tv CBS This Morning CBS November 18, 2017 8:00am-9:55am EST
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's novemorning. it's november 18, 2017. welcom welcome to "cbs this morning doubrday." doubling down on a double the pr standard. the president's attacks on senator al franken's behavior are raising the question what about his own. plus new questions swirl around the president's son-in-law after withundisclosed contact with uncoveres uncovered. l>> new claims of sexual misconduct against an nfl nflrterback. details on the accusation from driverr driver. for half a
"rolling stone" magazine and authorch of his back story f aret. graphy sok with an aurgt thor of ay'sography so explosive that jan intoer has disowned it. >> we begin with your world in 90 seconds. >> senator franken has admitted >> thisdoing and the president hasn't. atorhe president draws fire oing, theking al franken's sexual misconduct. >> one man confessed to a ces -- >> aa crime or not. >> roy moore's wife standing by n. man. ] he will not step down. >> i certainly have no reason to em. elieve any of them. >> the governor of alabama said eve it's hat the women are saying is true, i'm going to vote for roy moore anyway. >> t president trump tweeting there will be no change in policy. setting off criticism complete are sharing of mr. trump's
>> a surprising joke delivered by the attorney general. >> is ambassador kiz yack in the room? before i get started here? eds russians? rs it took hundreds of flights n new york to put out a massive firefighter. >> dash cam video of the moment ehind the behind the wheel of a police car after having been arrested. he crashed into two fences andnded up in a ditch. arre the man was arrested again. >> all that -- >> 2017 will be danika patrick's ick. as a nascar driver. >> and all that matters. >> he did not! he did not! >> a winner the hard way. you nowever wonder what a basketball root canal felt like, you now know. >> on ""cbs this morning saturday"." year togett celebrated your fifth year
morning" and you carry those gu guys, right? come on. mebody nott here. >> i'm glad somebody noticed. >> yes. >> welcome to the weekend and weekenne. i'm anthony mason along with waex wagnerment we begin this horng with a new page in the national dialogue on sexual misconduct from hollywood to the highest levels of government. president trump's comments on senator al franken's scandal have now brought back the dozen have n or so accusations about the usations ahimself. >> that now has former presidential candidate hillary clinton blasting the gop's double standard from trump and presi candidate roy moore. errol barnett is at the white rnett hasod morning. >> reporter: z aa wave sexual harassment allegations sweep the
reserved his tweets for one thrch in particular, a democrat in the senate. that has only drawn a closer look at his own impropriety. the president's tweeted outrage of allegations of sexual harassment by democratic senator al franken led to questions over allegations of then candidate trump during the campaign. >> i think in one case specifically senator fan ken has admitted wrongdoing and the asesident hasn't. wrt's a very clear distinction. et i want to apologize to you ersonally -- >> reporter: the accuser wrote a handwitten note from the whichr aloud on friday in which he apologized for this photograph and his behavior. >> look at the contrast between al franken accepting responsibility, apologizing and roy moore and donald trump who have done neither. >> reporter: hillary clinton imose husband bill clinton was
afterual harassment said the difference was clear. the pr >> the president did not respond rockingek to questions over ofther scandal rocking the state of alabama. conwhite house continues to mentr to a statement issued last presideing the president republi republican candidate if te roy moore should step aside if the allegations prove to be true. >> what i plan to do is vote for the republican nominee, roy epube. >> reporter: alabama's republican governor on friday for ju confirmed support for judge eoore but said she believes the llegations against him for nine omen which range from unwanted advances to assault. >> or there's never an excuse for or rationale for sexual miscon misconduct or sexual abuse. it bothers me. >> reporter: the white house said it's up to the state of deci alabama to decide whether or not to delay the december 12th >> hte al e election. >> he will
kaylaorter: moore's wife kayla joined a group of female supp erters on friday. frid abama, he people of alabama, thank you for being smarter than they think you are. >> reporter: the moore campaign campaignut one woman after another to pay tribute to the er didate's character. ributeroy moore is defeated, alabama is the victim. >> reporter: the latest poll shows moore trailing democratic rival doug jones by 26 points m smong women. his conservative christian base is fired up and that's important considering this is a special th ion in n in december on a tuesday. alex? t> errol barnett at the white house, thanks. sweepinsweeping and etntroversial tax plan cleared net another big hurdle when the inance finance committee ed theed the package on friday. it was a straight party line 25 houter 25 hours of debate words.h plenty of sharp words. nancy cordes has the latest. >> t heris bull crap you throw out he
er a while, >> reporter: tension had been ad beeng in the senate finance ommittee for four days. n the repepublicans are in ower, the first thing they want give is give tax cuts to the cuts to it's in their dna. >> i recent anybody saying i'm really resehis for the rich. ive me a break. >> reporter: committee chairman out.n hatch and ohio democrat egular brown decided to have it out. >> i get sick of the rich getting richer. >> order, order. >> listen. edve honored you by allowing you ingspout off here. what you said was not right. that's all i'm saying. i come from the lower middle thes originally. we didn't have anything. stuff't spew that stuff on me. >> reporter: at the heart of the ebate was new analysis by the onalt committee on taxation, a saystisan congressional reration. it says the republican senate plan would initially lead to
uts at all income levels. low income americans would start seeing their taxes go up in 2021. by 2027, all individuals making $75,000 or less would pay more than under current law, partly because many of the plan's tax breaks are temporary. kevin hasset is temperature's chief economist. >> the hope for everybody is when the time comes for these things to expire, that they get extended. >> there's no guarantee and nmocrats argue that businesses believe tealthy reap permanent pass the brom this tax plan. republicans believe they can pass the bill without democratic support. so there is little incentive to compromise. for "cbs this morning saturday," i'm nancy cordes on capitol tol hill. i> jared kushner's lawyer is eushing back after a senate committee said president trump's son- son-in-law had not been fully forthcoming in its investigation nterference interference in ntialyear's presidential election.
