tv CBS This Morning CBS September 23, 2017 8:00am-9:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. good morning. it's september 23rd, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning" saturday. health care on the brink, the gop's latest plan is just one vote away from failing after john mcann comes out against it. plus emergency evacuations in puerto rico after a dam hit by hurricane maria begins failing. one of the biggest cities in the world turns it's back on uber. could this latest problem snowball for the car service. plus it's the
kind, the spectacular home to some of africa's contemporary art. but not everyone is thrilled with its debut. we will show you why? >> we look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> i've been listening for seven years. >> the maverick strikes again. >> just mccain could be the guy who just killed the gop effort to repeal obamacare again. >> they finally get a president who will sign the legislation and they don't have the guts to vote for it, okay? >> watching these senators weasel out of it, i think it's pitch fork time. >> the president used his speech in alabama to take aim at north korean leader at kim jong-un. >> little rocket man, we can't have madman shooting rockets all over the place. now to puerto rico where it could be another caas
in the making. >> 70,000 residents in two townships are at risk. >> six hours after they first found her paulina was rescued. >> just watchs thi and try not to smile right now. >> all that, what is this? todd frazer was doubled off. the hidden ball trick. how about that and it's something that happened in the little league and all that matters. >> days like this make you thnder if that wheel is rigged. e most money ever given out on a single day. >> on "cbs this morning" saturday. >> in intensifying war of words between trump and kim jong-un. >> rocket man should have been handled a long time ago. >> i love
he called trump a dotard, which is one of those words that people have stopped using like presidential. >> and welcome to the weekend everyone, i'm anthony mason along with dana jacobson. the gop's latest plan for health care is now on life support. senate republicans are in a rush to pass a bill to repeal the affordable care act by september 30th and just like their last effort it appears basically doomed by a key no in their own party. >> senator john mccain has onced again rejected the gop plan and now republicans once again cannot afford to lose another vote. paula reed is traveling with the president in new jersey. paula, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the president is not pleased with senator john mccain at a campaign rally last night in alabama. he blasted
undermining one of the legislatives priorities since taking office. he's been tweeting this morning saying he campaigned on repeal and replace and that he has let arizona down. >> honestly, it was a horrible thing that happened to the republican party. >> reporter: at a rally for republican senator luther strange, president trump took aim at senator john mccain for opposing the latest gop attempt to repeal obamacare. >> john mccain, if you look at his campaign, his last campaign, was all about repeal and replace, repeal and replace. so he decided to do something different and that's fine. and i say, we still have a chance. >> the crowd booed at the mention of the arizona's senator's name. >> it's got to be done in the normal process. >> that was mccain's explanation when he voted no on the last health care bill. >> on friday he had similar reasoning saying he c
good conscience vote for the graham/cassidy propose. i believe we could do better working together, republicans and democrats. the graham/cassidy bill oblock some of obamacare's grants to the states. independent analysis shows the bill would slash federal health care funding to 34 states and d.c., most states that expanded medicare under obamacare. they stand to lose 30% or more. rand paul as the two confirmed no votes in the republican party. gop leaders can't afford to lose another vote and still pass the senate. senator susan collins and lisa murkowski, two republicans who helped kill the last attempt are both wavering in their support. vice president mike pence appeared at the white house with the governor of maine on friday where he made a direct appeal to senator collins. >> this is not just a fresh start for america on
reform but a fresh start for maine. >> reporter: senator collins appears to be leaning no at this point based on what this plan would do to medicaid recipients. if she votes no, the plan will fail. >> we're hearing news about what we know as the travel ban, that's president trump's ban on six mostly muslim countries. what are we learning about a possible replacement? >> reporter: we know the administration is considering new restrictions on approximately a dozen countries that they believe just don't do enough to prevent terrorists and other criminals from coming to the u.s. we don't know specifically which countries this would with apply to but that could be announced and implemented this weekend. >> thank you very much. there is suspicion that north korea may have conducted a new nuclear test. seismic monitors detected a 3.4 seismic activity this morning. it took place about 30 miles
tests have been carried out. that's a far weaker quake than previous nuclear tests have caused but china's earthquake center said it was caused by a suspected explosion. during the campaign rally, president trump had a warning for north korea should it test a hydrogen bomb in the pacific ocean. >> maybe something gets worked out and maybe it doesn't but i can tell you one thing you are protected. you are protected. nobody's going to mess with our people. >> the president referred to north korea's leader kim jong-un as little rocket man which drew cheers from the audience. joining us with more on this, national political reporter for blumberg news. good morning. >> good morning. >> with all of this tough talk is there a diplomatic way out of the north korea situation? >> it depends on what you defind as a way out. previous president have dealt with a nuclear korea and if the end game is
preventing kim jong-un from using nuclear weapons to his neighborhood to the south it's doable but this regime, this country is already the most isolated in the world. they've been hit with lots and lots of economic sanctions and it's unclear they're going to give up their nuclear weapons. it's highly unlikely, in fact, because that's the one piece of ammunition they have to survive and defend themselves. >> we heard president trump addressing north korea. his first address to him. how did his america first agenda play? >> i think the president did hit on what a lot of americans feel in their guts that their united states is overextended in the world, looking after too many other countries when it should be looking after itself. i think it played into that very well but there were some contradictions in what he said and what there wasn't i think was a clear path forward, a clear strategy. he talked about not taking in refugees into the united states
their home country but his budget cuts foreign aid which the government only spends which is only 1% of what the government already spends. he talked about pulling back from the world but he's doubling down on the afghanistan strategy. making threats to assad in syria. where the tradeoffs are, where the policy is going forward, still a lot of questions. >> let's talk about health care. john mccain say no which means the republicans can't afford to lose one more vote and susan collins of maine is on the edge here of voting no. you've talked to her several times this week. can they get her to yes do you think? >> it looks unlikely by the day. she's concerned about this bi-her latest is she's leaning against it. she has expressed concerns specifically with one aspect of the bill regarding preexisting conditions. what the bill allows states to do is get a waiver that says insurers cannot turn people away but they can charge sick people more. thison
