thompson, thanks so much. coming up he has gone from leaving his heart in san francisco to leaving his likeness. detail t
tony bennett as he celebrates his 90th birthday ahead on "cbs this morning: saturday." thanks, dad. i'll pick you up in two hours. >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. thank you. have fun. thanks, dad. thanks, mr. smith. hurry in for toyota's annual clearance event, where you can find 0% apr financing for 60 months on the 2016 rav4. offer ends september 6th. for more great deals, visit toyota.com toyota. let's go places. you'dreamt about it, it, maybe you should just go ahead and do it.
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joel who led his legion of fans at madison square garden. ♪ i will stay young >> reporter: on the eve of his birthda birthday, bennett made a special appearance. the next day he was with his friend lady gaga at a special lighting ceremony at the empire state building. the singer who turned 90 on august 3rd was treated later that night by gaga and stevie wonder to a special session of new york's fame rainbow room and celebrates including paul mccartney and john travolta and bruce willis were on hand to celebrate. i talked to bennett last november about the 100th birthday of his old friend, the late frank sinatra. >> he gave me the best singing lesson i ever had in my life. he said, "you have
see you, they adore you, they are your friend, not enemies. if you look frightened on the stage" he said they will come up and help you out. >> it was bennett's bay area fans that did the singing last night. thousands of them serenading him with happy birthday at the san francisco giants game. >> tony is in such great shape, he might make it to a hundred. he still sounds terrific. >> i looks like it too. >> a full tribute concert to honor bennett is planned for next month at radio city music hall. among those expected to perform are aretha buildings in washington, d.c. stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
♪ welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm elaine key hanna. vinita nair has the day off. coming up, the wildfire in l.a. and the flooding in louisiana. scientists say the two are connected and more is on the way. >> it started out as a spy plane but someday it may be used for passenger travel. the story of the world's longest aircraft that can stay in the air for days. >> we are off to the wide open spaces to celebrate the 100th anniversary of our national park. that is coming up. first, our sttop story.
trump made an outreach at an overwhelmingly white suburb near lansing, michigan yesterday. trump told black supporters while they historically support democrats, he feels they have suffered under democratic leadership. >> look how much african-american communities have suffered under democratic control. to those, i say the following -- what do you have to lose? >> one poll shows african-americans favor hillary clinton over trump by an 83-point margin. minutes after the speech, clinton reacted with a tweet saying, quote, this is so ignorant, it's staggering. trump's pitch to african-american voters came the same day his campaign chairman resigned. paul manafort stepped down yesterday in a scandal involving potentially illegal payments from a pro-moscow political party in ukraine. ukrainian authorities say they found evidence of
million secretly set aside for manafort while he worked for ukraine's government. an order came following a long running public record lawsuit by judicial watch, the conservative legal advocacy group. judicial watch wanted to question clinton in person and under oath. the group's questions have to be submitted by october 14th and clinton will have 30 days to respond, which means those answers may not be revealed until after the election. in florida, the centers for disease control say mosquitoes infected about the zika virus have spread to miami beach. but spraying the area could be difficult because of the high-rise buildings and strong wind. officials say five people in the miami beach zone have been infected. that brings the total number of infections in two areas of the city to 36. david begnaud is in miami beach.