client encouraged others in the trump campaign to decline eetings with foreigners. jeff pegues has new details. >> cbs news has learned in may of 2016 there was a request for a meeting with then candidate ithmp by two russian nationals. estionquest is at the center of the senate judiciary's committee for more information from jared kushner. ed thursday the committee asked on thuditional information from kushner about a, quote, russian-backed or overture and te.ner invite. isource says among the documents they want is a request wom a meeting from a man and woman. sistann has ties to the kremlin and according to published eports is also suspected of having ties to organized crime. according to the source, torsion and butino were hoping to meet then candidate trump and were eager for trump to travel t
quest to meet with russian aesident vladimir putin. attacheest was made through an intermediary attached to a national rifle association event in kentucky. the e-mail requesting the eeting was eventually forwarded the requer who according to a source declined the meeting. anthony? >> jeff pegues in washington, thanks. kushner's lawyer released a state in which he quoted kushner's e-mail saying he was passing on the meeting. according to lowell, kushner's response was, quote, a lot of people come claiming to carry messages. very few are we able to verify. for now i think we decline such meetings. most likely these people go back home and claim they have special access to gain importance for themselves. be careful. >> joining us with a deeper look is national political reporter for bloomberg news. good morning. >> good morning. >> let's start with the item of legislation taking a lot of discussion, senate tax bill, tax reform in
>>is? >> there's a decent chance it passes out of the senate. desperation like republicans like i've never seen, not ll.ealed the affordable care act, not built the wall, not done an infrastructure package. mplishme go home for christmas with no accomplishments. theou think they'll do it there the end of the year? >> they're so seger to do it before the end of the year because they want to complete it with sought accomplishment. it has to pass the senator the or aree has to take it as it is or they go to conference. >> what are the impediments. >> number one is the mixing of health care politics with taxes. they tried to mash the aca earlier this year and did not work out. year.have awakened a sleeping giant of the progressive base of the health care industry with doctors and health care. the second is tissue of the the deficit. ublican trillion and a half in red ink and republican deficit ab hawks concerned about that.
senato senator ron johnson has raised. ne's the one republican that has come out definitively against this package as it is. he worries it benefits large corporations too much at the expense of smaller businesses. >> senator susan collins says she's worried about the bill because whatever tax savings middle income families might see, they may be wiped out -- >> collins and murkowski passed two pivot votes to prevent repeal of the affordable care act. they both sounded concerns about that. collins told me plainly it is a mistake to mix these two issues, voted n third senator, john mccain who voted against obamacare repeal seems a little more open minded to the repeal of the mandate. >> let's turn to alabama's >> special senate election coming up quickly in early december. we heard from the story a short time ago that clearly there are oements of the republican party in alabama who do not want things to change. they're backing roy moore. what is the republican leadership in washington saying
situation for republicans. they either win that seat and invite an alleged child molester into their ranks, or they lose that seat which should be a aam-dunk seat in a ruby-red seat that republicans won by literally 97% in 2014. consideconsidering all options that.y to save that. they talked about a current rite-in candidate, the current ccumbent suggested he's not interested in that. there's been some chatter about potentially delaying the election. magine the political precedent es.t will set. she governor has ruled that out. to looks like they're stuck ppen. now. >> if roy moore ends up winning it this election, what can mitch mcconnell do? mn he prevent him from entering the senate? >> the law says they cannot prevent him from entering the enteringut they can expel him. the last time this happened was after the civil war. nce ten a long time. >> been
it would be an extraordinary thing to do and there would be obviously blowback from the fr who'p base which still on the ore, tf roy moore, the nativist ise of the party which continues to support him. to a tricky proposition. losee way, if they lose this seat, their already slim margin in the senate of two votes is g toin half. imperils everything else they're trying to do. >> drks have their own issues with the accusations against al ranken. he's owned up to these. how damaging is this to franken and what do the democrats do about this? do a's very damaging. his initial response was a little casual and dismissive about this. he's vently put out a statement apologizing and taking bu responsibility, promising to cooperate with the ethics investigation in the senate. we are at a real inflection point when it comes to issues of sexual harassment and assault. levels oseen men at the highest polit of news and entertainment and politics accused of
and decades. i thin hethink whether it was the election of president trump who had his own accusers coming eorward or something else that precipitated this, there are a lot of o women coming forward saying enough is enough. >> thanks very much for being with us this morning. president trump packing off his decision to allow hunters to >> import body parts of elephants hot for sport in two african s.untries. on thursday, the fish and wildlife service said it would reverse an baem-era ban on elephant trophies from zambia nd zimbabwe. the president has delayed the decision saying he will review all conservation facts. an intend sive manhunt is g and way for a suspect accused inshooting and killing a police officer in new ckensington. authorities say an attempted fic stop lop led to a foot chase where shots were
police have recovered the vehicle but have not released etails about the suspect. the officer has been identified the5-year-old brian shaw who had less than one year on the the force. lesshe allegations of sexual quartet rocking the political and enter tatainment world are working their way into professional sports. caneer winston is denying allegations that he groped a female uber driver. roxana sying the claim. >> the uber driver said the icident happened in march 2016 after she picked winston up in scottsdale, arizona. the driver known only as kate told buzzfeed news that winston grabbed her crotch without her consent. byjameis pressured again, spins out of it. >> reporter: kate says when she picked winston up around 2:00 a.m. on march 13, 2016, he was the only passenger and sat in thefront. right away winston behaved n
