tv CBS This Morning CBS May 20, 2017 8:00am-9:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's may 20th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." new controversies erupt as president trump arrives in saudi arabia for his first foreign trip as president. plus states of emergency in parts of the midwest. heavy rains and flash floods force thousands from their homes and businesses. new details in the death of rock star chris cornell. the medication that his wife said led to his suicide. and an unruly passenger is arrested for rushing the cockpit. how he was actually
just hours before for another incident in the terminal. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> the saudi king about to greet donald trump in person. >> president trump jets off on his first foreign trip, but he can't escape controversy at home. >> new explosive headlines about the russia investigation that "the new york times" reporting president trump told russian officials that firing fbi jim comey relieved great pressure on him. >> congress will hear from comey. he's agreed to testify before the senate intelligence committee. >> the "washington post" now saying one of the president's current advisers is considered a person of interest in the russian probe. >> and even i myself has gotten to the point of what's going on here. >> this is the fight, but it's all about democracy. >> scare in the air. thne ma tried to break into the
cockpit of an american airlines flight from los angeles to honolulu. >> newea orlns removed tashe lt of four confederate monuments friday, the last, a statue of robert e. lee. >> this weekend the ringling barnum & bailey circus will fold r theitent for the last time. >> he's the first cub born in dallas zoo in more than 40 years. >> all that -- >> and he wins the premier league for the first time. >> cavaliers just dominating. >> the worst loss ever in celtics franchise history. >> -- and all that matters -- >> double intercept. brian doob lynn let that one go. it wound out ricocheting at the front of dion phaneuf and in. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> i don't care what he says to the russians. i mean he's the president of the united states. if he wants to say that, barack obama wants to say
george bush says i looked in his eye. >> even to his death you would defend him. >> whoa, baby. >> he said -- >> the news stories are coming so fast and frequently, i need dramamine to watch cnn. i have breaking news fatigue, i do. and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason. along with alex wagner, we begin this morning with the white house under siege. as president trump started a nine-day four country trip through the mid east, the turmoil surrounding his presidency is widening. he and his wife receive a red carpet welcome when he arrived in saudi arabia this morn, first stop. >> but two damaging reports came as he left the united states. both are connected to the investigation into the russian interference in the u.s.
major garrett is traveling with president trump but we'll start with errol barnett in our washington bureau who has the latest on the issues s s cloudi the white house. good morning. >> good morning. there seems to beage daing stream of information coming from the white house concerning the russian investigations. also late friday we learned former fbi director james comey will be testifying since his firing. questions over the president's actions persist despite mr. trump wanting to move on. president trump appeared upbeat as he left the white house alongside first lady melania trump friday, but simultaneously, "the new york times" published comments the president made while meeting with the russian ambassador and foreign minister last week, the day after he fired fbi director james comey. according to notes of the meeting red to the "times," mr.
of the fbi. he was crazy, a real nut job. also adding, i'm facing great pressure because of russia. that's taking off. senator patrick leahy tweeted, this is what obstruction looks like. the white house did not dispute the quotes. press secretary sean spicer issued this statement. quote, by grandstanding and politicizing the investigation into russia's actions, james comey created unnecessary pressure. once again our national security has been undermined by the leaking private and highly classified conversations. >> i think it divides the country. i think we have a very divided country because of that and many other things. >> during a joint press conference with colombia's president thursday, mr. trump was asked his thoughts on deputy attorney general rod rosenstein appointing former fbi director robert mueller as a special prosecutor to investigate collusion with russia. >> i respect the move
entire thing has been a witch hunl. there's certainly no collusion between myself and my campaign, but i can always speak for myself and the russians, zero. rosenstein who initially cited the basis for coymy's firing briefs the house and senate to appoint mueller as special counsel. democrat senator claire mccaskill. >> he did acknowledge he learned comey would be removed prior to him writing his memo. >> also emerging friday is a report from the "washington post" on the fbi investigation. it says the agency has identify a current white house official as a person of significant interest. the white house responded it will confirm there was no collusion between the campaign and any foreign entity. alex? >> errol barnett in our washington bureau. thanks, errol. mr. trump will also visit holy sites
vatican on this trip. that's followed by a nato summit in brussels. i'm wrap up with a g-7 summit in sicily. major garrett is with the president in the main capital of saudi. good morning. >> good morning. the president came with what could be best described as a few logistical difficulties. the saudis rolled out with the red carpet but forgot some of the final touches like the staircase for the president to ascend. then the staircase and red carpet did not align causing further problems, hoping it was not a metaphor for the president's first steps onto the foreign station. then he and melania made their way to a reception. over coffee the two leaders exchanged pleasantries with the president at one point asking king solomon if he spent time in new york. the king, 81, does not travel
presidential limousine where he'll push for a saudi leadership. they'll challenge iran and combat isis affiliates throughout the region. there will be a summit for what the white house call as new arab nato, part of the president's emphasis on security in commerce over human rights and democracy. the president will also deliver a speech to the islamic world, that speech being written by stephen miller, one of the two further authoring on the travel ban. anthony? >> thanks. for more, we're joined by "usa today's" susan. let's start with what the president said to the russians. i face great pressure because of russia. that's taken off. >> first of all, if somebody's going to testify, you m
want to insult him. we now know james comey will be testifying in open session after memorial day. the other problem with these quotes that are a attriributed prpresident trtrump,p, sayaying goining to provide him some relf indicates it was going to curtail his possible dealings with the russians and that does go as senator leahy said to questions of obstruction of justice. >> and we should reiterate here the white house is not disputing these remarks. >> it's interesting that was their response to two zhoes skploesive stories in last 24 hours. not disputing them but trying to put a different pitch on them, spin them in a different way. >> also the "washington post" says federal law enforcement investigations have found possible ties between russia and trump associates including a current white house official as a significant person of interest. how meaningful is that and do we have any sense of who that might be? >> i don't know who that person is, but you can tell this gets