>> reporter: good morning. there is yet another travel advisory from the cdc. this one telling pregnant women to avoid the zika zone here on miami beach. it's the secretary of defenseco. the first was west of here in the wynwood area. only the second time the centers for disease control has issued a travel advisory inside the continental u.s. the cases involve three men and two women. two of the five people are still here on the beach. one person has gone back to el paso, texas. the other to new york. a third person has returned to taiwan. federal health official are telling cbs news, the difficult part in confirming these cases involve getting in touch with these tourists and finding out exactly how long they were here, where they were here, and communicating, at least in the case of the person from taiwan, communicating in the middle of the night to nail down specifics. enough so that the
comfortable telling the public there is a new zika zone here on miami beach. business owners are worried, but as one business official told me, what do i tell my patrons? i have thousands of people who visit me on a wengeekend. what do i do? tell them to put on deet spray and long sleeved clothes? august is one of the hottest months of the year here with temperatures in the mid-90s to nearly 100 degrees. later today, within the next 30 minutes, ground crews will be spraying here on miami beach. but there will be no aerial spraying. that is because health officials tell us because of the high buildings and the wind pattern, it's simply not effective. >> david begnaud in miami, thanks. the red cross is now calling the louisiana floods the worst disaster since hurricane sandy. at least 13 people are dead and 40,000 homes have been destroyed or damaged. president obama will visit the disaster zone
the devastation hit home for one young victim, ethan coma wept when he saw everything in his home was lost. louisiana says fema is starting to pay for hotel rooms and motel rooms for those affected. officials have lifted a mandatory evacuation order in california. at one point more than 82,000 people were told to leave their homes. the fire started on tuesday. it has burned more than 57,000 square miles and destroyed or damaged more than 300 homes and buildings. no deaths have been reported. the cause of the fire is under investigation. last month was the hottest ever since scientists have been keeping record. the deadly floods in louisiana are being called a once in every 500-year event. the raging wildfires in california that forced tens of thousands from their homes. >> some scientists believe these events are
here to explain why is jeffrey concludinger, "time" magazine. we saw the tens of thousands of destroyed acres there in california. we see the devastating pictures out of louisiana. why are we seeing these extreme weather events now? >> well, there are a couple of things happening. first of all, it bears repeating again and again, global warming is here, it's happening, it's unfolding as you and i were saying earlier, it's unfolding exactly as it was predicted to unfold 30 years ago. we are seeing these high temperatures and this year, it's exacerbated by el nino effect in the pacific and causing higher temperatures and finally cooling off but el nino takes six months before the cooling effect to seep into the atmosphere. this is going to be continuing. an important detail
degree celsius that the earth's temperature rises, the atmosphere is capable of holding 7% more water vapor which means rain. >> when they call the flooding in louisiana a 1 in 500-year effect what does that effectively mean? >> that effectively you have 0.2% of that flood of that magnitude in that area occurring in any given year. a 100-year flood would be 1% and 1,000-year flood would be 0.1%. these numbers are losing their meaning. we have had eight 500-year events in the last 12 months in the united states in six different states. when you have eight events that are supposed to happen only once in 500 years we have a problem. >> coast-to-coast the temperatures have soared with july the hottest in record history and the tenth in a row
to break monthly temperature record. how do nasa and other organizations track the numbers? >> there are four basic organizations around the world that do this. there is nasa, there is noaa and other areas participate. this is done through a global network of satellite and ships and ocean buoys. it's very important to remember that they measure both atmospheric temperature and water temperature because those two move in lock-step. there are a lot of number of climate change deniers say there is a paws in heating in the last 15 years, so climate change must be slowing down. but all that means is that the water is taking up a little more of that heat. heat is heat. whether the air is warm or whether the ocean is warm, we are still feeling the heat. >> it's been one hot summer. thank you. >> thank you. at theit
series, a tv reporter caught the moment when a player's mother reacted to her son's home run. the espn reporting is interview jen garcia while her son j.t. is at bat. the proud mom stands up and cheers as her mom rounds the bases. >> oh, we caught it on camera! that is amazing! >> absolutely amazing! >> a home run helped bring the midwest regional team a victory over chula vista, california. the mother is battling cancer. a special moment for her. >> so great to hear that and i think everybody is cheering him on. >> i think a lot of tears in the crowd