part, homophobic slurs at avdestrians. winston then asked to stop for food. as they waited in line at a drive-through, kate says he reached over and just grabbed my hrough. winston removed his hand only after she looked up in shock and said what's up with that. winston released a statement hen she the story false. i believe the driver was confused as to the number of passengers in the car and who was sitting next to her he said. movemenortive of the national awarennt to raise awareness and concep better responses to the ofcerns of parties in these types of situation, but this theusation is false. s beflleged incident came nine n whos before winston and a woman who accused him of rape it sled the civil lawsuit she him.ght against him. the woman, erica kinsman says tnston raped her when they were students at florida state ents atity in 2012. onhe was on top of me, but i couldn't really breathe that much. i was saying please
>> reporter: winston said the sex was consensual and he was not charged. >> the winner in, jameis nd he w, florida state university. he reporter: he went on to win 2013.eisman trophy in 2013. 2014lso made headlines in 2014 cen he was caught on surveillance video stealing crab legs from a supermarket. as for the 2016 uber allegations, the nfl has moved uickly to investigate. e moviccaneers say they are taking the matter seriously. winston's uber account was suspended after the alleged 2016 incident. anddrooefer did not want to be identified. she said she didn't file a police report because she didn't ant to be publicly known as the woman jameis winston groebd. >> the stories keep coming forward. . they do. >> thanks for that. >> this morning celebrations in >> the capital of zimbabwe. ts odents are hoping this week's housearrest by the country's military of
robert mugabe. dep pra potta is following developments from johannesburg. debra, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. ing.military takeover of zimbabwe has plunged the country into uncharted territory. while the army has seized power, president robert mugabe is refusing to accede to their demands to staep down. tens of thousands of zimbabweans took to the streets. for the first time in four decades they're hopeful they're witnessing the dying days of his power. mugabe who has ruled by fear for 37 years is not going easily. he may be under house arrest, een seen in public twice since tanks rolled into the capital. zimbabe's seen meeting for talks to negotiate the terms of his removal from office. 93 years old and in failing health, he's regarded by his critics as a brutal tyrant who
ran the country into the ground, but it was his insistence on pushing his wife as his ugabessor that was ultimately his undoing. the military and the ruling party appear to be determined to force mugabe out by the end of tos weekend. weactly how that will happen is unclear. anthony? >> debra, thanks. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the los angeles times reports an l.a. county sheriff's vehicle on repo its way to an emergency jumped the curb and killed two brothers ages 7 and 9. seven other people were hurt thursday night including the boys' mother. uthorities say the soouf had its lights flashing when it uv hhed into a car and careened int a sidewalk. witnesses say they never heard a sren. the billings gazette reports tana congressman greg regnforte mislead investigations in connection with his body slamming of a reporter this
ims bcripts say he claims ben jacobs initiated the assault by wrist a gianforte's wrist after he tried to grab the recorder. several witnesses say that's not what happened. happenrte pleaded guilty to a misdemeanor and ordered to perform 40 hours of community service. e apologized to jacobs. the "wall street journal" reports u.s. military intelligence identified and red-flagged a russian cyber elyurity firm as a likely spying agent for moscow as early as 2004. the defense department also told congress that a pentagon-wide yhreat assessment was made about products by kaspersky lab, following an apparent hack by a contractor last month through nti virus software made by the lab. a los angeles jury found in favor of singer
katy nt. ught theught the property from the archdiocese of los angeles for more than $14 million. the nuns who live there have tried to sell the site to dana holster. the judge ruled the archdiocese have the right to sell the property, not the >> it's a familiar safety pr precaution that may be in your hild's school. s younime it may have saved iforniass young lives. shead, a california school superintendent tells us how udckdown drills protected
♪ it's the magazine that rocked our world. as rolling stone celebrates its 50th anniversary, we'll talk to the author of a controversial new book about publisher jan winner. >> a study in comedic contrasts, his tv roles family friendly, his standup routines anything but. we'll talk to bob saget about his triumphs, tragedies and return to his tv roots. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." about his triumph
welcome back to "cbs this morning saturday." coming up this hour, tesla announces one of its most anticipated creations, an electric tractor-trailer. 2016 has been quite a year of innovations, we'll show you some of the ro ducts that may soon change your life. then this week we saw the highest price ever paid at auction for a painting. but it is actually part of a larger trend of shocking sums spent on works of art. that's ahead. we begin this half hour with lessons learned from tuesday's shooting rampage in the rural northern california town. >> five people werll
a gunman opened fire at several locations. one was an elementary school where one child was wounded. others were injured by broken glass. jamie yuccas sat down with the school superintendent who is reflecting on how his staff's training saved many lives. >> reporter: the tragic scenes are too familiar, a gunman shooting up a school, leaving everyone heartbroken. columbine high school in 1999, virginia tech in 2007, sandy hook elementary in 2012. but this week when a man with a gun started firing at ranc rancho tejema elementary school, the outcome was different. >> we didn't have a body count, didn't have one of those headlines that you see all over the nation. a crazed shooter bent on evil failed. and that's the victory. >> reporter: that victory took practice. school district superintendent rick fitzpatrick believes it was repeated drills at his school that saved lives.