of obamacare known as the affordable care act and it's one of the reasons they had all will these unpopular provisions to help balance that out. she's concerned with that among other things. i think the medicaid aspect of it would cut federal funding especially medicaid and her state is one that benefits from that a lot. she's looking like a very likely no at this point. >> we know the trump administration needs a policy win. would the president be better served going with a bipartisan route at this point on health care? >> there's certainly republicans who think that lamar alexander who had been negotiating with is democratic counter part. but yes, to your point, this issue threatens to become an albatross around the neck of the republican party, if they can't suck seetd or find a way to move on and make peace with it. >> but -- can these guys actually talk to each other? a
are still pretty lethal in the party so something's going to have to happen. >> even within their own party. >> thank you very much for being with us. >> thank you. the federal government has notified 21 states that they're election systems were targeted by hackers with possible ties to russia before last year's presidential election. the state's include five key political grounds, florida, ohio, pennsylvania, virginia and wisconsin. the targeting does not mean that results were changed or that sensitive voter data was compromised. emergency crews are racing to evacuate tens of thousands of people who live down stream from a failing dam in northwest puerto rico. the reservoir behind the dam is swollen from heavy rain left by hurricane maria. puerto rico is already struggling with no electricity in the wake of the hurricane. maria is blamed for at least six deaths on the island, an estimated 15,000 people are in shelters and communications are crippled. 85% of
towers, land lines and internet cables are disabled. david begnaud is in the capital of san juan. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. as many as 70,000 people are living in that area where the dam is failing as you said in the northwestern portion of the country. the first alert went out about 14 hours ago. buses were brought in to start evacuating people out. we're broadcasting live this morning from our hotel in san juan. it's one of the only places on this island where you can get a good wi-fi signal and that's enabling us to bring the information to you. all you have to do is go 20 minutes and you'll find floodwater. >> be ready. if we need to get you out. >> reporter: san juan mayor cruz waded through the hardest hit areas of her streets the mayor handed out cold water at this nursing home. later she
maria fernandez whose having trouble with her vision and is alone. her home health aide hasn't been able to visit her since the hurricane hit. >> it's very difficult. its unfathomable. no power anywhere in puerto rico. no water. we have the reservoirs of drinking water have been depleted. >> reporter: already residents are trying to cope without power. outdated and fragile most of puerto rico's power lines are aboveground. no match for maria. some families resorted to cooking outside. >> is this all one family? >> a flashlight was their only source of lot. ricardo ramos runs the power. >> i think we're talking about months. if we go back to history, hurricane hugo, it took six months to restore power to everyone.
orphanage for girls, food and water are running out. sister betty. >> translator: we want to give them everything we need but without food and water we cannot give them anything. >> reporter: already $74 billion in debt, the challenge of rebuilding for puerto rico will be daunting. >> they are going to get worse before they get better. >> reporter: we were told yesterday that some commercial flights to the u.s. mainland were going to resume to key cities like miami, new york and philadelphia but that didn't really happen. people have been complaining that they're having a really hard time getting off the island and folks trying to get here to bring relief aid are also having a hard time. the good news, we've seen more u.s. military and fema agents riding around the island. >> that is good news. thanks. so many people in distress there in puerto rico. maria is expected to create dangerous waves and strong rip curr
coast of the u.s. for more on that we're joined by meteorologist ed curran of chicago. >> it's off the bahamas right now. here's maria, packing winds that are 120 miles per hour and moving to the north/northwest off the bahamas here and as it moves to the north it will eventually lose some power as it enters the cooler waters and also starts to encounter some wind sheer. we expect it on the current track to keep it off the united states coast and also out of bermuda but it bears watching of course. look at these very hot temperatures we have across the united states. 94 in chicago today would break a record for the fourth day in a row. 93 in st. louis, 85 in new york but the core of the heat is moving your way. dana. >> certainly doesn't feel like the beginning of
thank you. rescue crews spent the night digging through the rubble in central mexico in hopes of finding more survivors from tuesday's devastating earth wake. dozens of people have been pulled to safety since then. the 7.1 quake leveled dozens of people in and around mexico city and killed at least 295 people. manual is in mexico city, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. several of the people who have been rescued were pulled from this collapsed office building behind me. you can see this morning crews have brought out a large crane to help lift some of the heaviest of the debris. they are on top of the rubble. we can hear drilling as they continue to look for survivors like the woman you're about to see. trapped under tons of debris for more than 24 hours, this was the moment rescuers first made contact with a mom named paulina. her foot barely visible. move your hand
says. can you hear me? there you are. the woman, a human resources worker was at her office when the earthquake struck tuesday. we'll get to you he says. hold on. what did you hear down there? >> i'm here. just i'm here. >> reporter: people saying i'm here. he's one of the thousands of amateur search and rescue workers who have trained for this type of disaster. people saying i'm here. >> because it's not face-to-face. some where in the middle of something but. >> reporter: twice they had to leave paulina for their own safety as the rubble became unsteady making the space even tighter. >> you are five meters underground between just -- just wood just part of the
>> reporter: the rubble. >> and you have a contact with the people that they're breathing. >> reporter: they had to burrow down two stories and use cabled to attempt to pull her to safety. now wearing a hard hat and six hours after they first found her paulina was rescued. what does it represent for this country? >> hope. >> reporter: hope. >> a spark on this darkness that today is in the city. >> reporter: and it may be hard to believe but paula did not suffer major injuries. now as the days go on, of course, the hopes of finding more survivors diminish but as you can see crews are not ready to give up just yet. anthony? >> amazing story. a spark in the darkness, he's right. incredible work the rescuers did. now to a disturbing piecef
