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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 24, 2017 8:00am-9:59am EDT

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's june 24th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." is the plan to repeal and replace obamacare on life support? why growing opposition may sink a senate vote next week. plus, from heavy rain in the east to high heat fueling wildfires out west, dangerous weather hits millions of americans. a camelot centennial. 100 years after jfk's birth, we'll show you rare images from one of the largest exhibits ever on the kennedys. and livinghe
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l.a. the tallest building west of the mississippi opens its doors. see how it was built to handle just about anything. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> as the rain continued, people were keeping a very close watch. the really incredible thing is how the floodwaters picked up pieces of asphalt. >> mayor storms wreak havoc overnight. >> that was tropical storm city. now it's really just a rainmaker. >> they could use some of that rain out west where extreme heat and dry conditions are fanning the flames of wildfires. >> they were concerned that if they did something, they might actually make things worse. they decidet not to respond. >> a bombshell report on the russian interference in our election. >> the obama administration agonized over how to deal with the russian meddling. >> they could have done something about
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you don't read that. >> rescuers are searching for any possible survivors. >> it's now much easier to fire people. president trump signed the bill into law. >> this was not easy. this was not an easy one. >> and faa investigation is under way after a flight was foed toak me an emergency landing in south carolina. >> all that -- >> a dazzling light show marks the opening of the tallest building west of the mississippi. >> l.a.'s gelding a new york building finally. >> one fisherman caught a whale of a tale on video. >> i got that on film too. >> bring on the dancing gorilla. with apologies to cyndi lauper, gorillas, they just want to have fun. sorry, cyndi. >> -- and all that matters -- >> we here at cnn sent atc skeh artist inside. >> that's right. we sent a sketch artist. that's a good drawing. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> i want to
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fans. i love you, boston. thank you. >> red sox retire david ortiz, number 34. big papi needs to work on that first pitch though. and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i don't think anyone signed him for first pitch. anthony mason in with dana jacobson in for alex wagner. >> thank you. >> we begin with dangerous storms. it's the remnants of tropical storm cindy causing major problems overnight. >> rain and wind left over from the storm triggered flash flooding and a tornado in western pennsylvania. the storm soaked parts of the southeast as well. parts of alabama, mississippi, and florida a
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watches until tomorrow. the storm is being blamed for at least one death. >> in the west the cause for concern is the high heat. dangerously hot temperatures are expected again today from new mexico to california and all the way up to seattle. searing winds and high hind are fueling the fiefrmt firefighters try to get a handle on more than a dozen wildfires. meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station of wbbm-tv has the latest. ed, good morning. >> good morning, anthony. we take a look at midday. what's left of cindy is moving up the east coast. this is a cold front sweeping in behind it, bringing in much cooler temperatures for much of the country, while out west we have na heat that you talked about. now, we're concerned about an area of excessive rain stretching through the south where they've already seen too thch rain as cindy came through
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a risk for severe storms. a marginal risk to the southeast and also up to the northeast. damaging winds and perhaps an isolated tornado can't be ruled out. but look at the excessive heat that we have all up and down the west here. we have excessive heat that stretches all the way from the south here into nevada and up into the pacific northwest with excessive heat warnings and heat advisories. how hot will it be? 116 in phoenix to as high as 90 in seattle. 98 in portland. anthony? >> meteorologist ed curran from our chicago station wbbm with a very baking country. thanks, ed. the senate could vote as early as next week to vote on the repeal of the obamacare. republican dean heller became the fifth gop senator to declare his opposition. that's enough to singer the measure unless majority l
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mitch mcconnell can turn some of them around. president trump supports the bill, but investigations around the white house continue to bog down his errol barnett is at the white house with the latest. good morning. >> good morning. as questions swirl around the investigation, the white house is letting president trump do what he does best, speak for himself. and in an interview friday, the president made clear his opinions on the fbi director he fired and the special counsel he's worried about. >> i don't have any tape and i didn't tape. >> president trump directly denied recording his conversations with former fbi director james comey. the president suggested his may 12th tweet, which first mentioned potential tapes, sent a message to the ousted fbi director. >> when he found out that i did -- you know, that there may be taped out there, whether it's governmental tapes or anything else, and who knows, i think his story may have changed. >> when asked if special counsel ro
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himself from the ongoing investigation, the president offered concerns. >> well, he's very, very good friends with comey, which is very bothersome. i can say that the people that have been hired are all hillary clinton supporters. >> lately, mr. trump has been acting as his own spokesperson while white house press briefings have become more restricted. friday's was audio only. >> i don't think the be all and end all is whether it's on television or not. i'd rather sit here and have a very enjoyable conversation with you on issues on a friday afternoon .let the president's comments stand. >> the white house wants more attention paid to its product ifrty, hold ago signing ceremony, showing president trump strengthening accountability measures at the b.a. ask work to go repeal and replace obamacare. but that effort may be in jeopardy as a fifth republican senator announced public oppositiri
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senate's current version. >> this bill, this bill is currently in front of the united states senate. not the answer. it's simply not the answer. >> the white house says the president is very supportive of the current bill, that mr. trump is in contact with senate majority leader mitch mcconnell and mr. trump may be in contact with concerned gop members in the next few days to shore up those all important votes. >> time is ticking. thank you. white house. thank you. for the first time the president seems to be acknowledging russian interference in the 2016 election. in a tweet last night he shifted blame onto the obama administration saying it did nothing about the meddling. jeff pe gaze has new details on what exactly the white house did and why the administration officials felt they couldn't do more. >> reporter: by early august, u.s. intelligence had evidence that vladimir putin had approved the operation.