>> something we've been doing in schools for years now and we take it very seriously. >> reporter: when the school secretary heard gunshots nearby, she immediately signaled students to get off the playground and hide under their desks. >> we didn't have match cho warriors that stood up against a shooter. we had men and women who dug deep in their heart and found some strength to do the right thing and be selfless. >> and protect those kids. >> yes. >> reporter: first and second grade teacher jennifer helped the kids get to safety. >> we did what we're trained to do. our job is to protect those kids. they did something that was out of the norm for them. they're the heroes. >> reporter: one 67-year-old, alejandro hernandez remains hospitalized after being shot through his classroom wall. >> he weighs heavy in my heart right now. >> reporter: hernandez is expected to be okay. in all, there were seven crime scenes. the two neighbors killed feuded with the shooter in the of the pa and wer s
from dropping a child off at the school. family member leslie estes thinks that's why the gunman headed there. >> yeah, that's why he went to the school, i guarantee it. headed there. >> that's why he went to the school, i guarantee it. >> reporter: 25 minutes of terror has left the town of about 1,500 people grieving. those injured and killed ranged in age from 6 to 68. >> i'm not saying that we have the lock on how to fix school violence, and i honor those who have lost. i have a real special place in my heart and i understand it. i was that close to having it happen. but i do think we need to focus on hope, because i think that hope and love and care for our kids and high professionalism will defeat evil every time. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," jamie yuccas, rancho tehama. >> it is still really hard to process that this is something we need to train our kids to deal with. >> that it's happening on such a regular basis they have to
ready for it. >> yeah. still ahead, we'll talk to the author of a new book about "rolling stone" magazine and its some of us didn't realize we had high blood pressure until a major medical group changed the definition this week. up next on our morning rounds medical news, we will talk to dr. tom frieden, former head of the cdc about that and other health challenges facing people in this country and around the world. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." it's ok that everyone ignores me while i drive. it's fine.
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rounds" medical news, major health issues and in september, result to save lives is a $225 million global health initiative by vital strategies, a global health organization. >> it seeks to address two areas in particular, cardiovascular health and epidemic outbreaks. we're joined by tom frieden who was the director of preventive disease and control in 2009. thank you for being here. >> thank you. >> thanks for being here. some have chosen to say, i'm going to the beach. but you chose to head up a plan. why? >> we identified these two initiatives this ka make a huge difference. we can save 100 million lives and save the world from epidemic
things. >> we mentioned cardiovascular health. this week we saw new guidelines. redefining high blood pressure and how more people have it. what is the implication of this? >> they make the point lower is better. the higher the [ bleep ], the more likely you are to have a stroke or heart attack or kidney failure. this is a neglected problem globally. this is one of the most neglected problems. with all of the funds spent for global health, less than 1% goes to preventing heart attacks and strokes even though it kills more people than any other cause of death. >> i think most people don't see cardiovascular health as tracking on the same level as evpivepidemics and outbreaks. >> there are two. if we succeed, we will really change the trajectory of health around the world, and with the
30 plus 20 equals 100. it's only 14%. only one out of seven people have it under control. if we can decrease that to under 50 and reduce sodium and get rid of the trans fat that's in the food supply, we will save 105 million lives over the next 30 years. >> another key issue your organization is addressing as you mentioned is outbreaks and epidemics. how prepared are we? >> the world is at risk because anywhere there is a blind spot, anywhere, there could be a new disease spreading, whether it's ebola, sars, or mers or hiv and tick-born disease. what we need to do is fight outbreaks around the world there
here. that's very much at risk. the money used to control the outbreak and defend it, it will expire next year. unless congress gives more to the cc, we will be less safe. >> it seems globalization and that would increase the likelihood of epidemics. is there something we should be watching? >> we're all connected by the water we drink, air we breathe. and what we need do is strengthen the other countries to find threats as they emerge through laboratories to stop them as quickly as possible and physician out and prevent them wherever that's possible. >> disease detectives. >> yes. we have epidemiologists who figure out where disease is coming from, what's causing it, and what are the critical things to do to prevent it. we're helping others do it. >> nt
>> the opioid epidemic is probably the major health problem. how much progress do you see us making? >> we need to do much better and caring for people with pain and caring for people with addiction. we also need to reduce the sources. we're still seeing far too many opioids being prescribed for chronic pain. they really aren't very effective for chronic pain and they're very dangerous. we also need to see law enforcement continue to reduce the influx of fentanyl and heroin because unless that's reduced, it's going be very difficult to see progress. >> is this an epidemic that can be stanched in the halls of congress? >> there's not only that which we can do but regulatory change to make it easier for people to get treatment and harder to get opiates that are flowing in this country that flow in so there will be fewer opiates around. that will mean less people addicted, less
economic stress and a more secure society. >> dr. tom frieden. thanks so much for being with us this morning. >> thank you. inventions, they improve our lives and can even extend them from electronic glasses to help the blind to see to a high-tech helmet that protects the athletes' brain. we'll see what inventions made the list for the very best of the year. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." i'll never find a safe used car. start at the new carfax.com show me minivans with no reported accidents. boom. love it. [struggles] show me the carfax. start your used car search at the all-new carfax.com. 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,
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cost of a single semitractor trailer. many including walmart have already placed orders. >> the tesla truck could be a game-changer but it's not the only remarkable invention to measure a debut this year. the editors of "time" magazine have compiled a list and the top 25 are featured in this week's cover story "the 25 best inventions of 2017." >> they range from life-saving innovations to lifestyle innovations like the drone who puts the selfie stick to shame, taking airborne videos from a controlled craft that recognizes hand gestures. joining us with more is jeffrey kluger. good morning. >> good morning. >> i'm excited about it. >> i'm terrified. >> that's an even balance. everybody feels both of those things. >> let's start with the multi-elevator. this is an industry that