himself. it's not paul manafort who worked with him. president trump has tried to say he didn't have that close of a relationship with paul manafort. this is, according to this report, is someone who works in the white house. that is a pretty small universe of people and that gets very close to the president himself. >> so you very now a white house that feels like it's under siege and in a perpetual defensive position, how does it move out of this or can it move out of this? >> think about this. it was only two weeks ago that sally yates testified before the senate judiciary committee with what then seemed explosive. we've had two weeks of disclo disclosures one after another which is very serious for your the white house. they're going to be operating under the cloud of a russian connection for months not years. >> the fact that robertue
would be taking over the investigation would keep much of it behind closed door. the fact that james comey will be testifying seems meaningful for those who want to see this played out publicly. >> no one was more relieved than congressional republicans over the appointment of robert mueller. the whole issue of whether there should be an independent investigation should be settled and they wouldn't have to keep answering that and could move on to thinks like tax and the health bill. what we know from special counsel is they take a long time and you can't tell where they end up going. it was an investigation into an arkansas land deal that led to the impeachment of president clinton on entirely different matters. >> what's at stake for the president on this overseas trip? >> it's a chanc
meetings major was talking about. that's a big opportunity for him to show he's up to the job of president. >> susan, i ask you this coming from "usa today" as you do. do international trips play as prominently as domestic policies? can he change the narrative with the nine-day trip? >> i think they care, but what they care about more is what's happening in their own lives and with the economy and their health care and in that way some of the stories that are not getting focus of attention on front pages are of more concern to the president. >> and indeed the president has stated he may want to end federal subsidies which may have a cat strof uk effect. >> we'll know that monday. they need to tell the u.s. appeals court on monday if they need to pay these subsidies. if they decide to not continue paying these, that means the whole insurance system may start to unravel. big problems per the insurance
participating. >> susan page with "usa today." tomorrow morning on "face the nation," john dickerson's guests will include dianne feinstein. severe weather is battering parts of plains and the midwest. in southern indiana flash floods snapped utility poles and sent trucks floating down streets on friday. emergency crews made several resc rerescueues. onone maman and hisis fatather- werere save what they could in their hardware store only to get trapped in the building. >> at that point, we couldn't even push the door open. it was too deep. so we couldn't get out the door. that's why we went out the homa. a tornado wasor
let's get more on this from our meteorologist ed curran from our chicago station wbbm. good morning. >> good morning. active weather continues across the nation today. we do have a large airy where we expect to see thunderstorms as the system continues its slow progress to the east. also an area of thunderstorms up to the northwest within those areas. we're taking a look at the possibility for severe weather. a marginal risk for severe weather in the green. a slight risk for scattered severe storms, damaged wind, large hail, maybe an isolated tornado in the areas that are yellow. you can see in futurecasts as the storms fire up, especially in the late afternoon and evening hours as we go through the day. let's take one look at temperatures here. 94 degrees in sacramento. 89 in los angeles. 90 in phoenix. the heat continues in the southeast with 87 in orlando. with 65 degrees in new york, about 30eg
yesterday. anthony? >> meteorologist ed curran from our chicago station wbbm-tv. thank you, ed. a turkish man is in custody following two separate disturbances. one of the incidents was on friday morning on flight 31 from los angeles to honolulu. federal authorities say the man tried to break into the cockpit with a blanket over his head. passengers described what happened. >> he was screaming and talking the himself and he walked up to the front with blanket on his head. >> by then a bunch of guys grabbed him. and i was asking them what else they could do. they found some duct tape and they went back there with pillows and blankets to take him to his chair to keep him subdued until they got there. >> two fighter jets from the national guard escorted the plane to honolulu. the spcht who was arrested hours earlier at l.a.x. for opening a door that led to an airfield ramp. he was released and
board the flight. and three american airlines crew members including the pilot and co-pilot were hospitalized when their flight was forced to make an emergency landing in raleigh, north carolina. the flight was headed from charlotte to hartford when a strong electrical smell filled the cabin. none of the 149 passengers on board was hurt. here in new york there are calls for more steel security barriers to protect pedestrians. after thursday's deadly attack with a car in times square, the suspected driver was charged yesterday with murder and attempted murder. prosecutors say richard rojas told police, quote, he wanted to kill them all. one person was killed and 22 were hurt in the attack. the father of the michigan teenager who was killed is still in shock. >> my daughter came here for vacation, and now i'm going to take her home and bury her. >> police say rojas drove three blocks before steel barriers stopped him. a police report says he once told police in florida he wanted to kill
hassan rouhani secured his re-election this morning in a vote that has major significance for the country's relationship with the u.s. and the west. elizabeth palmer is in tehran, the capital, with the latest. elizabeth, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. there'd been some speculation this was going to be a tight race, but in the end it was a decisive win for hassan rouhani. he got more than 6 of the vote. turnout was so heavy in yesterday's election that voting was extended until midnight. after a long hot day that saw people standing in line for hours to cast their ballots. the winner is the incumbent president, hassan rouhani, whose promises of liberal reform appealed especially to the young. during an unusually fierce campaign, rowhani attacked his main opponent the hard
judge ebrahim raisi. raisi did have strong populist appeal especially among the poor and less educated who fear iran's opening to the world in the wake of the nuclear deal. we were told i voted to stand up to american , israel, and the rt of the world. this is an engineering student. >> for us the most important is iran's relations with other nations. >> reporter: life here remains a struggle for millions, thanks in part to u.s. sanctions. rowhani's priority as he starts his second term will be to entice foreign companies to come to iran, bringing money and badly needed
but, anthony, hassan rouhani is going to face some tough restrikdss in washington. >> elizabeth palmer in tehran. thanks, liz. some families on the outskirts of rome got a big surprise friday when they answered their doorbells. they asked, who is it? >> it is the pontiff. pope francis made an unannounced visit to bless their apartments as he does every year. the pope later apologized for the inconvenience. >> knock, knock, it is the pontiff. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the "denver post" notes the governor pardoned an immigrant who was facing deportation to cuba. they're holding him over an armed robbery 19 years ago. he was mistakenly released nine years ago but was sent back in 202014. itit's unclelear iff the pardodl