online. a man was shot and killed by a police officer outside a convenience store in huntington beach, california, on friday morning. the violent confrontation was captured on a cell phone camera and shared on social media. >> reporter: a witness captured this cell phone video of a huntington beach police officer wrestling with a suspect while trying to subdue him. it took place outside of the convenience store how far the officer was not responding to the radio call for help. >> the suspect immediately struck and assaulted our officer multiple times, graked at his gun belt. the officer was attempting to retain his weapon. >> reporter: slowing down the video you can see the suspect grabbed something from the officer's belt. >> there was a struggle for his begun lt. at some point the officer was able to create distance between him and the suspect and then the officer involved shooting occurred. >> reporter: multiple shots can be heard. the suspect
weapon later died from his wounds. the officer was wearing a body camera the chief wasn't sure it was turned on. however he did confirm nonlethal force was attempted several times. >> just because the person didn't have a weapon, if he's struggling with that officer and trying to take his weapon away, trying to take wait a minute from his belt that can harm him, he has every right and every responsibility and we train them to defend themselves against lethal force. >> reporter: they're gathering additional videos and speaking with witnesses. the officer has been placed on administrative leave. for "cbs this morning," lee cowan, los angeles. education secretary betsy devos has rescinded obama era policies on how colleges should investigate sexual misconduct on their campuses. victims rights group say the guidance issued six yeago
encouraged victims to come forward. the trump administration says the rules seemed to punish the accused without due process. it's unclear whether the department of education will issue new rules. a park commission in dallas has voted to temporarily change the name of robert e. lee park to its original name oak lawn park. the decision follows heated debate over symbols of confederacy and the removal of the statue from the park. the city council is considering removing a war memorial and changing the names of streets named for confederate generals. the arkansas saw democratic gazette, the 8th surprising member of the little rock nine reunited friday to mark 60 years since they first attended their desegregated high school. he ordered the national guard to stand down and allowed the african american teens to attend the all white school. the remaining
audience about their participation and what became a milestone in the national civil rights movement. and the orange county register says tv viewers in orange county, california, were stunned thursday when they saw a bulletin telling them it was the end of the world. the emergency alert flashed on screens for about 90 seconds on at least two cable systems, some people said the accompanying warning tone grew progressive louder before regular programming returned. the incident a hot topic on social media. no surprise there. officials blapd the alert on an incorrect audio field. >> that would be unsettling. >> given everything that's happening earthquakes and hurricane you might actually believe it. >> you might be concerned.
more problems on the horizon for uber as it loses one of the biggest cities in the world. london says the ride hailing service is unfit to operate in the british capital. we'll hear what's behind the decision and what it may mean for uber down the road. and following tuesday's deadly earthquakes. we'll look at mexico's seismic warning system how it saved lives and while efforts to fully implement such systems in this country are on shaky ground. you're washing "cbs this morning" saturday.
ralpand i sponsoredralph northam, canthis adfor governor narrator: ed gillespie says dr. ralph northam doesshn't ow up? dr. ralph northam was an army doctor and a volunteer medical director at a children's hospice. he passed the virginia law requiring concussion standards for school sports. the smoking ban in restaurants. and dr. northam is working to connect veterans to good paying jobs in virginia. ed gillespie is a washington dc corporate lobbyist. he shows up for whoever pays him.
hold on, dear. don't do that. don't do that. get on this side. >> a sacramental police officer's body camera captured tense situations this week. earlier this week an officer was responding to a woman attempting to jump off a bridge. >> the officer tries to build trust but when he sees she turns her back to him, the officer takes action. >> you're all right. you're all right. i'm not trying to hurt you. i'm not trying to hurt you. are you okay? i just didn't want you to hurt yourself, okay? >> amazing there. the woman was taken to
hospital. niquer she nor the officer were injured. >> brave work there by that officer. >> yeah. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." coming up this hour, the shaking ground was not the first indication of mexico's big earthquake this week. we'll learn how residents were alerted precious seconds before the earthquake arrived and what they're doing in this country jo tattoos and piercings are more common especially among the new people. we're going to learn the latest in our "morning rounds." but we begin this hour with another story on the beleaguered ride-hailing company. they were told they're not fit. >> 3.5 million customers in the british capital could be out of
luck. jonathan vigliotti has the story very he's among the 40,000 uber drivers whose future is now unclear. you recently bought this car and without uber now, you're going to pay it back. >> yeah. it's going to be difficult, you know. >> reporter: uber has grown to 3.5 million customers this year cutting into the black cabs which date back to 1634. >> if i was in london, i wouldn't get black cab generally because they're very expensive. when they came out, i thought, okay. >> reporter: the city's transport said it had concerns about uber's lack of background checks and the allegations of sexual assault. but according to police, there were two sexual assault complains against uber in 2016, the same as black
since it moved to europe. they say uber is underregulated and will put them out of business. >> the money's been cut, not by a lot. it's been affected, most definitely. >> reporter: vincent foster has been driving a cab for 38 years and he said today he's celebrating. >> i have the day off. e i'm delightedle i was going to form a party. i was going to go to the pub. >> reporter: in a statement, uber said the city has decided to side with a small group of people who want to limit the choice. uber will challenge the decision in court. already half a million people have seened an online petition to keep ub oren the record. for "cbs this morning: saturday" i'm jonathan vigliotti in london. >> i know a lot of people rely on uber. london has a great cab system and they go through a lot of driving tests. >> last time i was
think i used uber. having online followers couldn't just help your ego but make you rich. this morning knowing an earthquake is on the way even before the ground starts to shake. up nexting an early warning system in mexico likely saved lives this week, and other countries have it too. we'll see how it works and why it has yet to be fully implemented here many the u.s. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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the search continues after tuesday's 7.1 earthquake in mexico that killed at least 295 people. many were trapped in collapsed buildings, but the death toll could have been higher without the country's earthquake warning system. it speeds an alert to people miles away from the quake's epicenter precious seconds before the ground started to shake. >> other nations have implemented similar systems, but so far the u.s. has not, at least not fully, despite our seismically active west coast. here to talk about is derek thompson, senior editor. let's talk about it. it's been around since the early '90s, right? >> right. you see japan has its own system, china. all of these countries developed their early warning systems after catastrophe, so after the '85 mexico earthquake killed