undergone a change in a long time. >> when your business model goes back to 1988, there's something about refreshing your inventory list. this elevator works both horizontally and vertically. >> this blows my mind. >> you can have elevators in tall towers that goes back and forth and goes to magnetic levitation rather than cables and the cars are able to pass one another in the same shaft. you increase traffic, speed, and increase the flexibility of your building's design. >> and you'll net get stuck in one again. >> we're working on that. the next up is eglasses. they're for the blind. >> they're for the blind. if you're totally blind, unfortunately they won't work for you. they provide clarity, contrast, and finds zoom so you can find
they can allow legally blind people to play sports. they're expensive, just under $10,000 a pair, but companies are helping to connect potential patients with funding so they can get access to it. >> that's amazing. >> that's really impressive. we mentioned tesla's electric . . . . >> here we are in a industry that is competing with a global total to have 1.2 billion conventional cars as opposed to 2.2 million electric. the reason is price point. tesla is tackling that by bringing the cost of this model down to $35,000, which is competitive and allows a range of 200 miles on a sinkle charge, which is basically what the heavy bolt has achieved. they are having a very good problem right now. they are getting 1800 orders a day, which they can't keep up with. musk says, elon musk says we
>> one of the coolest items is michelin's new concept tire called the vision. what is it? does spiderman have these on his car? >> it certainly looks like spiderman created them. this eliminates the key feature, air. they are noninflatable, made out of recycled materials and the tread is 3-d printed. if it is dry in your city one day and snowy the next, you don't have to chapg tnge the ti but swap out the tread covering. those treads have censors in them. when your tread is wearing down, you get alerted, time to change. >> amazing. next up, a redesips gn of t standard football helmet, the 01. >> this is critical. among children alone, people under 19 years old, there are 300,000 sports-related traumatic head injuries each year. one way of dealing with this is to redes t
this is made not of a hard shell but a softer polymer. it was designed by a pediatric neurosurgeon on the back of a bar napkin. there are players from 20 college teams and 18 nfl teams using it, including alex smith of the kansas city chiefs really quickly, before we finish up. mars? nasa is planning another mission to the red planet with the mars insight lander. tell us about it. >> this is going to be a very sweet one. we are all spoiled by mars rovers that go and todayle around t toddle around the planet. this will be stationary. it is going to hammer a 16-foot probe deep into the martian surface. it will be detecting the planet's wo bcht bbble. it will be a full cat scan. >> jeffrey kruger, thank you for that, sir. we still don't know who
more than $450 million for a painting attributed to leonardo da vinci. they are not the only art lovers shelling out jaw-dropping sums for these works of art. you are watching ""cbs this morning saturday."" t i did. ask your doctor about humira. it's proven to help relieve pain and protect joints from further irreversible damage in many adults. humira works by targeting and helping to block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to ra symptoms. humira has been clinically studied for over 20 years. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened; as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain fungal infections are common, and if you've had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have flu-like symptoms or sores.
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ushes and power-lifting suction to grab and remove everything from fine dust to large debris. daily dirt doesn't stand a chance. you and roomba from irobot. better together. and, so, ladies and gentlemen, we move to the leonardo da vinci, the masterpiece of christ the savior. previously in the collections of three kings of england. >> reporter: this week, a piece of history made history. >> the piece is sold. >> leonardo da vinci's salvador mundi went for a record price, just over $450 million at an auction here in new york. while some experts dispute the origin of the painting of christ, it is believed to be the last da vinci in private hands. the price obliterated t
set a record in 2015 when it sold for $300 million. the era of art megasales was ushered in back in 2004 when picasso's boy with a pipe became the first painting to sell for more than $100 million. since then, about two dozen other paintings have eclipsed the $100 million mark. they are also joined by two sculptures, both by 20th century cult ju sculptor alberto jakameti. another sold for $141 million five years later. >> not bad if you have a cool half a billion laying around. >> the thing i love, that painting originally was not thought to be -- >> one of his greatest. >> or genuine. a guy bought it for $10,000 way back when. >> that's called appreciation. >> five decades of music and more have been chronicled inhe
♪ welcome back to "s th welcome back to cbs this morning saturday. i'm anthony mason. >> i'm alex wagner. coming up this hour, for 50 years, rolling stone has defined the intersection of music, pop culture and politics. we'll talk to the author who was given access to the personal archives of founder and publisher yany winger. >> and the two sides of bob saget. beloved dad on tv and we'll catch up to the comedian as he returns to both roles? they're one of the biggest bands in the uk and a cult favorite for those in the know. the band elbows went number one.
newfound success and they'll perform in our saturday session. >> first, our top story this half hour, president trump's decision to comment on allegations against senator al franken has added to the controversy in washington. the president tweeted about franken on friday. the minnesota senator is accused of forcibly kissing and globing leanne tweeden back in 2006. >> the president has not spoken publicly about the allegations against senate candidate moore who is accused by several women of inappropriate behavior. on friday, reporters asked white house press secretary about whether sexual misconduct allegations against the president should be investigated. >> i think in one case specifically senator franken has admitted wrongdoing and the president hasn't. i think it's a very clear distinction. >> more than a dozen women have accused the president of sexual misconduct. a senate ethics panel will investigate senator al franken. >> the senate version of the republican tax reform bill cleared committee on friday. it was a straigh
vote. there are both winners and losers under this plan. cbs news business analyst jill schlesinger is here to break down what the proposed tax overhaul means for all of us. >> good morning. >> the first thing we should point out is there are major differences in the house and senate bill. >> absolutely. the tax bracket, the house bill reduced the number of brackets from seven to four. the senate bill retains seven brackets but changes them up just enough to be really confusing. both plans do double the standard, nearly the double standard deduction. both plans boost the child tax credit. the house plan goes to 1600. the senate plan goes to 2,000. but the house plan adds something for a family credit, which goes away after five years. and i think that the real issue here, the senate plan would actually repeal the individual mandate under the affordable care act. nothing about that in the house plan.