his family. he came to the u.s. when he was 2 years old in 1980. "the dallas morning news" says a case was tossed out. mohammed was held in 2015 when the homemade clock he brought to school was mistaken for a bomb. the federal complaint alleged that mohammed's civil rights were violated when the police took him into custody. the judge said officials were only doing their jobs. the father reportedly plans to refile the suit. "the times-picayune" reports that the last of the confederate monuments is now in storage. the 16-foot-tall statue of robert e. lee was removed from its pedestal yesterday. meanwhile state lawmakers in alabama passed sweeping protections for confederatend
the pape says students plan to protest mike pence. the students plan to walk out when he begins his commencement address. they oppose his restrictive policies on immigration and gay rights during his four years' indiana's governor. "the hollywood reporter" says first netflix movie that was shown at the cannes festival had standing ovation. it's prompted controversy at the festival. its plans to deliver it largely online pose a challenge to the traditional film industry. and the associated press says an obese monkey in thailand is being put on a strict diet. it became known as uncle fat while forging on junk food from bangkok tourists. officials say it weighs three me
uncle fat will be freed after he slims down. >> i can sympathize with uncle fat right now. you're like, no comment. >> i think i've had uncle fat's diet occasionally. it is about 22 after the hour. now here's a look at the ahead, new details in the death of rock star chris cornell. his wife is raising questions about just what may have led to his suicide, including the medication he was on. and presidential parallels. some see echos of richard nixon in the troubles
and the cleveland cavaliers are well on their way to a third straight nba finals appearance. last night the calves crushed boston 130-86. ouch. james and the rest of cleveland starter took a seat in the fourth quarter. the cavs have won 13 straight playoff games dating back to last year's finals. that's quite a record. >> indeed it is. what technological changes are coming in the decades and even the centuries? ahead, artificial intelligence to limitless lifespans. we'll hear bold restrikdss. that's coming up. and tears of a clown. tomorrow is the final night of the circus. we'll see wha
welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." richard nixon's presidency may have ended in disgrace more than four decades ago, but a new book says mr. knicksen had a big influence in the world we live in. coming up, we'll talk with the author. and it was a record-breaking sale. the highest auction price for a piece of american art. wheel tell you more about the painter behind it. but we begin this half hour with the latest on the death of chris cornell. the music world is mourning the loss of a rock icon who died from an apparent suicide. >> but now cornell's wife is questioning the coroner's conclusion. vikki says the
ativan may have contributed to her husband ease death. >> soundgarden chris cornell was found dead in his hotel room. the medical examiner ruled it a suicide by hanging, however, in a statement his week vikki explains why she thinks prescription medication may have contributed to it. i noticed after the show he was slurring his words. he was different. when he told me he may have taken an extra ativan or two, i asked security to check on him. the family's attorney announced he was a recovering addict on prescribed anti-anxiety medication. studies have found rare but serious side effects from ativan can include worsening depression and thoughts of hurting yourself. vikki cornell shared her grief over the loss of her husband of 13 years, writing, his world revolved arounis
first, and, of course, music, second. i know that he love ourd children and he would not hurt them by intentionally taking his own life. ♪ black hole sun won't you come ♪ >> cornell who performed here on "cbs this morning: saturday" just last month talked about how he looked forward to writing new music with his band soundgarden on their coming tour. >> it's a good thing we're going to be togetherer the next mon and a half. >> because you think music will come out of that. >> since we got back together, it's been productive and harmonious and fun. ♪ >> his distinctionive voice called the howling seattle has gone quiet. his wife mourning the loss of the man she called her best friend wrote, chris's death is a loss that escapes words and has created anmp
that will never be filled. >> you know, one of the really stunning parts of this was when he was here last month, he seemed like he was in really good shape. >> an he seemed optimistic about the future. >> he was talking about how excited he was, first of all, because he wrote the song for "the promise," the film, and he was excited about that and excited about the tour that he was on. >> it's a shock. a mystery and a tragedy. >> yep. it's the end o an era for a legend in entertainment. tomorrow night brings the last performance of the wring ling
up next in our "morning rounds" medical new, doctors jon lapook and tara narula on the surprising source of most measles infections in the u.s. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." with unitedhealthcare, you can get rewarded for all kinds of things... like walking. hey, honey. dad, where's the car? thought we'd walk. he's counting steps. walk, move and earn money... goal! dad... hey, we wanna welcome everyone to the father daughter dance. look at this dad, he's got some moves! money you can use on out-of-pocket medical expenses. he's ok, yeah! unitedhealthcare
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time now for "morning rounds." our cbs medical correspondent dr. jon lapook and contributor dr. tara narula. we look at exercise and nutrition in recovery from colon cannes e. jon looks at the details. >> they decided to challenge their diet and get in shape. they hit the gym. after hitting 50, strong had his first colon os skipy. >> the first thing i saw
wife over me with tears in my eyes. i knew it was bad. >> the bad news was colon cancer that's already spread to his live. he's had three surgeries and is about to start his last treatment of chemo. >> i pushed myself when i could, slowed down when i had to. i tried to keep the normalcy going. >> he continues to keep healthy and work out. those kinds of lifestyle choices can help. one study followed patients with colon cancer who completed treatment. researchers scored them based on body weight, physical activity, and dietary choices. those with the highest scores haed a 42% lower chance of dying over seven years. dr. charles fuchs at the yale cancer center co-authored both studies. >> the diet probably changed your chemistry that makes your growth more hostile. >> in a study,
more tree nuts increased their chance of overcoming cancer. it's believed insulin can fuel the growth of colon cancer cells. >> by talking nuts, you reduce the risk of diabetes and for colon cancer patients, you reduce the likelihood of the cancer coming back. >> wow. that's fascinating. >> isn't it? >> just fascinating. it's so interesting. lifestyles and exercise, things like that. >> and actually these kinds of studies don't prove cause and effect, but they do make sense from a scientific point of view. the fact if you could drive down insulin levels in the body, you could. in the lab when they're trying to make colon cancer cells grow, they increase ins lint. >> eat your tree nuts. >> most measle infekszs in the u.s. are the results of travelers returning home to this study.