'95 kobe earthquake in japan killed thousands. after the 2008 china earthquake killed thousands of people. so it seems the countries need a crisis, a catastrophe before they put together a system to detect these earthquakes before they reach people where they live. >> how accurate are the systems, and how exactly do they work? >> imagine the earthquake, right, occurring along a fault line and then the shaking radiates outward. the waves are radiating outward from the ruptured fault. you put a sensor right by that fault line, and the waves will trigger that sensor and send a message out to people miles and miles away. here's the key. the telecommunications move much, much faster than the earthquake, so the text outruns the shaking. so you can get seconds of warning but maybe even minutes of warning if you're further from that fault, exactly. and then when you know you have minutes, d
duck and hide. maybe you can even leave the building and be safe outside away from the edge of these buildings, because that's the most dangerous part. >> does the alert tell you how long you have? >> most do, like the ones they're developing in the u.s. they'll tell you what the center is, the magnitude, the intensity is, the amount of shaking, but then they'll even show you a kind of radar of the shaking approaching you. as i was reading about the, what i could only think of and this might be a little bit of a metaphor. you know when you're on the phone looking at your uber or lyft driver coming to reich you, you could have that information about the shaking, about the waves reaching your zip code from the epicenter. >> something like 40 million people in seismically active areas of the country. how far away are we from this and why don't weav
>> it's three things. price. it's like $60 million. >> we're spending billions of building. >> i know. but we're in a period where people don't want to act against catastrophes until they happen. it's not just a story of the u.s. but the world. theserly warning systems were built after the catastrophes happened. one of the terrible things, the benefits of these early systems all over the world, the trump budget for 2017 actually zeros out development ofarily warning systems. >> wow, it seems crazy you have to wait for that. some estimates say one-third of americans have a tattoo and one-quarter have a piercing. up next. dr. tara narula with recommendations from the peesh ya trishians and ec
should take. plus a study on doctors overtreating patients. that's shocking. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." you too, unnecessary er visits. and hey, unmanaged depression, don't 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. at optum, we're partnering across the health system to tackle its biggest challenges. so was your doctor's appointment aat a steakhouse? ment. when your t-shirt smells more like a t-bone... that's when you know it's half-washed. add downy with odor protect for 24-hour odor protection. unlike detergent alone, downy conditions fibers to lock... ...out odors all day. hey your shirt's making me hungry.
time now for "morning rounds," a look at the medical news on tattoos and piercings. it provides recommendations regarding body mod fi indications. here to break that down is cbs contribute e dr. tara narula. tara, give us some aspects of what was brought up. >> well, body piercing have been around since 2000 b.c. we know about 20%, 30% of our youth or adolescents report some form of tattoos or piercing. first and foremost is infection. if the skin is not cleaned prior to or after, you can get skin infections. if the needles aren't cleaning you can
diseases. you can have allergic reactions. one thing teens don't think about is long-term issues. 13% hurt their chances for employment. >> really. >> still. >> they gave guidelines to pediatricians to give to young families. what were the concerns sth. >> first the pediatricians need to deal with this in a noncritical, nonjudgmental way. they need to be aware of the regulations. they vary from state to state. they should talk with adolescents about where they have it done, they want to make sure where they have it done isster ill. they use new disposable gloves, newster aisle needle, new ink into new disposable containers and that's very important to previn
prevejtingishes. they want to make sure they educate them that they don't take medications that compromise them. teaching things as simple as oral piercing can lead to tooth chipping down the world and the fact tata toos are permanent. even though we have lasers that remove tattoos, they're partially effective, they're costly, they cost hundreds of dollars. >> remember you'll have that tattoo when you're 90. our next topic on the telling research on treatments of patients. more than 2,000 physicians took part. 46% had at least ten years of experience. major finding, around 20% of medical care was deemed to be unnecessary. so what were some of the top reasons they thought this overtreatment is going on. >> this is such an important issue because it not only increases costs but it can lead to patient harm and so not surprisingly at the
list was fear of malpractice. doctors really practicing defensive medicine. one of the other issues was patient pressure. the more tests i get, the better care i get. they push the doctor to get tests done and lab work and the third, difficulty accessing medical records. that happens where patients come to the office and they say, i came to the office recently and they can't reorder it that can lead to overprescription of testing. >> did the survey address possible solutions? >> they talked about starting training early. in medical school, teaching the appropriate yachtness of testing and evidence-based testing and guideline care and again addressing the issue of access of records an making it easier with data sharing and electronic medical sharing. and one nice thing that came out is consumer
online called choosing wisely. this is an excellent resource for patients who can go on. over 70 specialties get involved. look up the psa, cancer tests, and see if i really need it and talk about it with their daughter. finally diabetics can run into high powe glie seem ya while exercising. researchers demonstrated how a paper-based patch could help diabetics accurately measure their glucose levels immediately after activity. the sensor is self-power and disposable making it ideal for working out. >> this is really, really important because one f the biggest barriers for diabetics is fear of developing high powe glie seem ya when it comes to exercise, but exercise is so importantle so having something like this that's simple that doesn't require bringing more
would be beneficial. >> it looks like a band aide. >> i know. it looks really nice. >> dr. tara narula, thank you very much. protesting players and not enough violence in the game. president trump has some complaints about the nfl and some advice, and what is it about tv game shows. the money, of course, how contestants cleaned up on one popular program. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." the bottom line is, for your goals, this is a strategy i'd recommend. huh. this actually makes sense. now on the next page you'll see a breakdown of costs. what? it's just.... we were going to ask about it but we weren't sure when. so thanks. yeah, that's great.