would add about -- call it $300 billion or so, gives them a little bit of squish room. both plans very focused on the corporate tax code. in essence, the best way to think about both of these plans is a tax reform for corporation and it's a little bit of a tax cut for some americans. >> okay, as far as the senate bill on the individual mandate repeal, you're going to save some there, but that also means that somewhere around 13 million americans with health insurance and what does that mean for insurance premiums, doesn't that affect the family's pocketbook too? >> yes, and i think this is going to be something that will start to be discussed much more openly. people may say, well, i get my coverage through, say, my employer, i'm one of the 150 million people who gets my coverage, i don't really care about the affordable care act. but obviously we have to care because when people fall off the rolls, the costs of actually taking care of them down the road falls to everyone. i think this is going to be a
bigger issue as the senate plan starts getting released and more people are focused on it. >> you talk about corporations. but for average folk who are the winners and losers in the senate plans? >> well, it's really hard because this plan does take winners and losers based on not just how much money you make but how you make your money. you could be somebody who's a small business person, a sole pry pry toreship, you may see an advantage. it also means where do you live. because in certain areas, you're going to lose your state and local tax deduction. >> in this state for example, it's not a good thing. >> new york, new jersey, california. also, let's think about this, the standard deduction nearly doubling will mean that more more easily, but they're going to lose personal ex emption. if you are somebody who has a lot of children, you
it's a very strange plan that it would hurt people you wouldn't expect it to hurt. >> we've heard estimates ranging from $1.5 trillion to $2.2 trillion. what's your assessment? >> so 1.5 million was sort of the line in the sand, right, and by the way, of course, everyone has said we never, ever want to -- every lawmaker said i don't want to add anything to the deficit. now it's very quiet. 1.5 trillion is a real number, right, we've got 20 trillion right now. there's some concern among economists that it's hard to undue a tax cut. so when we see some of these provisions that are supposed to sunset in five years or ten years, the fear is no one's going to have the guts to really undo that and so the real impact of long term beyond the ten years could be in excess of 2 trillion or 2.2 trillion. but again, no one's really talking about the deficit and the debt. it's the strangest thing in the world because we heard so much about it in the past. >> there's a lot to process before this passes
by the end of the year. jill schlesinger, thank you. tomorrow morning on face the nation here on cbs, john dickerson's guest include mick mull vanny, white house budget director. the trump administration is calling on congress to grant $44 billion in disaster aid for the hurricane recovery efforts following harvey, irma and ma a maria. in texas, governor abbott did not hold back on friday, causing the size of the relief effort completely inadequate. >> and when you compare what's been offered up by omb to what was provided in the sgraaftermaf just hurricane sandy, you'll see this falls short of the response to hurricane or really superstorm sandy which was half the storm of what hurricane harvey was. >> the white house later suggested that texas may want to foot more of the bill for its own recovery. the u.s. navy says its hospital ship "the comfort" is wrapping up its relief role in
hurricane maria. the navy said sailors treated nearly 1,900 patients and performed about 200 surgeries since it arrived in september. comfort has been used as part of the iraq war effort and treated resz dents following hurricanes katrina and rita. it sailed from its home port in nor folk, virginia, there aren't many things that have stayed relevant in there aren't many things that have stayed relevant in the pop culture world for hatch a century but for 50 years rolling stone magazine has been there and all this time its editor and publisher at its helm.
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in a world of music journalism, the names don't get much bigger than rolling stone magazine co-founder and publisher yan wehner. as rolling stone marks its 50th anniversary, an eager lei waited biography has now been published. >> it is the product of hours of interviews with wehner and ex-exclusive access to the magazine's archives. >> good morning, thanks for having me. >> you spent 100 hours for this book. >> yeah. >> he gave you his bless
initially. >> yes. >> and then decided he hated this book. >> yes, it's true. >> what happened? >> well, listen, you know, his expectations for what books should be and what the book were i guess obviously diverged. he wanted a more reverent account of what had happened and i wrote kind of the full true story with is a little more complicated and messy. >> it's a rock and roll story, by definition it's messy. >> absolutely, absolutely. >> so this is someone who has personal relationships with the giants of rock and roll. you delved deep into his personal archives. what story surprised you the most? >> i think i was surprised by how the personal stories translated to what people read in the magazine. >> yeah. >> his relationships with john lennon and mick jagger. people don't understand how kind of hand in glove some of these relationships were, how they were social relationships, and those translated to mcjagger having more covers than anybody else. >> right. >> and, you know, the name rolling stone and the band the rolling stones. there was a copyright business
into 50 years of a relationship. >> and john lennon didn't like the fact he thought it was a shout-out to the rolling stones, did he? >> that's right, so all these, like, petty grievances and betrayals and all these personal stories translated to what people read in the magazine and so that was to me really exciting to write about. >> what's interesting is wehner came along right during the monterey pop festival. he saw what was happening and he saw -- he saw a market for a magazine that treated this culture seriously. >> that's right, and he created a window into it for the receive of the world, who everybody was fascinated what was going on in san francisco, this rock and roll renaissance. his central vision was he knew this could be taken to the main street. that rock and roll generation was going to take over. and they did. and he tracks it. rolling stone tracks the rock 'n' roll generation as they went to hollywood, to washington, u
going to take over until you get to bill clinton in the white house, the consummate baby boomer. >> how did someone who was a dropout from berkeley, no real business experience, end up founding an empire that's lasted almost half a century? >> well, listen, he had a lot of hustle help was very shrewd. >> that's an understatement. >> he was a workaholic and he was obsessive. all these kind of traits of an entrepreneur. entrepreneurs were not common among counterculture world. he was able to kind of survive in that world and guide it and shepherd it and be the gatekeeper of it ultimately. >> it's interesting because he really wanted -- you point this out in the book, he wanted to take the counterculture mainstre mainstream. >> he was a main stream person. he was not a hippie himself. he was a preppy originally. and he was essentially a social climber. he was somebody that wanted to be where there was fame and stardom and money and he saw that rock 'n' roll was going
objection to your portrayal of him. i interviewed him for sunday morning and what he seemed to bristle at the most was you hold him responsible in part for the growth of the celebrity culture. >> right, and well, i stand by that. listen, rolling stone and people magazine were the two most popular magazines of the 1970s. popular magazines of the 1970s. they pioneer ed and reinvented what celebrity was around the new youth culture and generation. they had different values than what they had before. their values were sexuality and confession which we know now to be commonplace for celebrities. think about where we are today in our culture and some of the values of the celebrity world. some of those were very familiar to jann and "rolling stone" was there from the beginning. >> but it complicated the relationships, did it not? >> absolutely. this is the title of my
this is what it's about. hee wanted to be at the center of the action, wherever it was. he would have relationships with mick jagger and for one thing he might like to be on the cover but he doesn't like the way jann needs him and it's going to be a complicated dance with all these figures. they needed him, he needed them. it's a soap figu. >> thanks for being here. >> thanks for having edge. we'll talk about that and his return to toyota. let's go places.