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carrying out cyber attacks and had orchestrated stolen e-mails to hurt hillary clinton and help candidate trump. >> wouldn't it be nice if we actually got along with russian. >> reporter: there was a debate how can we punish the russians and not have it appear like we're trying to help hillary. ultima ultimately the administration decided to shore up against further attack rather than have the president public speak out. instead homeland security issued a statement warning obama. >> i felt that the most effective way to ensure that that didn't happen was to talk to him directly and tell him to cut it out. >> reporter: in december the white house announced sanctions and that it had dispelled 35 russian operatives from the u.s. and seized compounds in maryland
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cbs news julianna goldman has been following this. >> reporter: when u.s. officials entered the compound, they found a trove of missing and damaging materials that could have been useful in the ongoing investigation. also some of the diplomats were kicked out because they were suspected of election operations. >> reporter: former cia deputy michael morell says it should have been worse. >> the actions by vladimir putin was only a slap on the wrist. they didn't hurt him politically in any way. >> reporter: the obama administration did consider a cyber attack in retaliation. multiple sources say there was no precedent for that and it could have made the situation much worse. for "cbs this morning: saturday," jeff pegues, washington. for more now, we're joined by amber phillips, staff writer for the "washington post." amber, good morning. >> good morning. >> we heard the president say in effect why didn't president obama do mor
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election. do these latest reports kind of bolster his claim? >> absolutely. the president has been saying for a while now, you know, as the russian investigation under him intensifies, why aren't we talking about hillary clinton's e-mails or why they didn't cooperate with the fbi, kind of suggesting this stuff. he's just outright saying it. he's outright saying, oh, you think i'm too nice to russia? look at the obamaed a administration. it's kind of i know what i am, but whau are you argument here. >> are we going to look at that? >> it's certainly possible and i say that because the special counsel that the department of justice appointed has wide latitude to investigate whatever he wants under the umbrella of russia. congress in addition to that is running their parallel investigations. they can look at whatever they want too. they don't have p
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whatever they want. republicans in congress just last week have already kind of started looking back to the obama years. they're going to be looking at weather obama's attorney general tried to like turn the dial in favor for hillary clinton and the fbi's e-mail investigation. >> this week, amber, we also heard the president effectively in the guessing game over tapes. >> yep. >> saying he didn't have any tapes and he hadn't made any tapes. does that put this all to rest? >> i wouldn't bet on it. two reasons. every time he talks about, oh, there are no tapes, he leaves himself wiggle room where he says maybe there are tapes somewhere, which is kind of a fancy full argument to say maybe someone else was recording the president of the united states in the oval office, but he left himself that argument. secondly, you could argue that that one tweet threatening james comey about tapes has led to this obstruction of justice charge because the way james comey tells
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director, he woke up in the mid of the night and he said, don't have tapes but i have memos. testified before congress about the memos and now here we are, the special counsel getting president. >> and president trump suggesting that maybe comey changed what he was going to say based on that idea that there were tapes out there. >> right. he's kind of giving himself credit for that. >> we also saw this week the senate health care bill come out and we hear now there are five republicans not on board. where do we stand with theyed we may see a vote next week? >> i think senate majority leader mitch mcconnell is determined to have a vote next week if the nonpartisan budget office can sort of review the bill and say how many people could lose or gain health care, how much it will cost the federal government. that being said, the vote could fail. this is a real possibility because the magic number here is two. no democrat's going to vote for this, whi
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republicans can only afford two defections. right now they have five likely defections, and they're not all just conservative or just >> yeah. >> you have an array of them, like senator dean heller we saw yesterday say he can't support it. >> the house didn't way for the congressional budget office number. the senate will? >> the senate has to. because they want to pass in this in a way that they can avoid any senate democratic filibuster, which you know they would try to filibuster an attempted roll back of obamacare. it's not a repeal. so it's a budget rule called reconciliation that essentially means you have to know how much it's going affect the budget before you can vote on it. >> amber phillip webs thanks so much for being with us this morning. thank you. tomorrow morning on "face the nation," john dickerson's guests will include senator pat toomey and senator bill cassidy, republican of louisiana. >> louisiana congressman steve scalise is out of the intensi
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care unit at a washington hospital. he was shot in the hip more than a week ago when a gunman opened fire on republican lawmakers and others practicing for a baseball charity game with democrats. scalise had several surgeries and is getting rehabilitation. he remains in fair condition. one of the other victims, lobbyist matt macca was released from the hospital last night. >> good news on both fronts there. at least 120 people are are reported buried in a massive landslide in southwestern china this morning. huge boulderes and a mass identify earth buried at least 62 homes and a hotel. one mile of road is unpassable. the landslide is blocking more than a mile stretch of a river. a rescue official estimates 282 million cubic feet of earth .rock slid down the mountain, enough to fill 3,000 had olympic of-sized swimming pools. >> wow. police in saudi arabia foiled a suicide bomber plot to grow up
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mecca, the holiest sight in islam. the would-be bomber got into a shoot-out with police before blowing himself up on friday. 11 people were injured, 5 people were arrested in connection with the plot. injured. five peer were arrested in connection with the plot. 5,000 londoners are in temporary shelters. they were forced to leave four buildings after the buildings were determined to be unsafe. the inspections follow last week's high-rise blaze that killed at least 79 people. jonathan vigliotti is in london this morning. jonathan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we're standing outside one of the buildings that was evacuated last night. some residents were getting ready for bed when they got that knock on the door and told their homes aren't safe to live in. more than 5,000 are displaced and that
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residents ordered to leave this north london high-rise over mounting concerns about exposed gas pipes and combustible exterior siding known as cladding in the uk. >> i had a fire safety check done today. why have they left it to half past 8:00 at night to start getting residents out. where do they think we're going. >> reporter: government officials are scrambling to remove fire hasards in at least ten other buildings in the wake of the gren fel tower that police say the fire may have been fueled by a refrigeratoref. the cladding encases a polyethylene core that's highly flammable. police are looking at why and how it was installed. >> we're looking at every criminal offense from
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we are looking at every health and safety and fire safety offenses, and we are looking at every company in the moment involved in the building and refurbushment of grenfell tower. >> one company said they should never be used on buildings in over 32 feet high. but in a statement to reuters, ar conic said they had known the panels would be used in grenfell tower, but it was not its role in decide as what was or was not in compliance with local building regulations. and officials are now dealing with what has grown into a health and safety crisis. one resident who i spoke with who was understandably frustrated was never told when it would be safe for him to return back home. dana. >> jonathan vigliotti in london. thank you, jonathan. ohio prosecutors will decide whether to