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>> now you get a bonus spin. one spin. if you land on the 5 or 15, you get another $10,000. if you land on the dollar, i'll give you $25,000. good luck. we want to see a dollar. oh, my goodness. look at this. look at this. $25,000! $25,000! $25,000! slow down. >> oh, my god, oh, my god, oh, my god. >> slow down, slow down. oh, my goodness. >> the total, five spins of the wheel, $80,000 in cash to those three very lucky contestants. they were feeling kind of generous on the price is right on their tenth anniversary. >> i think the skeptical me is out. come on. come on. >> it all ended up very happily.
>> yeah. speaking of money, imagine if your social media accounts made you millions. we'll take a close look at social media influencers, both celebrities and ordinary folks making big bucks off of paid posts. for most of you, your local news, the rest, stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
>> welcome to "cbs this morning" saturday. coming up this hour, the republican bill to repeal obamacare may go down in defeat again. john mccain's decision to vote no means one more senator joining him is a loss for the gop measure. then a new art museum opens in south africa and is drawing praise for its stunning design. but it is also being sharply criticized. we'll take you on a tour of this great-breaking structure. and for nearly 30 years they have honed a sound that is nearly indescribable. anthony will talk with one of his all time favorite bands, grammy winnehe
plus they are going to perform right here in studio 57. >> one of the best live bands in the land. but first an if update to the top story. the latest republican-led effort to repeal and replace obamacare appears to be on the ropes. on friday john mccain said he would not support the graham/cassidy bill joining rand paul as a no vote. >> with one more republican defection the bill would fall short of the 50 votes it needs to pass and that could spell trouble for one of president trump's biggest campaign promises. paula reid is traveling with the president in new jersey. good morning. >> reporter: republicans are just one no vote away from seeing the signature campaign promise defeated again. this morning the president tweeted that john mccain campaigned on repeal and replace and that he has let arizona down and that at a campaign rally last night in alabama he blasted the senate for opposing health care and called on congress to get it .
without john mccain's vote. i'll be honest. it's a little tougher. but we have some time. we'll go back. it is like a boxer. get knocked down and get up. >> john mccain said he could not vote for the proposal because the process was rushed and they would do better work ago cross the aisle and that is similar to the reason he voted last time to vote no on health care. now all eyes are on susan collins and lisa murkowski would killed the last attempt are now waiving. senator collins appears to be leaning no. one bright spot for the gop is that senator john mccain has said that he could support a bill like this if it went through the proper process with hearings and debates so that is a sign there is perhaps some ideological unit in the gop and this plan could form the foundation of whatever eventually could replace obamacare. dana. >> paula reid, thank you. for more on the capitol hill health care showdown we're joined from our washington bureau by rachel babe,
politico. good morning. >> good morning. >> is we know senator john mccain said would not vote for this and the republicans are one vote shy of the 50 they need. is there a chance this legislation does go for a vote or hit the florida. >> there is a chance for that. mcmcconnell was very carol when he said last week they were going to vote on this this week. he intended to put the bill to the floor, however if he doesn't have the votes it is unlikely that he'll make his conference take that tough vote again and put them on the spot. i would just say that john mccain basically killed the cat that had nine lives. how many times have we heard talk about obamacare repeal bill -- the repeal bill being dead. we heard this in the house in the spring. all throughout the senate in the summer and john mccain said he won't vote for this. susan collins is probably flot going to vote fors
enough in terms of repealing obamacare. so what you have here is about three senators who are going to block this. now the difference this time is that lawmakers really only have one week to do this. because their ability to do this on a party line basis expires at the end of september. and so while everybody said repeal was done, repeal was done and then they continued working on it, now they are actually running up against the clock. >> how do z this legislation differ from the last. >> people are saying they have deja vu and it doesn't repeal but it blocks grant money to the states and allows them to do whatever they want with the money. but the concerns are very much the same and that is why people are saying they are sort of getting deja vu. so you have conservators who want to go to the right and you have moderate republicans who are concerned that people in the states will be kicked off medicare and low income folks who can't afford health care and
backlash and traditional republicans and also moderates who are concerned about people with pre-existing conditions and basically are worried that this bill is going to allow insurance companies to charge sicker people more than healthier people and i think that a lot of the debate is the same. and that is why this bill didn't really go anywhere. >> and the last concern is one of the things we heard from jimmy kimmel. he's been out very much against this bill right now. seeing someone like that weigh in, does that have an impact in washington. >> i would say celebrities do not, but this instance it does. because pre-existing conditions are really important to people in terms of protection. >> rachel babe. thank you very much for being -- this morning. >> thank you. >> tomorrow morning john dickerson's guest will be susan collins of maine and cory gardner of colorado. south korea weather agency said
detected in north korea and there is suspicion they may have conduct a new nuclear test. a monitoring agency said two seismic events had been detected but it is unlikely they were man made. but china's earthquake center said it was caused by a suspected explosion. the quake was detected about 30 miles from an area where the north recently conducted a nuclear test. during a campaign rally in alabama last night, president trump took aim at nfl players who have refused to stand for the national anthem. a movement was started last year by quarterback colin kaepernick who was protesting police violence. since then other players have knelt or carried other forms of protest during the anthem. the president said team owners should get rid of those players. >> wouldn't you love to see one of the nfl owners, when somebody disrespects our flag, to say get riat [ bleep ] off the field
out. he's fired. >> this morning the head of the nfl players association released a statement saying the union will never back down when it comes to players' constitutional rights. >> that is a real hot spot around the league. >> no surprise even with colin kaepernick not playing that the protests continue and the union continues to back the players. >> it is about 7 after the hour. no it is a stunning new addition to the world's cultural scene. we'll visit a brand-new museum in cape town, south africa, built until the shell of an old grain silo and housing the works
continent. but it is not without controversy. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." we all want restful sleep. that's why nature's bounty melatonin is made to help you fall asleep faster and stay asleep longer. so you'll be ready for whatever tomorrow brings. because mom's love is unconditional. even at 6am. nature's bounty melatonin. we're all better off healthy. nature's bounty knows healthy cholesterol starts in your gut. so we made cardio-health, an innovative way to support healthy cholesterol, containing lrc, a probiotic strain that helps you metabolize dietary cholesterol. because we all want to be healthy for whatever comes next. nature's bounty cardio-health.