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capital and it has both democrats and republicans alarmed. a mysterious slime is defacing several memorials. mark albert investigates the case of the strarange black k b. > reporter: standining c cen along thenal mall is a monument and memorials to towering firgs gures in america history. decades after they cemented their legacy, something is targeting their image. >> this is the slime. >> reporter: a black mass is spreading like a disease over the marble in washington, d.c. abraham lincoln was the great emancipator but so far the national park service hasn't been able to free the 16th president's memorial from the slime. >> it's been tennessee and ohio on the edge that sticks out. >> reporter: oh, ya. >> yeah. >> reporter: mike litter of the park service says the substance is actually a biofilm made up of a thousand of different bacteria an
adhere themselves to stone surfaces. it's called slime but when you touch it, it's dry and doesn't come off on your fingers? >> correct. again, the slime, the secretions and sugary strand all microscopic, nothing we are going pick up with a naked eye or to glean from a touch. >> reporter: which makes it so much harder to clean? >> correct. >> reporter: the experts don't know where the biofilm came from or how to get rid of it. it's also now in national arlington cemetery and the national monument but worst at the jefferson memorial where the white dome is covered in black. >> we have no intention of letting nature take its course and cover a gloriously white marble rotunda with a black and biofilm. >> reporter: so the park service is going on the offensive and experimenting right on the side of the memorial. so this is your test lab? >> these are the test labs. and, if you will, here is untreated biofilm. the black over
and the ten test strips that we put down to this two weeks ago, so we are seeing a couple of weeks worth of change. two on the end here, very noticeable. >> reporter: this one clearly cut a swath through the biofilm but left that orange hue? >> left that orange and one of the things we are asking how long does that remain? >> reporter: the park service went public with the slime mystery this month after people kept confusing the black surface with dirt and complained loudly that the people were not keeping the memorials clean. this family is 1 of 3,000,0 mil people to visit the memorial each year. >> we did notice it on a lot of them. >> reporter: the park service has now posted signs letting people know about the battle and has received at least a hundred cleaning tips from the public, including jane weber of florida who
>> reporter: you don't like the sight of it? >> no. it's kind of ugly. we got to keen it. >> reporter: judy jacob has helped assemble a global team who are trying to create a slime antido antidote. >> we don't know if the biofilm, aside from an aesthetic problem, is causing damage to the marble or if it is actually protecting the marble. >> reporter: it must be frustrating not to know exactly where this came from and not to know how to get rid of it? >> it is very frustrating. it is one of those things that the more we look into it, the more questions we ask, the more we come up with, all sorts of theories and ideas, but, to date, there is no known permanent solution to get rid of biofilm. >> reporter: and it's growing faster each year. thomas jefferson may have helped propel the red coats, but so far, there has been no luck stopping the black coat, now invading the nation's capital. for "cbs this morning: saturday," mark albert, washington.
>> that's a very stubborn stuff. >> i had no idea. i don't suppose you could just power wash it? our nation's monument you probably don't want to take a power washer to it. >> no. you have to be very careful. a flight into history. the world's longest aircraft takes its maiden voyage and we will take you aboard this super-sized airship. >> and later, we celebrate the centennial of our national parks and show you stunning photos of our nation's treasure. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion is sponsored by flonase allergy relief. you are greater than your allergies. allergy reliefg more e and all the enjoyment that comes along with it. when we breathe in allergens, our bodies react by overproducing 6 key inflammatory substances.
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dun-dun-daaaa! i don't know that an insurance-themed comic book is what we're looking for. did i mention he can save people nearly $600? you haven't even heard my catchphrase. i'm all done with this guy. box him up. that's terrible. the world's longest aircraft finally took to the skies on its maiden flight this week. >> the airlander 10's creator say the plane can land about
days on fueling. johnathan vigliotti visited the aircraft at its hangar north of london. >> the airlander 10 is not what you call conventional. the world's longest aircraft is, in fact, a frankenstein of in thises taking the shape and lift benefits of a blimp and combining them with the maneuverablity of helicopter and load capacity of small cargo plane. but chief test pilot david burns who was at the controls for the airlander's maiden flight, says you need to look behind the shape of the hull which has been, you could say, the "butt" of some jokes, so appreciate this very modern flying machine. >> what will it do? >> operate from any surface. >> do you see this as a game-changer when it comes to humanitarian crises?