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university police officer for a third time for killing an unarmed black driver. he testified about his fear of being run over atz he tried to remove the keys from the ignition. >> i can just see his head and that's just when i reached out as far as i could with my right hand and fired a shot. >> every bit of evidence showed he was a liar and he a murderer. >> dubose's family members are urging protesters to keep the piece. they're also calling for a new trial. the local ncaa chapter shows that a police officer can, quote, get away with murder if the vuk tim is black. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the "orange county register" in california reports that governor
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for convicted killer bruce davis, a follower of charles manson. the rejection is the fifth time he's been recommended for parole only to have it blocked by the governor. he's serving a life sentence. the "los angeles times" reports texas is answering back one day after they didn't let them return. they said, quote, california can't stop all the businesses fleeing over regulations. the attorney general has banned official state travel to eight states as objectionings to laws that he says discriminate against the lgbt. a jetblue flight from new york to ft. lauderdale, florida, was forced to make an emergency landing at charleston international airport friday after smoke was discovered in the cabin. the 102 passengers and crew exited
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slides. there were no injuries. they were put on a later flight. the cause of the smoke is not clear. the portland press herald of maine says more than 100 firefighters spent the night battling a massive fire at an abandoned mill friday. investigators are on the scene to help determine the cause of the fire. officials expect the building to be cool enough today to inspect inside. there are no reports of injuries. and as we mentioned at the start, "the boston globe" report as red sox legend got a smashing tribute. the team retired the jersey of long-time slugger david ortiz. big papi hit exactly 500 home runs for boston, over 14 seasons in the playoffs. more importantly, he helped the sox win three world series titles. but last night throwing out the ceremonial pitch he showed why
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be a designated hitter. >> he knows enough pitcher. >> come on. you didn't get big papi for his johnny depp makes a scene with some unscripted lines. his apology want & what his comments about president trump say about the state of political rhetoric. later, lifeguarding to lawn mowing. the teenage summer job has been an american tradition. but this summer far fewer teens will spend the season working. we'll tell you why.
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morning: saturday."
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spacex kplor racing technologies of california successfully launched its previously used rocket from cape canaveral in florida on friday. it deployed a bulgarian communications satellite into orbit. the first stage landed it minutes later on a barge in california. this is the condition sometime spacex has launched and recovered first stage making rocket launches increasingly more cost-effective. >> los angeles reaches for the sky with its latest building. we'll take you to the largest skyscraper out west. rare and fascinating photos of john f. kennedy on display to mark the 100th anniversary of his birth. we'll be right back. this is "cbs this morning: saturday."
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♪ welcome back to ""cbs this morning" saturday. >> coming up later in the show, one tall order served up in l.a. we're going to take you to the opening of the tallest building west of the mississippi and shou show you how it's prepared for california's dangerous,s. and portraits of a president. we'll visit rare and compelling photos of john f. kennedy to mark the 100th anniversary of his birth. that's ahead. but we dwin thbegin this ha hour with another celebrity in trouble over
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johnny depp make light of the assassination of president trump. >> mareia, about morning. >> good morning. depp's comments come as a u.s. congressman remain hospitalized more than a week after being shot. >> it's just a question. i'm not insinuating anything. by the way b b, this is going to be in the press. it will be hoeshlg. horrible. >> actor johnny depp knew he would be in a firestorm. >> when was the last time an actor assassinated a president? >> speaking at the festival in england, depp seemed to be referring to the assassination of abraham lincoln by the actor john kill cans booth in 1865. also on thursday, there was a firing for this tirade released against steve scalise. scalise, a member of the house republican leadership, nearly
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believed to be a politically motivated shooting at a congressional baseball practice. the incident renewed concerns about the overheated political rhetoric in the country and has leaders from both parties, including the president, trying to de-escalate the tone in washington. >> we do well in times like these to remember that everyone who serves in our nation's capital is here because, above all, they love our country. >> since taking office, the president, with who in the past has used violent words at campaign rallies has been the target of sleb theties. madonna mused about blowing up the white house just days before the inauguration. more recently, cathy griffin was fired by kcnn after positiving grizzly adaptation of the president. >> white house spokesman sean spicer told reporters the lack
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instance hes is a little troubling. johnny depp released a statement to "people" magazine saying in part i apologize for the bad joke i tempted. i was only trying to amuse, not harm anyone. >> as he said when he made the statement, he clearly you knew it was going make news. >> i think he thought it would be funny and people just didn't fine it funny. so up next in our "morning rounds," a look at what approaches can make a real difference for kids battling childhood obesity. plus, dr. tara narula with health injuries at work
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time now for "morning rounds." our look at the medical news of the week. no matter wherewhere people work there's also the possibility of a health emergency suddenly occurring but how prepared are we to handle it? ? >> two new commissions looked at the issue. one asked employees from multiple fields about their level of first aid and cpr training. more than 85% thought that this type of training is important to keep the work environment safe, however, 33% said they'd never received 1u67 training from a work environment or any other source. cbs news contributor dr. tara narula is here to tell us more about the survey. good morning. >> good morning, dana. >> so multiple industries when they were looking at this training, what did the results show? >> this is so important because one of the worst things you can feel is that helpless sense that
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know what to do. in fact, there are about 10,000 cardiovascular arrests this occur every year in the workplace, so this is really a big gap that can be filled by employers to improve workplace safety. cpr can double or triple survival rates when done effectively. so when they looked across industries, what they found is there are big variations. so education. 63% of the workers in education say they got training from their current employer. that is as opposed to about 19%, for instance n the hospitality and service industry. again, big variations. and also 55% of those who said they got trained, it was not from their current employer. a lot of room for improvement. >> tara, if employers offer that training does the survey say employees would want it? >> they do want it. they felt it would improve their ability to deal with an emergency and not many of them expressed hesitation about getting training. abt
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no hesitation and if there were those who did express hesitation, it's because they would have to come to work early or leave late or they felt uncomfortable practicing in front of colleagues or had lack of management support. >> is there a way to get it online? >> you would think online. that would be easier. but the majority want to get it hands-on in a classroom-type setting. one of the other things they found is employees said if their job offered it, they would feel mores toive about their employer and trust them and more likely to stay with them longer hchl is a great opportunity for employers. what you tomato want is something happens that's bad and somebody dies or suffers cardiac arrest and then suddenly something changes. >> we move on to our next topic which is childhood obesity. according to the centers for disease control, from 2011 to 2014 around 17% of