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if i'm dirty here, if i say anything that offends anybody, basically i'm not like that in my real life, so what i'm telling you is i'm the only television father left you can trust. that's what i'm telling you. >> that's "from zero to 60," with bob saget. there's two per sew nays. bob sag it of "full house" and a standup comedian who contends toward the decidedly blue. jamie wax spoke with him. good morning, jamie. >> bob saget returns that way. even as he returns to his family comedy sitdown roots, he also does co.
back, you've had multiple careers. >> i'm having them right now. >> you're doing two at once. >> there's a little bipolar in my work. i'm doing standup and i feel the need to perform more. >> you are a good-looking bunch of people. some of you are not and that's why you're seated in the dark. >> earlier on he was the warmup for the 1980s sitcom "bosom buddies" where he was given a small standup role where he met jeff franklin. >> jeff franklin was a producer on that show and he always thought of me for danny tanner, so he knew about bob's edgy side but he knew i could also be the rich cunningham of the show. >> hey, deej, here's
always rotate your couch cushions where you sit. >> and he starred in "full house." in case i forgot to mention it, you're a pretty great kid. >> a few years later he became more of a family fixture as host of "america's funniest home videos. oots even back then it was in stark contrast to the stark standup he'd deliver at comedy clubs at night. >> we made these children, my wife and i. we have three daughters. i'm in hormonal hell. >> people were surprised. >> they were. i was playing in vancouver and there was a lady who started to walk out, went like this to me, bye. but for the most part, i always adapt in a chameleon-like way to the audience. i don't purposely go i'm going to bas
enjoying it. i want to get laughs. >> reporter: behind the smiles saget is no stranger to loss. his sister andrea died of an aneurysm at the age of 34. his sister gay died of santa clara derma at the age of 37. >> my sister came down with something and they didn't know what it was. she was misdiagnosed and it was scler derma. >> when you go through these losses does it make you refocus and take stock of what you're doing with your life? >> it really does. it's hard to make gallous humor out of something which is what we always fell back on, which my dad instilled upon me, make people feel better during this horrible time. >> that's just what he did for others and for himself, turning the toughest times into an ac movie inspired by his sister gaye. >> it made man
movies more because it got me into the zone, why am i doing this, what story do i want to tell? >> reporter: saget has been working steadily performing "dirty, we" with norm macdonald. there are two roles. and a foul-mouthed parody of himself on "entourage" that gained him the attention of a new fan base. >> i all have these scenes that every seven years or so, i have a resurgence. it's not something i plan but it's just how long my gestation period is for whatever i've been doing. >> reporter: the latest resurgence includes directing the upcoming independent film "benjamin" and coming back full circle to play the "full
danny tanner. >> you don't have to ring the bell. it is your house. >> i wuchblt dinging it. i was cleaning it. >> did you think we'd be talk about it after all these years? >> no. a lot of people go, i love your stand up. the kids watch it but they love the standup. i never used to get that. >> reporter: saget has had many legends. one was don rickles. >> don was like, i'm going to give them everything i have. i called him four weeks before he passed away. his mind was sharp. i said, how are you doing. he started screaming at me, what did you have to do to get you out of my life. the sad joke is i didn't want him to go this far away. >> "
"fuller house" with me in an urn on a window. >> i see 20, 25 years of work coming out of me that hopefully will entertain people. >> bob sag it's standup special is available on several platform including amazon and i toon. i should say he was part of the incarnation of the "early show" years ago. >> there's always a seat for you, bob saget. >> i think it lasted about six months. >> i think we should try it again as an experiment. >> i'm all for it. >> why not. jamie wax, thanks very much. his background includes some of the culinary world's top honors and o long run of what may be the nation's top restaurant. t timmy hollingsworth has brought us some of his favorite dishes. stay with us
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> . this morning on "the dish" timothy hollingsworth has humble beginnings in the industry. born in texas and raised in central california, his first restaurant job was as a dishwasher, but he rose through the ranks and to the highest heights. he became the chef to cuisine at thomas keller's world-renowned fresh laundry and earned the james beard award. >> he serves vibrant rustic dishes flavored with the influence of his travels. good morning. >> good morning, chef. >> thank you for having me. >> tell us what we
table? >> almonds with grapes. on the far end a fig and a barata tart with onion jam on the bottom. this is one of our most famous dishes. herb roasted chicken with seasoned potatoes. for desert it has hazelnut and vanilla cream. >> of course. all right, chef. let's start with the very beginning. humble roots in the southing big family. where do you think you learned to love food? >> i think it was around the table. we were all together sitting around the table and eating. we have a very close family still today and that's why i have such a love and care for it. >> what i was struck by in your story, you started out in texas and moved to california. but at age 19, i think it was, you flew yourself to new york. >> yeah. it was my first time on the airport.