looked at travelers headed overseas and how frequently they refused vaccinations for the measle, mumps, and rubella prior to traveling. >> it included adults who visited a network of carolina uggs who focused international travel health. over 6,500 were eligible for the vaccine at the time of their clinic visits, however, over half would not get vaccinations. what are the reasons for that? >> 48% of ha was travelers refusing, mostly because of lack of concern. 28% said they don't need it and about 24% were health system barriers. so for instance, the physicians would send them back to their primary care to get vaccinated. i think the biggest issue is warning travelers, this is a traveler-related incident. measles, for example, has been eliminated in this country since 2000, but we still have
these outbreaks if you trace them back, they're coming from an imported source. over half of these cases that are coming back are in u.s. travelers who were unvaccinated. very important to get that word out. important to get these out before you go abroad, especially not only to protect your own health but those of those in this country who don't have the immunity to fight off. they're immunosuppressed or babies who are too young to get vaccinated. >> jon, did the study drill down how to convince patients? >> tara pointed out most of it. thr three-fourths aren't concerned about it. it can cause serious problems like encephalitis and even death. like tara said even if you're not concerned about yourself, you have o be p canned about the other people. you said it beautifully. you can bring it to another community. that's what happened in minnesota. somebody came back possibly but somehow there was a group of people there who w
unvaccinated and got the measles. there are those who can't get it. again, i go to the baby, you don't get the first shot until you're 12 months old. what happens between then and birth. you can get it. >> what are the recommendations, tara, if you're traveling in terms of the vaccination? >>. >> the cdc says they should get two dose os the vaccine separated by about 28 day. o knowyou're immune or not, if you have a blood test that shows antibodies, you would be immune. if you were born before 1957 when when there were a lot of cases or if you had measles, for instance. when it comes to infant and you're going o travel before they're 1 years old, they should get one at 6 to 7 months and then another one 28 days. this is a very infectious disease. if people are immunized and
exposed, 90% will get it. it's effective. finally, quitting smoking be a major challenge, but a little encouragement can go a long way. a new study be by the american cancer society looked at the role that e-mails can play in helping people quit. the study included around 1,000 smokers who were planning to stop. it found ha the group that received the most personally tailored e-mails had the highest accident rate followed by those who got the second most and those who received one nontaylor e-mail. so what i'm learning from this, tara, is stay in touch with your friends who are trying to quit smoking. >> yes. they talk about how it's that personalized messaging that lets you know somebody cares and wants yo tow succeed. we know people in general who tend to be married, have strong social support systems, they live longer, have less cardiovascular disease. that network of support even if it comes in form of an e-mail is important. >> i wonder what the typical e-mail is s
>> don't give up. >> don't surrender. >> the technical term you need in your life is a nudge. >> a nudge. community helps for all kinds of outcomes. doctors jon lapook and tara narula. thanks as always. talks of white house tapes and talks of justice has some ca recalling the nixon administration. a new book on the life of the former president and what it might teach us on the current state of affairs. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." hi guys. it's great to be here. in the desert. at the mall. on the mountain. at school. at the beach. in the big easy. yeah yeah today i want to show you guys the next-gen chevy equinox. what do you think? that's pretty. pretty sexy. it looks aggressive. but not overbearing. it's not too big. not too small. seems like the perfect car for anybody. i would take it anywhere. she's a bad mama jama. it's the chevy memorial day sales event. current qualified gm lessees can get this all-new 2018 equinox for around 239 a month.
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together. others may hate you, but those who hate you don't win unless you hate them. and then you destroy yourself. >> that was richard nixon's parting advice to his staff moments before he left the white house for the last time as the president of the united states. it's been almost 43 years since his historic resignation. >> and while mr. nixon's time in office may have
the new book announces he had an outside effect on the nation. we're pleased to be joined by its author john a. farrell, we're pleased to have you here. >> any time. >> let's talk about taking a trip to saudi arabia in the middle of a crisis. >> are there any analogies? >> which richard nixon did in 1974. >> he did. his last summits with soviet leaders. basically he diddet for good reasons but also as part of a distraction and it did nod work. >> it did not work. >> he resigned a month later. in 1972 he went to china. that was a big deal. he signed a salt treaty. that was a big deal. that influenced people in 1972. i can't sense that president trump will bring anything like that back from this
happened between the trump white house and the nixon white house are almost eerie. the invocation regard regarding the witch hunt. president nixon used the same words. where did the sense of grievance come from? >> it came from a veery keynesin childhood. his father was an emotionally abusive fellow. his mother was very, very cold and as nixon famously said never in my life did she ever tell me that she loved me. h kind of grievance was sort of fueled when he gets in campaigns against the kennedys and other ivy league types and he begins to think of himself as the common man, the forgotten american. >> which we've heard a lot from president trump. >> we've heard forgotten american from es
nixon's party reacted the him through the watergate crisis? initially the conservatives didn't like richard nixon that no, he didn't. he actually has his little star o his own in the celestial sky of politics bus the conservatives have moves on and t the others never liked him. his party stuck with him right to the end until the smoking gun tape that came out as a result of a supreme court decision in july 1974. and then barry goldwater and hugh scott and john rhodes went up the white house and said, we don't have the votes to stop impeachment in the house and you're going to get convicted by the senate and that's when he decided to leave. >> donald trump this week revealed he had been having conversations directly with michael flynn even though he was under
donald trump had a conversation with humanitarian r. alderman. >> nixon. >> sorry. richard nixon. nixon never said anything like this. this is from "new york times." i fired the fbi. i faced great pressure because of russia. that's taken off. it was on david frost to say something that was that incriminating or that kind of self-indictment. so this whole thing has been compressed into 120 days. we've had cover-up tape, impeachment, massacre in the last week. >> speeded up version. >> yeah. >> john farrell. thank you. the richard anaheim ducksenk boo is a fascinating read. tomorrow night the circus will be no more. the wring ling brothers barnum & bailey circus is packing up its tenltds after over 40 years. we'll hear for whom the show won't go on. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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i take movantik for oic, opioid-induced constipation. had a bad back injury, my doctor prescribed opioids which helped with the chronic pain, but backed me up big-time. tried prunes, laxatives, still constipated... had to talk to my doctor. she said, "how long you been holding this in?" (laughs) that was my movantik moment. my doctor told me that movantik is specifically designed for oic and can help you go more often. don't take movantik if you have a bowel blockage or a history of them. movantik may cause serious side effects, including symptoms of opioid withdrawal, severe stomach pain and/or diarrhea, and tears in the stomach or intestine. tell your doctor about any side effects and about medicines you take. movantik may interact with them causing side effects. why hold it in? have your movantik moment. talk to your doctor about opioid-induced constipation. if you can't afford your medication, astrazeneca may be able to help.