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adolescents age 2 to 19 were considered obese. that equates to about 12.7 million children nationwide. >> this week the u.s. preventive services task force released its updated recommendations on screening children for obesity. tara, what did the force recommend? >> they're similar to those in 2010. children 6 and older should be screened for obesity and if found to be obese, the doctors should refer them for comprehensive intensive behavioral interventions and that's been shown to help to improve the maintenance of weight loss. it's so important. we know that 80% of those children who are obese will go on to become obese adults. they're at risk for depression, sleep apnea, card voe caution cue lar issues, teasing, bullying. >> i linked this, so i know very well. when you talk about
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interventions, what does that mean? what does that encompass? >> they talked about parents and the child alone and together, supervised settings, educating them on nutrition and diet. reading nutrition labels, which i do with my 5-year-old daughter. she knows how to read the label and limiting screen time, limiting access to tempting foods and goal setting. you know, kids are really sponges. they want to learn, they can learn, and there's no reason we shouldn't be targeting them. this is one of the best tools and skills we can give our kids. it will help them the rest of their life. >> there's no doubt about it. finally we're going to walk into the future. years from now if you ever needed help getting around, it could be from an exoskeleton. research shows a personalized ex-oh skeletal system. it can adapt the way you walk and use the energy you expend. >> wearing it on one ankle reduceer
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that i hope in the future this can help improve the mobility for a range of people from those suffering strokes to injured athletes. this is really remarkable. >> it's not just about creating a bionic human but help with those who have had injuries or accidents. what's nice about this is they tailor it to the person. they can cause you to increase your energy expenditure. this works with your body and decreases the amount of energy you're expending. >> great information. dr. tara na rule la, thank you. it's a chance for teens to earn money and gain work experience but the once common summer job is far less common these days. we'll see what's behind the trend. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." beyond is a natural pet food that goes beyond assuming ingredients are safe... to knowing they are. going beyond expectations...
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rite of passage for american teenagers for almost as long as anyone can remember. but fewer and fewer young people are drawing a paycheck these days. >> according to a study, summer employment of 16 to 19-year-olds fell from 45% in 1986 to 30% last year. for some it's due to the lack of opportunities while others are just choosing to spend their time differently. here to discuss this is lauren lions cole, the "your money" editor for "business insider." good morning. >> good morning. it's two separate things happening right now. kids and parents are proo or advertising getting into the best college they possibly can. that requires doing all kinds of extracurriculars, getting into summer school. then you have older americans transitioning into retirement who want or need to keep working. if you're an employer, those are pretty appealing employees to hi
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planner with, lauren. what's the long-term value for kids, you know, having a summer job? >> you know, i work with the smartest people in new york city and some of them went to the very best schools. so i can appreciate going into a good college. but just earning a high salary isn't enough to be financially independent. you really need to understand the value of a dollar ask how to manage your money, how to save your money. having a summer job, working really hard for 50 bucks a day or making minimum wage will teach you those sorts of lessons. >> isn't it more, though, than just financial tools? aren't there other things? i remember learning more than that. >> like how to work with a boss or your coworkers, show up on time. all these sorts of things you can learn in a low stakes environment as a teenager rather than your first job out of college. >> i'm going through this with my daughter and my son. sometimes you get these -- learning, you know, what it takes to make a buck is an extremely valuable thing. and then, you know, how much hours a week it takes to get money you can
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>> if you're working before you go to college and then when you're taking out student loans to go to college, you may not understand what $20,000 or $30,000 in student loans means. but if yiek making $50 a day, you'll be a little more cautious before you do that. >> you mentioned in some cases it's people hiring older americans. what about some of the retail closures that we've seen lately, does that have an impact, as well. >> absolutely. the top two industries that teenagers are working in are restaurants and the service industry and second is retail. as we see more and more closure necessary that way, there are just fewer jobs to be had. an older employee who could work year-round would be appealing. >> teenage employment is up slightly from the great recession, but will we ever get back to when it was 46%, do you think? >> there is a lot of hiring happening right now, so of course it's going to on tick up slightly. but we're not going to go back to the days
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of teenagers to work in and fold sweaters in. i don't think it will get back to the same level. but for those who can get those jobs, it's a really good way to learn a lot of life lessons. >> we're also seeing internships have taken over some of these spots, too, that used to be jobs that are now internships. >> that's true. i think with internships, you can learn a lot about a specific career path, so there's a lot to be said for that, too. but i would recommend prioritizing a paid internship if you can find one. >> good luck with that. >> good luck for that one. i've been down that road. it's not easy. all right. lauren lions coal. thank you so much for being with us. >> thank you. the tech world took off when steve jobs first showed the iphone. we'll look at the evolution after itself first release. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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it's iphone day. it hits apple and at&t store tonight at 6:00 p.m. >> this thursday will mark ten ye years since apple released the first iphone. >> it's got everything you need all wrapped up in one. >> the device changed the way we use the internet, shop, learn, take pictures, and communicate with each other. >> hello. >> hello. >> hello. >> in short with more than a billion sold, it's become part of our culture. >> what are you doing? >> i just found out this thing about apps and that's all i do
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now. >> apple's ceo steve jobs showed off the release. >> what we're going to do is get rid of all these buttons and just make a giant screen. a giant screen. >> at the time it entered a crowded smartphone market and apple's competitors were skeptical. >> $500? fully subsidized with a plan? i said that's the most expensive phone in the world and it doesn't appeal to business customers because it doesn't have a keyboard. >> not everyone was sure a touchscreen on a phone could appeal. it took some time before every device has a touchscreen. >> the iphone's popularity led to the ipad and later the apple watch. ♪ freedom, freedom >> all of which fueled apple's exclusive growth to become the most valuable company in the world. investors reaped the benefits as
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apple shares trading at $17.43 the day the first iphone was sold are now worth nearly ten times that. the iphone has generated some controversy. apple has been criticized for working conditions in chinese plants where the phones are assembl assembled. and following the 2015 terror attack in san bernardino, california, apple's eo tim cook and then fbi director james comey had a public showdown over apple's refusal to unlock the gunman's iphone. >> this is iphone 7. >> ten years on, the iphone is in its seventh generation with an eighth soon to come. today's devices can recognize your voice, your fingerprint, and even your heartbeat. but despite being on the cutting edge of technology, a decade from now the iphone may be a thing of the