>> this could -- you got a lot of mud and water. this can land on and take out the engine casualties. >> reporter: we are here underneath the belly of this ship. and area of 1100 tons of cargo can be made. it can spend days in the air without fueling but can't compete with planes or helicopters when it comes to speed. >> the hull is effectively so we get up to 40% of our lift aerodynamically from our wing. it doesn't burst or explode and that gives us the ultra efficiency of basically not having to carry a whole load of weight. and then the engines turn and allow us to get plus or on 25%
like a helicopter can. >> it looks more like a flying whale than a bird and big and slow. not necessarily selling points, but its creators say its range of technologies makes it a little bit different. it doesn't need an airport or to be tethered to the ground like other airships and benefit is that undoubtedly appeal to the u.s. army for whom the technology was originally developed before the program was cancelled due to the troop draw-down in afghanistan and budget cuts. daniel says this allowed the company to buy it back and develop the aircraft for civilian uses. the airlander's biggest challenge has been overcoming its troubled family history. say the word airship and people usually think of the hindenburg disaster of 1937. even modern blimps get a bad
in october this military blimp came loose from its moorings and covering across central pennsylvania and tearing up power lines and cause chaos. daniel says there are many misconceptions. >> we have people say it pops like a balloon. no, it doesn't. we can riddle that hole with bullets. the helium is under such low pressure that we gradually see power. with the airlander we are one of the safest of transport. >> reporter: lockheed martins is developing its own model. >> i think it's good for the industry. the market is plenty big enough for two people to be in there competing. >> reporter: despite the airlander's considerable size, the sky is plenty big enough too. for "cbs this morning: saturday," johnathan vigliotti, london. >> i love the sight of this thing. i love what jonathan called it a frankenstein of technology. >> yeah. thft
interesting to me. a combination of the design of the actual airship and the helium. the fact that that technology exists where they can marry all of that. i want to know how it does when there is severe weather. i know what it's like to be in a plane. we know what it's like when you hit a rough patch of turbulence. what does that feel like? >> i've never ridden in an airship but you're right, interesting to how it handles that. it is one huge massive thing. from the red fortiesy foreso the gulf stream waters. we will look at that when we return. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
♪ our national parks have a lot to celebrate. last year, a record breaking 307 million people visited the great outdoors. >> and this thursday, the u.s. national park service will celebrate its 100th birthday, as part of its year-long celebration of the centennial, "national geographic" has taken an in-depth look at the power of our parks. joining us now is ford cochran, the director of programming for national geographic expedition. i had no idea there was a relationship between national geographic and the national parks. give us a sense of that history. >> it dates
of our service and the u.s. national park service a century ago. gilbert grovener was invited out by steven mather who is the first director of the national park service on the national campaign trip. it's around the sierra nevadas and he basically got inspired to devote the resources of our organization to celebrate the park and help the greater park service to manage them right. >> the first one created is yellowstone which is your favorite? >> true. >> what makes it special? 1872. >> the world's first national park and many call it america's best idea having national parks. this is a place, an absolute geological wonder land and called an underland early in the days. it's filled with hot springs and geysers and everything driven by a hot spot under the crest that produced massive volcanoic eruptions the last couple of years
wildlife and beautiful waterfalls and a microcosm of the parks and i love it. >> the grand canyon is featured in the september issue of "national geographic" magazine. how has the park changed over the years? >> you would think here is the grand canyon. surely the grand canyon on the face of the earth and absolutely extraordinary site. it wasn't the first national park in our country and wasn't the first ten. teddy roosevelt has to set it aside as a national monument. in 1908. another decade before congress would agree this deserves to be a national park. >> let's talk about one i've wanted to go to the danali national park in alaska. >> more than 20,000 feet and rises from practically sea level. four miles straight up. incredible relief. when you go there you'll see if the weather is cooperative, you're going to see this incredible mai
also going to see magnificent wildlife. it's a place that reflects a change in the ethos. to use bus to bring people in rather than have everyone drive in and let the park be mostly wild. it's a place where it's very easy to get into the back country and to experience true wilderness. >> we look at the stunning imagines there out of denali, what is the rule been to help people get interested in our national park? >> i think social media is a tremendous help. it was images more than words that helped build the emotional cases to set these aside. a painting of yellowstone and photographs from the 19th century were so important and we are carrying a tool in our pocket, smartphones, right? these are one of the greatest forces to conservation that