♪ it's the end of an era that dates back to the post-civil war reconstruction. tomorrow night on new york's long island wring ling brothers and barnum & bailey's circus will perform its final show after 146 years on the road. ringmaster jonathan lee iverson. >> we're older than coca-cola and american baseball. we've added to the vernacular, throw your haet the ring, the show must go on, all those things. it's something that's really irreplaceable? the greatest show on earth ran into trouble when animal rights activists accused the circus of mistreating its elephants. under pressure wring ling brothers retired their elephants a year ago. but with rising
tickets falling the parent company decided to pack up the tent for good. >> it really became like a family between the audience and us sgeein them crying because they were thinking that was going to be the last time they were going to see us and the show. >> the end of the circus means about 500 employees including acrobats, animal trainers, and clowns will be looking for work. but for now as they say, show must go on. >> remember my first trip to the circus, the peanuts, the tigers, the elephants, no longer. >> i remember the lights we used to twirl at madison square garden. >> everybody has a circus memory. having said that, the fact that there are acrobats out of work, maybe we could use some on this show, just saying. >> it's already a circus. you may remember her from the supporting role she played when her sister maired into the british royal family. weto
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm alex wagner. coming up this hour, a change for people who own drones. why the faa's requirement to register these eyes in the skies is no more. and the remarkable story behind the painting that sold for more than $110 million this week. a record price for american art. >> and joey and rory feek were grammy award-winning duo but joey lost her battle with cancer last year. we'll talk with rory how he's keeping his wife's memory alive. we'll ta a
first, the president's first foreign trip. he arrived in the capital of saudi arabia where the king presented president trump with the highest saudi arabian civilian honor. he'll reportedly issue a call for unity in the fight against radicalism in the muslim world. >> later mr. trump h also visit israel, italy, the vatican, and belgium. but he's still facing a storm of controversy over alleged ties between his campaign and russia. major garrett is in riyadh with the latest. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the president's first overseas trip cannot escape the shadow of investigations at home. just after leaving white house aboard air force one, the president was hit with two stories, the first that he recently told russian officials in the oval office that fired fbi director james comey was, quote, a nut job, and the decision to fire him
pressure off him, meaning the president. the white house did not deny the story. another report said the fbi investigation into the russian meddling in the 2016 election and possible collusion with the trump campaign has identified a person of interest within the trump white house. officials traveling with the president said these investigations ultimately will reveal no evidence of collusion with russia. mr. trump arrives in saudi arabia hoping to form a new strategic alliance with king solomon and middle eastern nations with large muslim populations. the twin goals, counterbalance, surround military influence and defeat isis affiliates if the region. symbolism is a big part of this trip. every u.s. president dating back to ronald reagan when making their first overseas trip or foreign trip went to canada or mexico, moat of the them to canada. the president's decision the make his first trip to saudi arabia, custodian of the two most important sites is a
gesture to improve relations with them. it's poised by anti-muslim rhetoric. >> for more on president trump's first official foreign trip, we're joined by amanda toug. she writes for "new york times" interpreter column. good morning. >> let's start with the president's speech tomorrow where he's going to call for unity and the fight. what is your expectation of that? >> it is difficult to imagine what a stephen miller authored speech in saudi arabia might look like. i think that the possibility that they will try to play the role with islam and try to make an outreach to a u.s. ally in a speech could lead to a lot
trouble. it's a very, very difficult topic to get right. >> what is he dealing with in terms of relations that point with saudi arabia? i mean he said in the past islam hates us. if you're going in with that comment, what does he have to do there to refirm up relations? >> so saudi arabia is a u.s. ally. they have been for a long time. and i think that wouldn't change because of something that was said on the campaign trail. but there is certainly, i think, a lot of tension about what might be said on this trip, particularly if president trump goes off script and if he says anything like that, i this i that could cause a great deal of trouble on this trip. and then there's this secondary question of what will actually be in the script for this speech. and i think that there are a lot of questions about that particularly because steven miller is rumored to have written it. >> let's look forward to the trip to israel. how much damage is -- is there damage being done given that the president may have leaked classified
have put an israeli asset in danger? >> i think it could problems on the trip both because people in the israeli security establishment are going to have actual questions that they want answered about the type of security information they might share with the united states, but also because the backdrop of any trip like this if the president and senior officials to make connections and promises and agreements with foreign officials and that calls into question whether the united states keeps its promises or whether president trump might change his miejd at the dlop of a hat. >> he's also set to meet with mahmoud abbas and he wants to broker a bigger and better deal between the palestinians. do you think he's going to make any headway here, do you think? >> i think it's unlikely. a trip like this can move goals forward. face-to-face interactions matter for a deal of this kind. it's not out of the question he could make some progress, but the fact that president t
frequently on important issues and has shown himself to be fairly malleable based on conversations with foreign leaders on issues like nafta in the past, i think, will make it difficult for either the israelis or palestinians to know how much u.s. policy is set on this and how much they can set store by whatever happens in negotiations on this trip. >> amanda tow, thank you very much for being with us this morning. >> thank you. a federal court has struck down the faa's drone registration rule. the judge in the district of columbia struck it down friday. the faa said it was to improve aviation safety after reports of drones flying near airports and aircrafts. a village in the british countryside is all decked tout host what can be described as an almost royal wedding, that of pippa middleton. she, of course, ishe
sister of kate, the duchess of cambridge. she's married a financier. prince william and prince harry are also in attendance. airspace is closed to prevent intrusions by the photographers. >> somehow i think they'll get in. they always do. >> we're eager to see the photos. >> speaking of the royals, coming up on monday night presents a two-hour prime-time special on diana's life and legacy. "cbs this morning" host gayle king
brave new world is just around the corner. from artificial intelligence to nearly limitless lifespans, we'll hear some bold predictions about our future showcased in a new series. we'll talk to the film makers and futurist michio kaku. for some of you, your local news is next. for others, stay tuned. ut your . ♪ you help ensure that children in the u.s. and around the world are safe, healthy and educated. this red nose day, swing by walgreens and get your noses on to help end child poverty. walgreens. at the corner of happy and healthy.