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>> ten years is a very long time in tech, so i think in some ways you'll always have something on you. i do feel like the ideal of always looking at a screen in your pocket might change. >> i fought that iphone in the beginning. i wanted my keyboard. >> a lot of people did. >> i can't live without it. i have it next to me. >> i know. i still have a blackberry. everybody laughs at me. >> if i would have known that, i would have laughed. >> i have my iphone too. >> we'll see what happens in ten years. >> turning lemons into lemonade, or in this case rock and roll. the new story band-aid shows a couple who set their misery to music. we'll talk to the stars including writer/director who used an all-female crew to make the film. for some of you, your local news is next. for the rest of you stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason with dana jacobson in place of alex wagner. coming up this hour something new graces the los angeles skyline, the tallest building west of the mississippi, tales on its opening and what's inside. plus, camelot's centennial. a new photographic exhibit opens to the public to celebrate the 100th birthday of john f. kennedy. we'll show you some of the rare images. and two-time grammy winner jason isbell is back topping the charts. we'll talk about what's changed in the song writing and he and his band will perform if our saturday session. first our top storys
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hour, damaging weather on both sides of the nation. the remnants of tropical storm cindy were causing big problems overnight from the gulf coast to the midwest. in western pennsylvania, wind and rain sparked flooding and a tornado. the southeast was hit by heavy rain. flood watches are in effect for tomorrow for parts of alabama, mississippi, and florida. >> in utah severe heat and high winds are fuelling a wildfire that's destroyed more than a hundred homes. meteorologist ed curran of our boston station wbbm-tv has the study. good morning, ed. >> we have two stories across the country. first of all we have a cold front sinking down across the country bringing us an area of excessive rain that's seen too much of cindy which is moving up on the east coast, dragging in the cool air behind it that is cooling off this part of the country, whereas, out west we have very, very hot temperatures. there's a chance for severe weather in several spots around
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just a marginal chance but damaging wind and isolated tornado can't be ruled out up here in the northeast. look at these temperatures out west. 116 in phoenix today. 98 in portland. 90 zrees in seattle. anthony? >> meteorologist ed curran of our boston station wbbm-tv. thank you, ed. five republican senators say they will not support the bill to overhaul obamacare. on friday dean heller became the most recent to announce his opposition with those five republicans in opposition the bill would not pass in its current form. >> this bill is currently in front of the united states senate. not the answer. it's simply not the answer. i'm announcing today in this forum,ly not support it. >> heller did not rule out backing a version of the bill if changes are made. the senate build could come up for a vote next week. >> let's get more
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correspondent for "the new york times." tom, good morning. >> good morning. >> we've had a few days to digest 140 pages. how does this senate bill compare to the house bill? >> in broad strokes it's similar. it ends the requirement that we have cuts. it treefts pre-existing conditions a little differently. that was a big issue in the health bill. having said that generally we're talking about the same kind of approach that we saw in the house. >> five senators are opposed. five republican senators oppose it at this point. what are their objections? >> so it varies a little bit. when the bill came out at first, a group of four senators, mostly conservative, some of the most conservative in the senate came out against it. their big objection at least for most of them is the idea that this bill doesn't go far in uf to repeal obamacare. that's an issue that is kind of tough to resolve because m
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repeal all of obamacare. for instance, there are elements there that are popular with consumers. >> and if they go further, they may lose the moderates on the other side. >> exactly. that's sort of the box. you have other people such as dean hellner nevada. that's a state that expanded medicate under the law. more than 200,000 people in nevada have health coverage because of that provision. it's a big political risk for him if he's going to support getting rid of that. >> one of the things they have to get is the cbo score, which the house did not wait for. as far as the senate, do we have any idea what that cbo score might look like? >> it's hard to gain this out in advance, but it's probably going to be somewhat similar just because the bills are somewhat similar. the cbo scores for the house, it was a pretty tough thing to defend. more people who would not have health coverage. we don't really know what the senate report will show, but
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questions, how many people would lose coverage. also, premiums. does it bring down premiums. >> they keep saying is it affordable? that's the ultimate question. does it actually do that? >> there are big questions, what would this do to the insurance market. for instance, would people be forced into high-deductible plans? >> so the overall cost ends up being more even though e the premium is less. >> senate majority leader mitch mcconnell wants a vote before the july 4th recess. is he going to be able to get this bill in a position to get the bill to pass in that amount of time? >> there's not a lot of time. right now it would not pass. a lot of things need to be changed. if you make changes to please some of most conservative members, how do you then avoid losing some of the more moderate members, includesing those who have raised concerns such as susan collins in min who could end up being opposed to this who are not out there r
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>> there could be more negative scores. >> we'll see what the cbo score says. if it comes back saying 20 million people would be without coverage, that's an issue that the senate has to wait for that scoring. all right. thomas kaplan, thanks so much for being with us. >> thank you. there's a new addition of the los angeles skyline and it comes with bragging rights. the wilshire grand is now the tallest west of the mississippi. >> reporter: from the streets to the spire, the wilshire grand reaches sky-high 73 stories. do you feel like you have bragging rights in downtown los angeles like look at us? >> yeah, we do. >> reporter: chris martin is the architect and development manager. >> built into the skin of this building up the spines are high density l.e.d. lights, so many that if we turn them all on, it will stop traffic. >> reporter: featuring restaurants, retail, and an
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the complex was built at a cost of more than $1 billion by korean air. yang ho choed a myers california's scenic beauty and that inspired the design starting with the glass crown on top. >> it's actually the halfdome of the sierras which is whoo i the chairman chose favorite places. he had been to yosemite a lot. and the glass is the merced river. >> reporter: it was started years ago when a massive foundation was laid down. they'll poured concrete in record-setting style, nonstop for 83 hours. >> 1,200 yards which is a new world guinness title. congratulations. >> reporter: but building the tallest tower in a seismically active area also means it must withstand a magnitude 7.5 earthquake. >> this o
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buildings in the united states because it's designed to absorb the energy. >> if an earthquake happened right now, i'm in one of the safest spots? >> yes, you are. >> that's hard to wrap your head around when you're looking around here. >> reporter: it's frankly a reed in the wind. the building has the ability to flex. >> it has the ability to celebrate. the sky's the limit with programmable l.e.d.'s embedded in the building. >> every time the dodgers hit a home run, we want the lights to flash blue, but the chairman said they have to pay for it. >> reporter: unless they win the world series. then martin says it's on the house because the entire city would feel on top of the world. for "cbs this morning: saturday" jamie yuccas, los angeles. >> okay. i love the light show. >> yeah. i'm just thinking though, lakers and clippers play. what are you going to do. light, light, light. >> i love that. they're going to make
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he's remembered as one of the most youthful occupants of the oval office, so it's hard to believe john. if kennedy would have turn 100 a few weeks ago. up next we'll visit a fascinating exhibit of rarely seen photographs documenting his life. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ only tylenol® rapid release gels have laser drilled holes. they release medicine fast, for fast pain relief.