culinary school in hyde park. i ate, checked out the culinary institute for a week, came back down. >> what were you telling yourself at this point? >> i was telling myself i wanted to be a chef. >> how did you go from never being on an airplane to those two? that's a big jump. >> you had big ambitions. >> being young and a little nigh you've. i don't know. >> amazing. why did thomas keller choose you? >> i think he chose me to get me off of his back. i called him and called him and called him and he said, come and try out. i tried out. and then i called and called and called and called and called and he finally said come. >> did you go there literally with a resume on a night you knew he would be there? >> i called multiple times he would be in the restaurant and i turned in my resume to him. >> what did you learn at
laundry? >> i learned the work ethic that he had, the legacy he tries to build, the love he has for the industry that we're in is pretty impeccable. just his detail. he's so detail-oriented. every detail matters. >> yeah. >> you stayed at french laundry for 13 years. >> yes. >> that's a long time for any restaurant. >> yeah, but when you're somewhat comfortable in an environment you're able to learn more. i spent a lot of years traveling. you know, i'd work and then we'd have two week office. during those two weeks off, i'd go and travel to france and work for a couple of weeks in others' restaurants and come back and apply that to french laundry. >> when we talk about your restaurant in l.a., it says we know you have woven in tastes from around the world. what are they? what have you held onto? >> i think it's american food, american food of the ne
it's a melting pot of so many cultures, we draw influence of who we are. los angeles, there's how many different ethnicities and cultures and different cities for different people. that's what american food is about. >> it's about food from the whole world. >> it is. >> chef, as i ask you to sign this dish as is custom on this segment, i ask you the question i always pose. if you could share this meal with anyone past or present, who would it be? >> wow, that's a tough question. chef chappelle. he was so inspiring. i would have loved to have met him and work for him. >> maybe up in the sky you'll sit at the table of bounty. chef timothy hollingsworth. thanks iffer yo ur time and and congrats on
up next, they're one of the biggest bands across the pond with their two last records going straight to number one in britain, but in this country, it's word of mouth more than air play that's created a fan base for elbow. ahead on our "saturday sessions," we'll introduce you to the band who has quite a few famous followers, and elbow will perform in our "saturday sessions." you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." (fish tan) ♪ save on all fisher-price little people, imaginext and power wheels. toys"r"us. today we play™ copdso to breathe better,athe.
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"saturday sessions," elbow. they've been together since they've been kids but it was only in the last decade that they've been big in britain. their album went straight to number one. >> we'll listen to that in a minute but first we caught up with guy garvey. the four singers of elbow have been playing together since
park. >> as elbow were working on their new album "little fictions," garvey met the woman who would become his new bride, rachel sterling. >> you met at benedict cumberbatch's wedding? >> yes. she was an actress. cumberbatch invited me to the wedding. he was the only one i knew there. i bought a nice new suit and i met rachel. >> their son was born in april. it has been a magnificent year for the band elbow. >> when we recently got an e-mail from paul mccartney, which was amazing and completely unexpected, all he said was he was dropping off one of his kids at
the car to find out who the song on the radio was. it was us. he said the song was magnificent. it doesn't get much better than that really. >> now to perform that song "magnificent" which appears on their new album "little fictions" and their fourth album coming out next week, here is elbow. ♪ ♪ this is where this is where the bottle lands ♪ ♪ where all the biggest questions meet with little feet stood in the sand ♪ ♪ and this is where
the tide and where a tiny pair of hands ♪ ♪ finds a sea-worn piece of glass and sets it as a sapphire in her mind ♪ ♪ and there she stands throwing both her arms around the world ♪ ♪ the world that doesn't even know how much it needs this little girl ♪ ♪ ♪ it's all going to be magnificent she says it's all going to be magnific t magnificent ♪ ♪
♪ the echoes slow and there she stands ♪ ♪ it's all going to be magnificent ♪ don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from elbow. 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. there's only one national orange juice brand that only uses 100% american oranges. simply orange and tropicana ship in juice from overseas. only florida's natural
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have a great weekend, everyone. we leave you with more music from elbow. >> this is "all disco." ♪ ♪ young man with a bruised oil soul one snap to bring you back ♪ ♪ hands black with smudging the night into day ♪ ♪ there's lend time in the alley we could slip away ♪ ♪ but there are still fences to squeeze through and i'll reach you, spirits to cancel
let your obsession go ♪ ♪ what does it prove if you die for a tune ♪ ♪ it's really all disco everything ♪ ♪ let's join the yellow-eyed snow flies rejoicing in choices they made ♪ ♪ let's be a bird laughing at not having learned ♪ ♪ let's be a hundred and five you and i and sing out a tune of regret to the moon ♪ ♪ perverted old-timers i'll feed you one-liner s
narrator: today on "lucky dog", it's a tale of two adoptions, as an abandoned puppy gets a second chance with a former "lucky dog" family. brandon: pluto! come here. colleen: he's ready for you. brandon: come here. i haven't seen you forever. come here. narrator: and this story wouldn't be complete without a few surprises... brandon: whoa. is that you putting your pouty face on because you know you did wrong? narrator: ...and a twist ending you won't soon forget. dr. nardi: i have some interesting results for you. brandon: are you serious? i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are