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million" and some of the predictions are jaw-dropping, including this one. in the near future tragedy may come with new choices. imagine you've been in a car crash that killed your daughter. >> is she okay? is she okay? >> time of death, 9:17. your daughter's brain was not impacted by the impact. if you wish to upload her brain, you have five minutes na now you can order a copy of your daughter's digital brain. and do you know what comes next? >> hi, dad. >> one day delivered to your doorstep is an artificially intelligent android that will act, look, emote just like your daughter. >> okay.
this. >> i'm not ready. >> dave o'connor is here, the director and cbs science director michio kaku, a renowned futurist. good morning, gentlemen. thanks for being here. michio, h it me start with you. it says in the near future. how near? >> first of all the show "year million" shows a thrilling and exciting future but there are speed bumps along the way. we have robots today that are quite clunky. you see them walking down the hall, they fall over, a thaumd're like a turtle upside down. but it improves every 18 months. meaning in next few decades we'll have something approaching digital immortality. that is, robots that can talk and simulate much of our human thought and human behavior. >> what about high bury diezed humanoid intelligence? a combination of the
>> i think it's interesting. there's a debate whether we're going to make ourselves comletely almost on sew sleet by creating this or are we just evolving with the technology and enhancing ourselves. these are the things we wanted to explore on the show with michio. >> michio, 20 years from now, how different do you think our lives are actually gong to be? >> i think it will be much different. i think the internet will be in your contact lens. i'll blink and have the information. so i think in 20 years' time we're going to see a revolution as artificial intelligence and virtual reality becomes a part and parcel of our lives. there's a speed bump there. what happens if it becomes so attractive they don't want to leave. like drug addicts. >> are we going toer
matrix? >> one of the ideas in the show is we're going to all connect our brains to something called the met a verse which is this higher realized virtual resistance we can plug into. is that a matrix-type dystopian thing or is it going to enhance our lives as humans? those are questions we have to ask ourselves today as these technologies are getting built right now. >> we're looking at the idea of driverless cars and the whole possibility of drivers running without cars will be runs her than we are which is essentially replacing ourselves with robots or a.i. i mean how quickly is that coming? >> realize that the jobs that are affected are basically jobs that are dirty, dull, dangerous. three ds. these are
with explosives that would put humans in danger. event annually we have to worry about middle-class jobs. when they initially enter the markets they're going want to d that's impulsive and repetitive. >> great to see you. >> thanks so much for being with us. you can catch "year million" monday nights on the "national geographic" channel. a tribute after a tragic loss. joey and rory feek were a successful country grammy-winning duo. she died just over a year ago. we ee see how her music has given new life. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places.
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>> that was joey and rory feek, the husband and wife country duo. they soared to the top of the country charts laet year with their grammial bum "hymns that are important to us." two years after joey lost a two-year battle with cancer. to keep rory alive, joey has just released his wife's solo album. ♪ >> reporter: joey feek made her solo album back in 2005. >> we recorded it a couple of years after joey and i got married. she was still an aspiring singer on her own and i was a long way from ever thinking about singing with her. >> reporter: released on a small label, it got little attention at the time that nothing was going her way, you know. it just wasn't happening. so it just pretty much sat on a sh
10, 12 years, sitting there waiting for a moment when someone might care. >> it finally came. >> yes, sir, it did. >> reporter: it debuted at number six on the chart. joey and rory were rising stars on the country scene with their own tv show. then in 2014, just after their baby indiana was born, joey was diagnosed with cervical cancer. two years later the illness would take her at the age of 40. >> that's the biggest thing i struggle with is i still walk around thinking, she's really not here? >> reporter: we first met rory last august on the family farm in pottsville, tennessee, for "cbs sunday morning." >> are you still writing music? >> no. i don't want to be on the stage without her. that's what i'm thinking about
their 50 acres joey feek had been laid to rest under a batch of sassafras trees. >> you've got a bench? >> i've got a bench. i've about got a place for my coffee and hers and we still have coffee together. >> where are you these days? >> i'm still at farm, raising indiana and trying to see where i'm going from here. the baby's doing amazing. she just learned to walk. >> and you got her a piano for her birthday. >> we did. we sort of got our family a piano. i try to play with her. she grabs my hands and stops me and she wants me to hear her play. there's a little bit of music in the house again. it's down the road but u i'm thinking about it. i'm thinking about it for the first time and i'm staying pretty open to the i ssibilities.