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all too brief life was documented like none before. this year to mark the 100th anniversary of his birth many of these images are being shown in an exhibition now touring the country which just opened here in new york. >> ask not what your country can do for you. ask what you can do for your country. >> reporter: john f. kennedy's 1961 inauguration address remains one of the most memorable moments in american history. shortly before those historic remarks, he and his wife jackie were all smiles as they made their way from the white house to the capitol. it shows kennedy's public and private moments. >> what you see in this exhibit is not jfk as a politician, not jfk winning an election or making a point in congress or giving a speech, but you see him as a father. >> eunice
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mother. >> reporter: steven kennedy is a cousin and co-author of "jfk: vision for america," which includes drafts of speeches and photos. >> we went through 3,400 photos from the greatest american photographers and put them together in the books in the exhibit. >> reporter: some of the photographs reveal the weight of kennedy ice public life, like this one, the pained president hunched over the oval office desk while others show quieter moments like this 1958 photo showing him beside his infant daughter caroline or this shot from the 1959 presidential campaign while a group of admirerers were looking on while he work on his speech. it also follows his assassination, catching a glimpse of jack can on the day of his sfun real, a hope that visitors will come away wit
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insight into one of the most captivating presidents in history. >> i want them to be intrigued, inspired, i want them to be curious, and i want them to read john f. kennedy's words. that's really the whole point of this project. >> it opened in new york yesterday and it's running at the smithsonian through january 7th and if people want to learn more about it, we have on our cbs instagram page sort of taking you through the life of jfk. some amazing pictures i had not seen before. >> it's interesting. i think he was the first president who was really photographed as intensely as this. it's just incredible. >> you feel like you were there living some of those moments. up next, a film that's turned marital strife into muff. band-aid is giving quite the buzz. we'll talk with zoe lister-jones t
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with an all female crew. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪ uh-uh, you're not going anywhere in those rags. ♪ cindy? ♪ inuctroding an alw l-necrossover, to cyota-hr. toyota. let's go places. i needed something more to help control my type 2 diabetes. my a1c wasn't were it needed to be. so i liked when my doctor told me that i may reach my blood sugar and a1c goals by activating what's within me with once-weekly trulicity.
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one of the most talked about this year's movie at sundance film festival was "band aid." it stars zoey lyster jones and alley pali who can't stop fighting. they turn disputes into songs an start a band. he's a clip. >> okay. dishes is big obviously. >> you seem to have a general problem with like my mooning. >> yeah. for sure. that's spot on. yeah. dishes go together, so it's kind of like a
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fingers here, but i think you can be a little judgment mental. >> okay, okay. sure. i can see that. i will see your judgmental and i will raise your being lazy. >> okay. you're uptight. >> you're distracting. >> sure. >> zoe lister-jones is also "band aid's" writer, director, and producer. alocal with alley patty. before we get to the three hats you wore, is it true you met each other at a party and you knew he would be the right person to play your husband? >> we did meet at a party. i had admired adams work but we did meet at a party and we were like -- we were talking about how i didn't really drink and then like an hour later he brought me a glass of water and clearly shivery is dead because that was enough for me to say, do you want to work with me? all i night is
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and you'll get the part. >> yeah. if it was that easy for the rest of my career, i'd be matt damon. >> so you talk about how this film came about because i was very interested in sort of reading your stramt where this all grew from and the fact that in relationships among all your friends you see this sort of common thread you want to tug at. >> yeah. i think every couple fights but so few couples are willing to share those personal intricacies of their relationships even with their closest friends because there's a lot of shame and judgment and when i started to talk to my friends about what they were fighting about, it sort of came to my attention that we're all fighting about the same nonsense generally. i think that's a lot of relief in knowing the universality of all of the squabbles we face. >> adam, were you able to sort of pull from your own marriage and put things in there and go off script in that regard sf. >> yeah. you didn't need to go off script
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was so tight and we were mostly on book, but i definitely -- you're definitely able to pull from your own relationship if you've been married. you've fought about dumb stuff and not dumb stuff. >> maybe not written a song about it. >> yeah, maybe not written a song about it, although, i have written a bunch of graffiti about my wife. i have a tag about my wife. >> what's s it? >> too jewish to complain. i have a lost of wall camps. >> i make up for her lack of complaining. >> this is the first time you've worn all three hats, director, actor, writer. what was that like? >> it was amazing. it actually exceeded all of my expectations. obviously there are many challenges that come with it, but i was working with such amazing people and had this
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incredible crew and it was just a lot of fun actually. >> did you actually play the instruments? >> we did, yeah. we play all of the music live in the movie. >> you've both been in bands before. >> yeah. like hi >> like high school bands. >> not really. we played at the side of a garage door. >> like a garage band. >> yeah, garage band. >> do you guys remember your high school band names? >> i know adam's high school band. >> my first high school band's name was pure like water or the aryan race or -- and then my second band was inred jed. >> it didn't catch on. >> you're like, it's going to be on
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>> in our "saturday sessions." zoe, there was so much made of this being an all-female crew. you write, you direct, you act in it. why did you want to do that? >> well, i think in my experience both in front of the camera and behind it i obviously became aware of how unrepresented women were on film and tv crews, and so i wanted to create opportunities for women in departments where they're rarely afforded them and also on a personal and artistic level, i wanted to see what it would feel like. >> how did it feel sh. >> it felt awesome. it was like this crazy yutopian dream. >> adam's nodding. >> it changed my life in a lot of ways. getting to see that from that angle and getting to feel a little bit about how hard it may be for women. >> so being the