this weekend a stunning new museum opens on the water front in cape town, south africa. the zits museum of contemporary african art is africa's first modern art museum and houses 85 galleries, deborah patta reports on the breathtaking structure that is viewed as ground-breaking by some but as elitist by others. >> from the glittering opening in cape town, to the jaw-dropping atrium, and even a
laurieat desmond tutu, there is nothing order nair by the zits mocha. bringing together artists from across africa, it the continents first contemporary africa art museum. >> british architect has transformed the city's nearly 100-year-old grain silo complex in a cave like architecture all wonder. >> if you knock it down and just build a spaceship that feels like it landed from somewhere else in the world, there was a risk that people would come and look at the outside and take a photograph and buy a postcard and go home and say they saw the museum so we got interested in how you could make the inside a super memorable thing. >> and memorable it is. instead of destroying the structure, he cut through the silos and inspired by the building's original purpose,
grain storage. >> we found there was a little store of the original corn stored in the building and we got one of the grains and corn and we digitally scanned it so we had the exact shape and enlarged it to be ten stories high and that is what you see here. >> artists arti patter has never been displayed in a museum before. >> this is the first time it is seen by the public and i'm quite excited. >> how do you feel about that? here is your art. >> oh, my goodness. >> and he cannot forget that just over two decades ago black south africans were not allowed into art galler ies in this country. >> there is in a architecture here in south africa that is an in visible for whites only sign so i feel that a new building that is like literally carved from the past, somehow has a democracy in it. >> while the museum has opened up exciting possibilities for africa
raised some contentious issues. cape town is often seen as a playground for wealthy locals and international visitors so the decision to locate the museum here at the water front, a popular tourist attraction, has been met with some criticism. the art world, like everything else in south africa, we need to kind of be cognizant of the fact that like everything else, it happened around racial lines. and those remnants are still there right now. >> art historian is painfully aware of the fact that even though the museum might be free for a couple of hours aweek, it is located miles away from poor black communities. >> it is a museum that is in an area that is not necessarily accessible to people of a certain class and a certain race and then there are questions. >> they are uncomfortable questions. but the museum has ready answers saying education will be key. starting with plans to regularly
>> my passion is the public experience. the experience we share together, not people's private homes, not people's private realms and galleries. >> he believes this is the start of transforming the art world in africa into a space that is no longer just for a privileged elite. for cbs this morning saturday, deborah patter, cape town, south africa. >> it is such an interesting issue, this whole art accessible to the public. hedgerwick does amazing work around the world. >> it is art houses in art and you hope they follow through with this idea of bringing in and busing in so that you could have the education. >> absolutely. having friends and influencing people has always been fashionable. now it is lucrative, too. up next, we'll look at the world of social media influencers. celebrities and order neri people making millions by
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of influence in our world especially online and many are now reaping the benefits. according to marketing firm beyonce can earn a million dollars for a media post following by selena gomez and kendall jenner. >> there was this ad for coca-cola, which has been like more than 6.8 million times, making it the most liked post of all time. but you don't have to be a household name to be a social media influencer. jamie wax is here to explain. >> good morning, anthony. the influencer category is a $1 billion industry and it ee projected to grow to $2.4 billion in just two years. in some ways this is a throwback to integrated content at the dawn of television, but as one
expert told us, what's difrp now is who can be the pitchman and how much money they can make. with the help of a photographer and a bottle of cologne, ryan clark is essentially the head of a one-man ad agency. is it difficult for you to explain to old friends, family members, what it is you do for a living? >> it is. it is very difficult at times. i think i go by many hats, so i can go by blogger, enflunser, brain consultant, creative director. >> clark is paid to post photos and ads on social media from brands. he passed up a career as a medical doctor to become a travel and style influencer. >> i was three degrees in in bachelor's, second master in biomedical sciences and completely stopped dead in my tracks and said i don't see myself doing this for the rest
of my life. >> reporter: it might seem like a hobby, but running two instagram accounts with nearly 2 million followers is serious business. >> we have a set influence over people who follow us. they want to aspire the things we're doing, go the places we're going or wear the clothe tag we're wearing. so managing engagement, managing my followers, my brand placement, my partnership, all of those different things, it's a full-time job. i wish there were two of me. i would probably make a lot more money if there were two of me. >> reporter: clark is one of 17,000 in the data base of it. james ford is founder that provides analytics on its legion of influencers on its brands and markets campaigns. >> tell us about the dollars that the influence represents. >> on the very back of a
100,000 followers on instagram, $100,000. 200,000 flofrers, $200,000. so on and so forth. people with a million followers should be abe to make a million dollars this year. >> in the field of fitness alone, the top ten influencers have a combined reach of 106 million followers. they calculated top youtubers can fetch up to $300,000 for a video partnership and at least $150,000 on instagram. how much of major corporations marketing campaigns are now dedicated to supporting influencers? >> yeah. not enough. i wish there was more. but it's certainly growing. you know, i've heard it's going to be $5 billion in the next three years. i think global digital advertising is about $100 billion. it's a sizeable chuck. >> one of those companies is geor
>> what has changed very fast is technology, the access to data, and the different ways in which we can access people's lives. and this is where influencer gives the brand an opportunity to exponentially increase the entry point to engage consumers. >> can anyone be an influencer? >> yes, maybe, no. >> journalist max chafkin would know. his first-person account of becoming an influencer occurred in businessweek. >> there were two reactions. ha, ha, ha, this world is so ridiculous. and on the other side, it with us like can you tell me how to get more followers? >> reporter: chafkin worked with the company social light. its website says it offers influencers strategies for marketing, management, content creationings and media partnerships. >> i got a professional photographer toho
various cool clothes and they coached me on how to act. i did okay. i picked up 100 followers in the course of 30 days. >> that's pretty good. >> yeah, but i was basically doing all of this. you could spend a lot of time but talent is more important than anything else r but as chafkin found out, looks can sometimes be deceiving. >> can you buy followers? >> yeah. the answer is yes, you can buy followers. and as part of my experiment, i bought 500 followers for 50 bucks or something. and very quickly inextra gram deleted a lot of them, but they didn't catch all of them. >> reporter: they said they've developed an algorithm to detect fake followers. >> he's got 82% followers.