possibilities. >> no, you haven't. >> no, i haven't. >> that's a change. >> yeah, that's a change. ♪ our home was in the heart o those old trees ♪ >> reporter: recently he heard a church group heardplay a joey a rory song and wondered how it would sound. >> so later that night while the baby was in bed, i got my wife's guitar down off the wall. pretty soon, an hour had gone by and i probably sang about a dozen songs that i hadn't sang in a year. and it felt pretty good. then i just hung it back up. >> was that the first time you really played in a long time? >> oh, yeah. yeah. i've had someone hand me a guitar from time to time, but i begrudgingly would just pass it on to
>> reporter: so as our interview was ending, this came as a surprise. >> would would you like more me to play a song? >> would you like to play a song? >> yes, aisle blake a song. >> reporter: with a borrowed guitar, rory feek gave us a song. ♪ you say you see a house somewhere and you and me living there ♪ ♪ sitting in some rocking chairs out back ♪ ♪ i like the sound of that ♪ ♪ you picture us in years to come 'neith the willow tree and setting sun you're cradling a little one on your lap ♪ ♪ i like the sound of that
♪ i like the sound of your sweet name on my lips ♪ ♪ listening to your heartbeat as we're lying here like this ♪ ♪ you say you see it all so clear we're -- we're going to laugh and cry some tears ♪ ♪ we'll line the walls with 50 walls of photographs ♪ ♪ i like the sound of that ♪ and when we're gone you say you see
eternally ♪ ♪ and by my side's where you want to be buried at i like sound of that ♪ >> first time he's played in public in over a year. >> that's a heartbreaking story. >> it is. i'm so glad to see him picking up a fwi tar again. >> me too. i think everyone is. >> yeah. e's come a long, long way. it was a sale that upended the art world. a painting last sold in 1980s for 19 grand has just broken record for the most expensive american art ever sold at auction. we will have details on ha sale and more on the former graffiti artist/legend who made it. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
of providing reliable energy and that'll never change. what is changing, is our name to dominion energy. it's a reflection of our commitment to energy innovation and renewable sources like solar, wind... and cleaner energy like natural gas. and we'll continue to innovate, upgrade technology, protect our environment and serve our communities. dominion energy. more than a new name, a new way of seeing energy.
these are some of the most expensive paintings ever sold at auction with one thing in common. none of the painters are american. >> but that all changed on thursday when this painting sold for $110.5 million. tony dokoupil has the incredible story of the painting and of the man who created it. >> reporter: the untitled piece of 1982 is the work of a 21-year-old artist whose paintings less than two years later sold for less than $200. it's now set to sell for over $100 million.
anything. it's a heck of a lot of money for a painting. >> reporter: jeffrey saltz is a senior critic for a magazine. >> in this skull you see ahead the profile and staring directly at you, you get the sense of a mind burning itself up right in front of your eyes. >> reporter: the winning bid came from a japanese billionaire who announced the purchase on instagram. for years his paintings have been selling for tens of millions of dollars. jay z, a fellow brooklyn native has repeatedly rapped about him. >> i used to see him on the streets of new york walking or buy sickling around. there was a light that glowed around boskiat. >> he died of a drug owe dice does in 1988. he was just 27. his life may have ended early but his
artists in history may outlive us all. >> having an african-american artist enter along with van gogh and even picasso, it's about tomorrow. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," tony dokoupil, new york. >> he had a fascinating life. >> he did. can you chef tony mostuano has received top honors inclu
jamd beard award in the midwest. up next on "the dish" he'll share some of his secrets and a feast. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." on teeth. ria aren't en eughty purschunt?! colgate total's different. it fights bacteria on teeth, tongue, cheeks and gums. protecting 100% of your mouth's surfaces. colgate total for whole mouth health. there's a moment of truth. and now with victoza® a better moment of proof. victoza® lowers my a1c and blood sugar better than the leading branded pill, which didn't get me to my goal. lowers my a1c better than the leading branded injectable. the one i used to take. and better than that diabetes pill i used to take. (jeff) victoza® works with your body
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common side effects are headache, nausea, diarrhea, and vomiting. side effects can lead to dehydration, which may cause kidney problems. now's the time for a better moment of proof. ask your doctor about victoza®. what's the story behind green mountain coffee and fair trade? let's take a flight to colombia. this is boris calvo. boris grows mind-blowing coffee. and because we pay him a fair price, he improves his farm and invest in his community to make even better coffee. all for a smoother tasting cup. green mountain coffee. chef tony mantuano is a
he started as a music major and started cooking in a restaurant as a part-time job. >> he found his way in the windy city and later spent his year working in top restaurants throughout italy, bringing their secrets home to his restaurant, spiagia, a restaurant on the dining scene. welcome to "the dish." >> thank you for inviting me. i'm so excited. by sides that, mason living in new york and we get to have dinner with him after this. >> tell us what's on the table. >> if we can start way on the favorite alcohol, tequila and alcohol and a little april seeco. it's like a mexican-italian magroni. and the dish is something we do at the u.s. open every year. et's so powerful when you cook this
it permeates the arthur ashe area. we have a steak in a dotuscan tradition and this is a pasta wrapped around a sheet of bacon and vegetables. and this is my childhood. this is what my grandmother used to call a scalitti. it's coated in honey and fried and just, oh, my god. >> delightful. >> yeah, yeah. >> let's talk about your childhood. you were going be a musician. trombone i hear is. >> yes. it's interesting. we did form a band sth the brass band. >> it with us days of chicago, earth wind and fair and tower of power and those are the bands that really influenced u. and then years later when i was on "top chef masters" another trombone player. he grew up in