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>> yeah, sure, yeah. >> which you were a lot of the time. >> most of the time, yeah. and it was great. it's one of the things about making this movie that i think i will keep, you know, with me for a long time, besides that sweet guitar. >> did you let him keep it? >> no. >> i have plans for that. >> you actually -- you were admiring this desk, but i know you've sort of been in this hosting role. you did "the late late show"? >> yes. i guest hosted "the late late show" which i guess after my aryan race joke you guys couldn't tell. >> we have a clip though. >> you have a clip of my aryan race joke because that happened two seconds ago and did not go well. >> yeah. but keep talking about it though. >> we're going to look at this clip. hold on a second. >> hello, america. my name is adam pally. let's all acknowledge something together that as far as late late show guest hot hosts are
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a great fit. for those who don't know who i am, i was on the show called "the happy endings" and "the mindy project," two critically acclaimed and spotted shows there. >> what was i thinking hosting that day after i got back from a month-long trip to europe. was riding the rails like a college student. >> it was a good look for you. >> it looked so weird. >> you looked like joaquin phoenix. >> i looked like joaquin phoenix. >> zoe, adam, thank you so much for joining us. >> thank you so much. >> "band aid" is currently playing across select theaters acause the country and is currently available on demand. what's currently in steak restaurants? a lot. chef john shoes us american dining texas style.
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"cbs this morning: saturday.",,
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this morning on "the dish," a chef whose reputation is as big as the state he calls home. he was born in new york city and raised in the hamptons. he got his start in the restaurant business as a teen and surfing all day. >> he went on to work at some of the trendiest hotels in new york and las vegas known for his skills in the kitchen and for his outsized personality. he eventually put down roots in dallas and in 2014 opened knife. the steak house reinvention made "is squi
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tell us what we're having. >> pork belly in the side of peking duck. dried steak which we specialize in. mcenroe dish named after john mcenroe. tempora fries and last but not least a grilled apricot tart. >> and our beverage of choice. >> sweet tea, gentleman jack. >> cheers on that one. so many chefs we've had have been influenced by a parent. your mother influenced you in cooking? >> my mother -- i was adopted. my parents are czechoslovakian but my mother during world war ii hung out with these italian women. they had a sowing club. she learned how to cook this amazing food. she was a very strict disciplinarian growing up. i didn't have junk food and
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me develop the palate i have as a chef. not only the exposure but eating the clean food early on in my life. >> you grew up in queens. >> i did. my mom had a handy store and my father was a banker and we had a house in the ham tops as well. >> your first job was plating lettuce and tomato for buggers? >> i started washing dishes by hand and that was my promotion. >> you obviously did i well. >> how do you go from doing that to getting sort a maybe real job in the restaurant business? >> i was a surfer and skateboarder. i fell inlove with the restaurant business. i worked there. at the bar, jimmy breslin, george clooney. >> so the atmosphere? >> yeah. the social stimulation. i fell in love with the energy. luckily i had
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to cook, otherwise, don't know what i would be doing right now. >> you then move on obviously from there and make your way to train to get your way to texas. how did that happen? >> well, i wasn't to france cooking school after the pub in west hampton. i worked at a french restaurant. then i went to paris. i dropped out of school. i replaced dean fairing at turtle creek which was amazing. then i married a girl from west texas. >> it's always about following a girl. >> and her family was in the cattle business. i learned about the animal husbandry signed the sourcing of animal beef. that's how we put together knife along with every steakhouse in the country. >> did that change you when you got there and started that project? >> i left new york after 9/11 and i spent some time. lake tahoe. i came back to work with rick mooning and a head hunter came after me and said would you like
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to replace doug fehring. it's one of those moments where you take the phone and wait for an answer and sure, i dole that. it was a cook-off against 1 hn chefs to get the position and i fell in love with that opportunity because it was a reinvention of my career and it really changed my life to replace dean and we're still close friends to this day. it really change mood i life. >> how did it change your life? >> to refocus, get back to fine dining, get the hotel back to five-star status. >> that's good. >> yes. it gave a lot of attention on my career and other opportunities. >> with the steakhouse, it's not just a steakhouse the way we think of it, is it? >> i was a seafood chef most of my life, but texas is a meat and potato kind of place. i was given the opportunity of knife in the hotel with the caveat i had to do a steakhouse so i literally went around to every steakhouse in the country to find out what they had and didn't have to try to reinvent
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steakhouse like a fish need as bicycle and i put my head to it. we found sourcing. it's more of a schef-drish about thing. it's not something you can articulate. you have to experience it. it ee's about the steak and the process and the dry aging thing. >> it is "the dish." as you're signing the dish, if you could have a meal with anyone past or present, who would it be? >> we were talking in the green room. i used to work with anthony bourdain. he's such an icon. we've been at odds due to magazine articles and comments in books, so i audio like to share a meal with him. >> anthony said something outrageous about you? i can't imagine. >> or the reverse. i'd like to sit around and have a couple of drinks with him. it would be fun. >> it would be a fun meal to sit in on. >> chef john tee czar, thank you
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up next, our saturday with jason fresh off the number one album, the multiple grammy winner and the band, the 400 unit, released a new record, talking about the ever-growing fan base as he performs right here in studio 57. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday. "