ever been devicsed. >> let's talk about this park. >> it was created to preserve wildlife. the everglades was a place where wildlife was in danger. there are dock dials and manatees and so much more. a craze a century ago to wear hats that had bird flumes in them. marjorie stone douglas wrote a book of river grass describing the everglades and a real champ for creating and supporting that national park so the wildlife could be preserved. now it's more important than eer with clim chanate change an environment changes. >> ford cochran with "national geographic"
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♪ i'm back back in the new york mood ♪ >> chef david dibari knows italian. as a boy he helped his grandmother in the kitchen and only 14 scored his first restaurant job. not long after that he graduated from the culinary institute of america and quickly became one of the youngest chefs to earn an excellent rating from "the new york times." he now owns two highly respected eateries in dobbs ferry north of new york city. the cookery, the parlor, as well as doughnation, a food truck that features a wood-fired pizza oven. welcome to "the dish! >> good morning. thanks for having me. >> you brought a great table here. you also brought us a personal flask. you know how we roll re
>> let's talk about it. >> from our both restaurants meat ball recipe from my grandmother. over here rig a tony. and here is smoked tomato and my favorite over here is chocolate punta because we like chocolate in any form. >> tell us what is in the bottle. >> it's a bee's knees. made with honey and lemon and begin and saffron into it for run. >> you mentioned your italian grandmother and that is where you learned at the feet of the master, right? did you know from an early age that she wanted to cook professionally? >> i think i had my application for the culinary institute of america at age 14 or 15. >> was it
>> i knew i wanted to be involved in and around in so here we are today. >> after you graduated from the culinary institute of america, you worked in some of the country's top kitchens. in manhattan, including a three-year stint under mario batolli. >> the man who revolutioned italian cooking in this country. i think i learned there to create something soulful and delicious and three ingredients to make them sing harmonious i think what i learned most from barbo and have a great business plan, how it works. >> so many chefs want to make their market in new york and particularly if you've been working here but you went outside of the city to westchester. what took you out there? >> my home is westchester and where i'm from. i think also a definite need for great food up there and it's shining with great restaurants now which is fantastic for us. it's also, you know,s
have up there. >> tell us about your first restaurant, a cookery opened in march of 2009. at that time a little bit tough because a lot of restaurants were shutting down. >> my attorney begged me not to do that. that is my first restaurant. he was like, do you really want to do this? you know something? i was -- like, just a naive boy with just a passion and a dream and i needed to do what i needed to do and sometimes it's like your kids, you let them do what they got to do and they will figure it out. i'm the person who does it and figures it out late. we did it and came out of the box. >> the recession -- >> we were reasonably priced and approachable restaurant with comfort food at the end of the day so it was easy to get. >> david, i'm going to ask you to take part of our tradition at "cbs this morning: saturday" and signing this dish and telling us if you could share this meal with anyone past on or present, who would be it? >> easy i would like to enjoy my
pearl jam. but he is vegetarian. >> i think our second vote for eddie. one other one, i believe. it doesn't get mentioned a lot. that's a great vote. >> chef david dibari, thank you so much. >> thanks for having me. >> for more on david, head to our website. up next is our "saturday session" with lydia. rolling stone says she sound like patty smith slamming shots in a dive bar. that is straight ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ it's a tangle of multiple symptoms. ♪ ♪ trintellix (vortioxetine) is a prescription medicine for depression. trintellix may start to untangle
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the roast looks good dad. how good? 162 likes. did i get any retweets on those green beans? yep! and they're blowing up on instagram. honey, your rump roast just broke the internet!!!! as it should. life is family mealtime and everything you need to make it picture perfect. now be sure to tag your mother because she needs more followers. ok.
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the roast looks good dad. how good? 162 likes. did i get any retweets on those green beans? yep! and they're blowing up on instagram. honey, your rump roast just broke the internet!!!! as it should. life is family mealtime and everything you need to make it picture perfect. now be sure to tag your mother because she needs more followers. ok.
narrator: today on "lucky dog," a dachshund mix with a history of abuse learns to overcome his fears. brandon: see, when a hand goes like this, doesn't mean it's going to hit you. there you go, good, good, good. narrator: but is stewie ready to face big brother? rebecca: just a few weeks ago, some friends of ours who are marine corps, they just got orders to okinawa. so, we've brought their dog into our family. brandon: so, things have changed since we first started talking. rebecca: yes. brandon: if they get along, great, they're going home together. if they don't, the deal is off. i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are