>> breeding ground. >> we could have done it, yeah? i gather the first meeting -- this is the wrong meal. >> how did you make the transition from the trombone to the kitchen that. >> it was like cold turkey. i've been married for 32 years and my wife kathy has never seen me play the tromboner. >> you were done when you were done. >> all wanted to cook. food was a big part of growing up. >> your love of food. you talk about your italian grandmother. she mauft have imparted a lot of wisdom and enthusiasm for this kunld of food. >> totally. every holiday we were at their house. they also had the mantuano food shop which was part of the italian community in wisconsin. it was all about food. my grandfather had a great garden. she was a great cook. i thought, i'd like to continue eating h well. >> you are. >> you said there was a time they sent you to italy for a year. >> yes. >> what was that like to be -- >> you know, this
early '80s, so no internet. like if you were going some place, you had a map. >> i remember those. >> it was a lot different. really what they told us is like, wow, you are like first americans that have come here to learn. a lot of times american restaurant tears will say, hey, i need an italian chef, but you're like doing it really different. they really liked that and they really wanted to make sure we learned and we took a lot of attention. >> you clearly learned. now you're in chicago, one of the great cities in america. >> we love it. there's a great location in michigan. we have fine dining, great dining for in the restaurant and in a private event space. >> dominating the scene. >> for more than 30 years. >> believe it or not. >> chef, as i ask you to sign this dish as is custom on our program, i would ask
could share this bounty with anybody past or present, who would it be. >> my namesake, my uncle tony who was lost in iwo jima in world war ii, the thing was he was an incredible mufg. i never met him so i'd like to. >> two tony mantuanos at one table. i love it. great to see you. congrats. for more on tony mantuano and "the dish "head to our website cbsthismorning.com. critics have compared them to led zeppelin and the early stones. they got a tour with john mayer. the record company stars in our ""saturday sessionsard segs "sa. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." drained my energy.
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get too comfortable. we're talking to you, cost inefficiencies and data without insights. and fragmented care- stop getting in the way of patient recovery and pay attention. every single one of you is on our list. for those who won't rest until the world is healthier, neither will we. optum. how well gets done. starring in
sessions" the record company. they started as friends with a shared love of vintage rock. >> they decided to record a jam session and ended up make ang enmaterial album. their result is their grammy nominated debut, "give it back to you." now with their hit single "off the ground," here is the record company. ♪ ♪ i gotta get myself off the side of the road ♪ ♪ i got ta get myself up off the side of the road ♪ ♪ well now things are lookin' clear as they've ever been don't know how it'll end but i know where to begin ♪ ♪ got
of the road ♪ ♪ got to quit lying myself and let the truth be told ♪ ♪ i got to quit lying to myself and let the truth be toeld ♪ ♪ i woep up burned out by the sun tired of lying still so i'm moven along ♪ ♪ quit lying myself and let the truth be told ♪ ♪ whoo-hu whoo-hoo ♪ ♪ hey, hey, gotta pick myself up off the ground ♪ ♪ whoo-hoo, whoo-hoo ♪ ♪ goat ta pick myself up off the ground ♪ ♪
♪ i gotta hunt myself down a brand-new home i gotta hunt myself down a brand-new home lord ♪ ♪ i got the answer to my biggest question ♪ ♪ lose the words ♪ gotta hunt myself down a brand-new home ♪ ♪ and the tears i'm hiding ain't for crying ♪ ♪ the tears i'm hiding ain't for crying ♪ ♪ the tears i'm hiding ain't for crying ♪ ♪
side of the road ♪ ♪ oh quit lying to myself and let the truth be told ♪ ♪ hey, baby, my head is heavy and my heart is empty spirit is strong but my legs are ready ♪ ♪ got ta get myself up off the side of the road ♪ ♪ quit lying myself and let the truth be toeld ♪ ♪ one more time, bro ♪ whoo-hoo whoo-hoo ♪ ♪ hey hey, i've gotta pick myself up off the ground ♪ ♪ whoo-hoo whoo-h whoo-hoo ♪ ♪ hey hey, i've gotta pick myself up off the ground ♪ ♪ hey hey ♪ whoo-hoo whoo-hoo ♪ ♪ i've got ta pick myself up off ground ♪ don't go away. we'll be right back with more
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down ♪ ♪ just so sorry i'm moven too slow ♪ ♪ you want it now, now, now pretend i told you sew ♪ ♪ that's right, oh, that's right ♪ ♪ i fear i'm broken ooh, broken ♪ ♪ that's right oh, baby, that's right i feel that i'm broken ♪ ♪ ooh, broken ♪ ♪ i want to testify i can't change overnight i can try try try you know i can't disguise it ♪ ♪ step away built up with trouble, baby ♪ ♪ it's such a grind, grind, grind working that hard all the time,
you know whatnoe whknow what i'♪ ♪ ooh, that's right ooh, that's right. >> ooe, i'm broken. ooh, i'm broken ♪ ♪ that's right that's right ♪ ♪ i feel that i'm broken ♪ ♪ i'm getting down down if you want it now, now, now, let's get going ♪ ♪ we can drive, drive, drive ♪ it ain't a crime pretending i told you so ♪ ♪ that's right oh,
narrator:to do time is what is right. ralph northam. army doctor during the gulf war. volunteer director of a pediatric hospice. progressive democrat. in the senate, he passed the smoking ban in restaurants, stopped the transvaginal ultrasound anti-choice law, and stood up to the nra. as lieutenant governor, dr. northam is fighting to expand access to affordable healthcare. ralph northam believes in making progress every day. and he won't let donald trump stop us.
narrator: today on lucky dog, we're taking a trip down memory lane with some of the most heartwarming, mischievous and high-flying rescue pups in lucky dog history. and answering everyone's burning question, where are they now? brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope. my mission is to make sure these amazing animals find a purpose, a family and a place to call home.