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this morning in our "saturday sessions," jason isbell and his 400 unit. the bam formed in 2008 and they critics call it the best of the year. >> the album mark as bit of a change in the way he's writing songs these days. he'll perform with the 400 unit in just a bit, but first we spoke at the gibson guitar show r5078 here in new york. some describe it as a second act for you. does it feel like a second act for you in. >> maybe so. boy,it is, boy, is that one lopsided play. i think i'd put that act first in the play if i wanted to keep people in their
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produced a trilogy of acclaimed albums since he got sober. his breakout record "southeastern" won the maamerica music award. ♪ everything you built is all for show ♪ >> reporter: his next won two grammy awards, and his latest," the nashville sound" is already making "best of the year" lists. do you feel it's connected? >> yeah, yeah, definitely. when i got sober and started working on "southeastern," everything changed. everything about my life changed. i start working off inspiration
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>> reporter: he's become one of the country's most acclaimed songwriters. jason isbell is the best lyric wlieter of my generation john maier tweeted. he lives at a level where even great writers can only visit. that's evident on the new album in the unlikely titled love song, "if we were vampires." where did vampires come from? >> will, that's not a question for me, anthony. that's a question as old as time. i started it by really trying to deconstruct a certain kind of love song, a list song. here are the things i like about you. here are the things i love about you. ♪ one day
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>> by the time i got to the chorus it was sort of the expiration day. we would never be motivate order have the courage to tell somebody how we feel if we were going to live forever. that's where the world came from. what a beautiful word "vampires" is, you know. >> it's not a song you'd think would come from a 38-year-old. >> that's a job. >> reporter: isbell became aware after he married amanda shires and was aware the clock was always ticking. >> when do you think that became most apparent to you? >> when i became a parent. >> their daughter mercy rose is now almost 2. >> definitely in that moment you think, oh, that's what we are. it's terrifying. it's like, oh, we're that fragile always and this whole thg
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and then it's done. and there's beauty in that because why bother otherwise. >> jason will perform "if we were vampires" in just a moment, but first from their new album, "the nashville sound," here's jason isbell and the 400 unit with "cumberland gap." ♪ ♪ there's an answer here if i look hard enough ♪ ♪ there's a reason why i always reach for the harder stuff snoits it wasn't my daddy's way he was down in the mines all day ♪ ♪ i know he wanted more than mouths to feed and bills
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pay ♪ maybe the cumberland gap just swallows you whole maybe the cumberland gap just swallows you whole ♪ ♪ i ain't cut out for war unless i know what i'm fighting for ♪ ♪ and there's nothing here but churches, bars, and grocery stores ♪ ♪ ain't much money in the old-time mandolin so i cash my check and i drink till i'm on my ass again ♪ ♪ maybe the cumberland gap just swallows you whole maybe the cumberland gap just swallows you whole ♪ ♪ maybe the cumberland gap just swallows you whole ♪ ♪ ♪ remember when we
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mountain's peak the sparkle off the amphibole ♪ ♪ like a giant golden eagle's beak now they say no one wants the coal ♪ ♪ i thought about moving away but what would my mama say ♪ ♪ i'm all that she has left and i'm with her every day ♪ ♪ as soon as the sun goes down i find my way to the mustang lounge ♪ ♪ and if you don't sit facing the window you could be in any town ♪ ♪ maybe the cumberland gap just swallows you whole maybe the cumberland gap just swallows you whole ♪ ♪ maybe the cumberland gap just swallows you whole maybe the
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♪ >> don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from jason isbell and the 400 unit. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family. so feed them like family with blue. petsmart charities and blue buffalo share the same values in helping others. that's why we support service dogs for heroes. we provide well-trained service dogs for veterans in need. our goal? to raise $1 million. visit petsmart to donate at the register. petsmart for the love of pets. i am totally blind. and non-24 can throw my days and nights out of sync, keeping me from the things i love to do.
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vomiting, itching, diarrhea,
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♪ love is not an answer i need you ♪ ♪ devotion's strong but tender coming up next week on "cbs this morning: saturday" we'll take you inside the quest to revive an icon of the ice age. >> author ben melchizedek rick will be here to discuss his new book "woolly," and his the efforts that are under way to bring the woolly mammoth back from exstinks. >> have a great weekend, everybody. we leave you now with more from jason isbell and the 400 unit. this is "if we were vampires." ♪ ♪ it's not the long flowing dress you're in
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skin ♪ ♪ the fragile heart you protected for so long or the mercy in your sense of right and wrong ♪ ♪ it's not your hands searching slow in the dark or your nails leaving love's watermark ♪ ♪ it's not the way you talk me off the roof your questions like directions to the truth ♪ ♪ it's knowing that this can't go on forever likely one of us will have to spend some days alone ♪ ♪ maybe we'll get forty years together but one day i'll be gone or one day you'll be gone ♪ ♪ if we were vampires and death was a joke we'd go out on the
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smoke ♪ ♪ and laugh at all the lovers and their plans i wouldn't feel the need to hold your hand ♪ ♪ maybe time running out is a gift i'll work hard till the end of my shift ♪ ♪ and give you every second i can find ♪ maybe we'll get 40 year s together ♪ ♪ but one day i'll be gone ♪ but one day you'll be gone
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♪ ♪ ♪ knowing this can't go on forever ♪ ♪ likely one of us will have to spend some days alone ♪ ♪ maybe we'll get 40 years together ♪ ♪ but one day i'll be gone ♪ one day you'll be gone ♪
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narrator: today, on "lucky dog," as the lucky dog ranch is being renovated, five dogs experience some major improvements of their own. brandon: there you go, good, good, good. narrator: even when starting one step behind or making friends is not so easy... [cat meowing] narrator: ...a few simple tricks make it possible for these pups to upgrade their lives. 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.

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