it's been issued that 93% of paid content violates ftc guidelines so last spring the agency sent out a letter to more than 90 influencers urgently display that the prominent post is an ad or paid con ten and in june they entered a paid partnership header for when a commercial exists. >> are people cautious about it? >> yes, absolutely. one of our first big deals we were able to offer a beauty vlogger. we turned it down because the shade of foundation didn't match her skin tone. she said if i do this video, all of my followers will go out and buy this and i will lose their trust and i was so impressed you could turn down $30,000. give me that un
make that video today. >> he said that money is more than a safe bet. even the nearly $1 million kim kardashian was reportedly paid last year just to attend a party with other influencers. >> you're saying that's harder and more honorable work than most people give her credit for. >> absolutel, absolutely. that's the super bowl. that's literally how many people watch the super bowl that are watching her. yeah. 100 million people who love her and take her advice and respect her advice and your brand gets to be part of that for a million bucks, that's honestly a steal. >> if you don't have 3 million floraler, never fear. if you have the right type, you could be called a micro influencer or nano influencer. >> i'm working on nano. >> aspiring to nano. >> aspiring to nano. a big climb. >> absolutely amazing. we'll get you there, anthony. everybody follow him. >> follow him now, folks. >> jamie, thank you. his
this morning on ""the dish,"" chef tim cushman, a native of boston, his first training was. in food but jazz and classical guitar at the city's renowned city of music. while pursuing his dreams in california he worked in restaurants and discovered a whole new passion. >> he spent the next flee decades cooking around the world including japan. and that's where he found his favorite. his restaurant is one of the top in the nation earned him the james beard award for best chef in the northeast. since then he's opened a
in boston and covina here in new york. chef tim cushman, welcome to "the dish." >> thanks for having me. >> tell us what's on the table. >> hand rolled salmon, humus with seasonal vegetables. in the middle we have our burgers with a special dashi special pickle sauce and for dessert we always like to have pizza. >> this is my kind of meal if we have pizza for dessert. >> here we have pizza margarita. >> and beer. >> they're two of my favorite new england beers. one is cheers. >> cheers. you've actually mixed the two beers. >> yes. one is mo, which is a maine beer company in maine and the other is a brugge company hop hop and away.
it's from up up and away. >> you have an eclectic cal background. you were the captain of every sports team and you wound up in music. >> was playing sports in high school and i loved music. got into bands and was playing music. went to burkley. graduated in 1980 and moved out to california for a music industry. >> you were out in california trying to become jimi hendrix. >> i was. i didn't want to go on tour. i had a choice of getting a job at a restaurant or ski store. i wanted to get by i didn't have a car so i chose the restaurant. >> where did the japanese thing come from? >> around 1983, 1984 i worked with a chef roy yamaguchi and i became one of his sue chefsous worked
he was born in japan and worked in california and was trained. it fit into the combination of the california food style and that became the foundation of how i cook along with him and another chef. also may first trim to japan in 1987 was an incredible experience and i've been back several times since then. that was a very eye-opening experience. >> i think we described it as your culinary heart. where did your idea of o-ya come from? >> it was a modern mexican restaurant called hat dance which opened with let us entertain you. this was around 1989. it had a raw bar idea i wanted to implement into the restaurant, so i combined japanese, korean, and mexican raw. mexican does cocktails and i did a tartar and creative sue
shenys. so i was creating some of the flavors at the same time. >> it's like legendary now. from what i understand in the first year you were two weeks away from not making payroll. >> i had to borrow money from my friend jim because we were two weeks away from opening. we almost never opened because there were no liquor licenses available and we had to wait be we could get one. the first one we actually had the bank -- the bank was coming and starting to ask questions and we had to -- my wife nancy was great at making charts, so she showed him a chart that we're actually continuing grow. >> nancy is here today. >> yes. so we were able to convince the bank to hang on for a little bit. >> and then what really changed for you? >> two things happened within one month. frank bruni who is the food critic for "the new york times" picked this as the best restaurant in the country. >> in the whole tr
"food and wine" magazine pick md as the best chef. we were on a wave. we have been, knock on wood, been open for ten years. >> how do you thank someone for that? >> you can't. nancy has told frank bruni any time, if we have a child, we'll name him after you. >> frank or bruni. >> yeah. >> because this is "the dish," we'd ask you to sign this and ask if you could have a meal, who would it be with? >> a couple of people, nancy, jimi hendrix, and the beatles. i have met ringo starr. i would like to meet paul. >> could i come to that dinner too? >> you're totally invited. >> sounds like a great dinner and great entertainment as well. tim cushman, thank you. >> my pleasure. >> for more on tim
coming up on the saturday session, the mavericks. they've been the most talented and captivating bands. if there wrus a band i could run away with, this is it. they just released a brand-new album and we'll talk about it. they'll perform right here in studio 57. why should over two hundred years of citi history matter to you? well, because it tells us something powerful about progress: that whether times are good or bad, people and their ideas will continue to move the world forward.
citi financed the transatlantic cable that connected continents. and the panama canal, that made our world a smaller place. we backed the marshall plan that helped europe regain its strength. and pioneered the atm, for cash, anytime. for over two centuries we've supported dreams like these. and the people and companies behind them. so why should that matter to you? because, today, we are still helping progress makers turn their ideas into reality. and the next great idea could be yours.
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serious, sometimes fatal crises can occur. the most common side effect is bone and muscle ache. so why go back there? if you'd rather be home, ask your doctor about neulasta onpro. starring on "saturday sessions" the mavericks. people have had three decades to describe them but their sound is tough to describe. >> they've been described as rock, country, and latin. you'll see when they come to your town. but first i spoke to the band at the gibson guitar store here in new york. nobody knows quite how to describe you guys as a band. how do you feel about that? >> it's by design. you don't define it, and it becomes everybody's.
♪ we're going to love all my troubles away. ♪ >> raw >> raul malo leads the band along with paul deakin, eddie perez, and jerry dale mcfadden on keyboard. you each have such a distinctive stage presence. >> we practice in front of the mirror every day. >> i think everybody has a bit of a ham factor. >> yes. >> you know, which is good. that's all right. >> for the audience, that's a lot of fun. >> jerry, how long have you been taking off and dancing all the way across the stage at back? >> a long time. it's funny. >> mcfadden was first coaxed by malo back in the early years. >> everybody flipped out and
crowd went crazy and now, well, you're stuck doing that. >> reporter: the mavericks came together in miami in 1989. >> the first gig was in an english pub in little haiti that only plays punk music and we were playing at that time straight up country music. so it was all wrong is how it started. ♪ all you every do is bring me down ♪ >> reporter: in the '90s they ran off a string of country hits winning both cma and mma awards in 1995 for band of the year. they also took home a grammy, but in 2004 the band broke up. they'd go their separate ways for almost eight years. what brought you guys back together? >> it starts with music, you know. >> reporter: malo who kept writing said a friend asked him to help finish
sounded like a mavericks tune. ♪ here i am back in your arms again ♪ >> and it was "back in your arms again," and we just started talking and here you go. >> it reminds people this is a really awesome band. >> did you have to remind yourself of that? >> yeah, i think so. >> i think we were a bit nervous. the most we got in the studio for the first time, it was instant. it was back again. >> reporter: this year the mavericks played cuba for the pbs great performances documentary, havana time machine airing october 6th. for malo whose parents emigrated from cuba, it was his first trip to the island since he was a teenager. >> how did it feel to go back? >> at first i was a little apprehensive, i was nervous. i didn't know how i
take it. it wu fun, beautiful, life-changing. >> life-changing in what sense? >> people find happiness where they probably shoulden be in. it gave me a deep profound appreciation for what this country stands for. >> and now from their album "brand-new day," here are the mavericks with easy as it seems ♪ ♪ ♪ things are getting crazy i beg to understand ♪ ♪ the more i think i know the more i know i can't ♪ ♪ so tell me what the point is with everything you s
♪ nowhere near the truth almighty a bunch of nothing said ♪ ♪ do you want to get mean do you want to get cruel ♪ ♪ do you think it's wise to play the fool ♪ ♪ ba da-da da ba bump snl ba da-da da-da ba da-da da-da da bump ba da-da da-da bump ♪ ♪ take a look around you it's easy not to see ♪ ♪ building walls between us doesn't fix a thing ♪ ♪ ignorance is bind blinding they tell you that it's bliss ♪ ♪ they've been saying that for ages so will you answer
♪ so do you want to get mean do you want to get cruel ♪ ♪ do you think it's wise to play the fool ♪ ♪ do you want to get real do you want to have dreams ♪ ♪ nothing more than this easy as it seems ♪ ♪ ba da-da da-da bump ba da-da da-da bump ♪ ♪ ba da-da da-da bump ba da-da da-da bump ♪ ♪ do you want to get mean do you want to get cruel ♪ ♪ do you think it's wise to play the fool ♪ ♪ do you want to get real do you want to have dreams ♪ ♪ nothing more than this easy as it seems ♪ ♪ ba da-da da-da da
ba da-da da-da bump ♪ ♪ ba da-da da-da bump ba da-da da-da bump ♪ ♪ ba da-da da-da da bump ba da-da da-da bump ♪ ♪ ba da-da da-da da bump ba da-da da-da bump ♪ >> don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from the mavericks. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue buffalo. sou love your pets like family, d fee lthemike family with blue. from the 5 a.m. light blinkers to the wobbling yogis. to the stationary race winners,
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♪ from the sweet silver teeth of a child and she's clutching at a photograph of long long ago ♪ >> have a great weekend, everybody. we leave you now with more music from the mavericks. >> this is "ride with me." ♪ ♪ when i'm in new york city i never sleep a wink ♪ ♪ when i'm in new york city i never get to sleep a wink ♪ ♪ but when i cross that river all i want to do is drink ♪ ♪ you know i've been to chicago they said it was the promised land ♪ ♪ youw
they said it was the promised land ♪ ♪ when i arrived as a child they promised that i'd leave a man ♪ ♪ well, phoenix, arizona, memphis, tennessee southern california, washington, d.c. i gotta go a whole world to see ♪ ♪ oh, yeah so pack your bags up baby come along and ride with me ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ i'm gonna
and make my way to 12th and vine ♪ ♪ i'm going get to kansas city and make my way to 12th and vine ♪ ♪ where all the girls are pretty but i already made one mine ♪ ♪ well amarillo, texas, is just around the bend off to albuquerque on the road that never ends ♪ ♪ i gotta go a whole world to see ♪ ♪ so pack your bags up baby come along and ride with me ♪ come on baby. ♪
♪ well, the night down in the quarter that ended in a fight someone got their ass kicked no matter who was right ♪ ♪ i gotta go a whole world to see, oh, yeah ♪ ♪ so pack your bags up baby come along and ride with me ♪ ♪ oh, ya so pack your bags up baby come along and ride with me ♪ ♪ oh, yeah, oh, yeah, all right, ahhh ♪ ♪ oh, yeah, all right, a-ha ♪ whoo, whoo, ohhh ♪ oh, yeah, all right, aha ♪
narrator: today on "lucky dog", this black lab is calm under pressure. brandon: yeah, this dog seems to be exactly what i've been looking for. perfect. narrator: but training him to save the life of a military veteran is a challenge unlike any that brandon has faced before. dave: the big concern for me is that my kids are still safe, but the thought of me not waking up for them is terrifying. narrator: and the clock is ticking. brandon: boom. dave: oh, good boy! brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope.