Skip to main content

tv   Sunday Morning  Me-TV  January 31, 2016 8:00am-9:30am CST

8:00 am
>> osgood: good morning. i'm charles osgood and this is sunday morning. by one critical measure the world's economy is on a slippery slope, a downward slope greased by many millions of barrels of surplus oil. the excess production means rock bottom prices. a good thing, right? not necessarily-- as martha teichner will explain in our cover story. >> reporter: the good news: >> i am thrilled. >> the bad news? prices at the pump are way down. >> what does this symbolize? >> the crash. >> thanks to $30 a barrel oil, this is what a few hundred million dollars worth of idle texas. >> ahead on sunday morning, the
8:01 am
>> the busy bee we are watching this morning is samantha bee, she is preparing for her debut as a late night tv host. yet still found found time to speak with us. >> former daily show regular samantha bee is about to tread where few women have dared to go. finally a woman in the boy's club of late night television. looks like she knows just what it takes to make it. >> the hair is kind of my look. off. >> trust me, it is very attractive. >> samantha bee's "full frontal" approach to comedy. after we finish our tea, merlot. >> the rock group coldplay is warming up for a very high profile performance next sunday night. and they are leaving nothing to chance as anthony mason will
8:02 am
>> on an la soundstage, coldplay has been rehearsing for next sunday's super bowl halftime show. >> you basically create the stage the same size it is a super bowl stage? >> yes, hopefully. >> later on sunday morning -- >> the audience, a ga million son three. >> i think three gazillion actually. >> watching coldplay get ready for the biggest gig of their career. >> . >> talk about a big break, actor bob odenkirk made the jump from a supporting role in "breaking bad" to the starring role in a series all its own. he talks about that transformation with lee cowan. >> i got a call from -- >> it is rare that a catchphrase becomes an entire show, and it is rarer still to have a spin-off that actually succeeds past one season. >> it is show time, folks.
8:03 am
>> "better call saul" is an incredible role and i know it. >> how a former comedy sketch writer found his destiny in drama, later on sunday morning. >> major garrett reports from the campaign front lines in iowa. dean reynolds explains the trustworthiness of political ads. >> start, steve hartman goes to a town in search of a groundhog and more, but first the headlines for the sunday morning, the 31st of january, 2016. >> the iowa caucuses are tomorrow, a des moines register poll released last night shows clinton with an edge over opponent person with any sanders. on the republican side donald trump has widened his lead over senator ted cruz. that poll has a history of uncanny accuracy. after more than a week on the run, two inmates who escaped
8:04 am
prison have been arrested in san francisco. from a man who recognized a white man that authorities say he had stolen led to their capture. >> a third man turned himself in on friday. the pentagon has decided not to demote former army general and cia director david petraeus for mishandle ling classified information. petraeus pleaded guilty last year and was given two years probation by a judge who called his action a serious lapse in judgment. the screen actors guild award in los angeles last week, best cast in a movie, spotlight. >> no way. >> in television, actor jeffrey -- won for his performance in transparent. >> 59 years ago. >> for the weather, calm across the country except in a west where a storm will drop rain and snow, especially in california. and the week ahead, iowa caucus
8:05 am
tomorrow and the big sorry, storm could wake things up from arizona to michigan. >> groundhogs beware. >> coming up -- >> you know, the wild west coming out of my pocket. >> i move it. >> cheap oil, boon or burden? >> and later, bobby gets a makeover. >> art is created. things happen that should always be remembered. heroes emerge. a woman sets people free. a man makes light. a leader steps forward. it can be a place, a feeling, a state of mind. so get up.
8:06 am
when my father was stricken with alzheimer's, i learned firsthand how devastating this disease can be, not only to the patient but to an entire family. i also learned how important research and funding are if we're gonna put an end to this disease that puts an end to the lives and memories of our loved ones. if you or someone you know is experiencing memory problems, confusion, or other related symptoms, see a doctor or visit to learn more about alzheimer's.
8:07 am
>> osgood: for people in the petroleum business it has been a slippery slope, a plunge in oil prices that is a boon for most of us is a calamity for others. and it is not just producers overseas taking the hit. our cover story is reported now by martha teichner. >> reporter: hallelujah. >> it is great, you know, a lot less coming out of my pocket. >> i love it. >> gas under $2 a gallon. >> i am thrilled. >> under a dollar 50. >> last year, pump prices put an extra $115 billion in american's pockets. >> the price of oil has dipped below $30 a barrel. it is all good, right? one big boost to the economy.
8:08 am
>> the crash. >> well, not so fast. >> in west texas, $30 a barrel oil means a deepening economic disaster. >> what is this? >> it is a drilling contractor's yard. >> now, during the boom, what would this have looked like? >> empty. completely empty. >> oil field consultant mike rasco, this parking lot for drilling rigs symbolizes the american oil and gas industry going broke. in just the last year, more than 900 rigs were idled, the u.s. total, down 60 percent. >> so each one of these rigs represents how many unemployed people? >> i would say 1,000 each. >> each one? >> absolutely. >> and how many do you think are sitting here? >> we quit counting when they got into the 30s. >> on the road between midland and odessa, it is all there to
8:09 am
caused by low price oil. >> the auction lots for heavy equipment no longer needed. for the repossessed cars and trucks of the people who have lost their jobs. the pump jacks that aren't pumping. >> a gallon of water is worth more than a gallon of crude oil right now. >> really? >> yeah. absolutely. >> that's another drilling rig that is north of town. >> until he was laid off last spring, mike rasco made 17, 1,800 dollars a day overseeing projects for a major oil company. >> worldwide, the oil and gas industry has cut more than 275,000 jobs, since oil prices peaked at over $100 a barrel in mid 2014. >> why? for starters, demand for oil fell. in the past, opec has cut production in response.
8:10 am
>> before the oil price collapsed, the assumption was that opec would underpin the oil price by cutting production, but the key oil producers in the gulf, saudi arabia a and the other gulf states said we won't cut unless other people cut. >> daniel yergin is vice chairman of ihs, an international information company, and the pulitzer prize winning author of the prize, a history of oil. >> saudi arabia's basic strategy is to maintain its market share in a global oil market, and is actually a starting point for them. >> at the expense of everybody else? >> yes. >> so began a huge game of chicken, with saudi arabia and its opec partners pumping full blast, russia too. >> and the united states. you heard of bracken pumping water into shale formations to
8:11 am
oil fracking, meant that the united states suddenly was producing a lot more oil. so much that for the first time in 40 years we are exporting it. >> u.s. oil production went from 5 million barrels a day in 2008 to 9.7 million bears a day in april of 2015, in other words, u.s. oil production almost doubled in a matter of just a few years. >> during the good years, midland and odessa texas -- same story in north dakota. >> based on $100 a barrel oil, entrepreneurs borrowed billion dollars of dollars to buy into the bonanza. >> workers knocked to the oil patch. >> i heard about all of this big money, so i thought i could get a little piece of that pie, i suppose.
8:12 am
trailer camps, on cots in church halls. >> then the price crashed. thanks in large part to china's slowing economy. >> the saudis and their gulf state neighbors with their deep pockets and low cost oil production kept pumping and settled into wait for their competitors to flinch. >> if prices continue to be low, we would be able to withstand it for a long, long time. >> the chairman of aramco the saudi state owned oil company earlier this month. >> feeling the pain in addition to the united states, russia and venezuela. and the saudis hope iran, about to come back into the oil market in a big way after the lifting of sanctions. >> the gulf countries are convinced that iran has a plot to encircle them and so this is really not just about oil that
8:13 am
about the future of the middle east. >> meanwhile, every day the world is producing something like a million and a half more barrels of oil than it needs. there is an ocean of it out there. in massive storage tanks, and right now, at least 100 million barrels are sitting in tankers parked at sea. >> this past week, the price of crude rose to nearly $36 a barrel, on the merest possibility that the russians and saudis might talk about cutting production. but even if it happened, sopping up that surplus will take time, which oil field consultant mike rasco knows only too well. >> you joke around here saying things are picking up, they are picking up the house, they are picking up the car, you know. it is everybody just, it hits everybody just as hard but maybe in different ways. >> what is your situation?
8:14 am
what i do my business out of, my pickup, it's gone. my wife is stressed, she has been hospitalized over all of this. >> mike rasco just wants to hang on to his home. he never lived lavishly, even when he could have. so he could weather the bad times. born and raised in west texas, this is the fourth bust he has lived through. >> he knows it will end. as he looks for work every day, he just wonders when. >> how hard is it to keep your morale up? >> it is over. i don't -- i don't have anymore value left. i am out of pride. i have a beautiful wife and two good babies to take care of. i do it because i want to be a good husband. i will be a good oilman when it
8:15 am
>> ahead.
8:16 am
>> >> osgood: and now a page from our sunday morning almanac, january 31st, 1961, 55 years ago today. the day a chimpanzee would boldly go where no man had gone before. for that was the dana is a
8:17 am
mercury capsule for a sub orbital rocket ride from cape canaveral. it was a trial run ahead of america's first manned space mission. the rocket lifted off just before noon, but within a minute began veering higher than intended. instead of a maximum altitude of 115 miles, ham soared 157 miles up. the ground crew monitored his vital signs as he experienced both more weightlessness and stronger g forces than planned. >> in the end, ham's capsule overshot the designated atlantic ocean landing spot as well, by more than 100 miles. but trooper that he was, ham was recovered in good physical shape, and the trail he blazed was followed within a months by russian cosmonaut yuri gagarin and american as electronought,
8:18 am
became an instant simian celeb, and went on to enjoy a lengthy second career on solid ground at the national zoo in washington. he died in 1983, at the age of 26. far from forgotten, a plaque marks ham's grave at the new mexico museum of space history in alamogordo. >> next for a political announcement. this portion of sunday morning is sponsored by prudential.
8:19 am
challenges. your body was made for better things than rheumatoid arthritis. before you and your rheumatologist move to a biologic, ask if xeljanz is right for you. xeljanz is a small pill for adults with moderate to severe ra for whom methotrexate did not work well. xeljanz can reduce joint pain and swelling in as little as two weeks, and help stop further joint damage. xeljanz can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections, lymphoma, and other cancers have happened. don't start xeljanz if you have an infection. tears in the stomach or intestines, low blood cell counts, and higher liver tests and cholesterol levels have happened. your doctor should perform blood tests before you start and while taking xeljanz, and monitor certain liver tests.
8:20 am
where fungal infections are common, and if you have had tb, hepatitis b or c, or are prone to infections. xeljanz can reduce the symptoms of ra, even without methotrexate. ask your rheumatologist about xeljanz. >> osgood: in this campaign season, trust me is the message of every company's tv ad. proposition dean reynoldss now puts it to the test. >> this election is about the essence of america, about all of us who feel out of place in our own country. >> i spent my life fighting for children, families and our country. >> there are those who say we cannot defeat a corrupt political system and fix the economy. >> if you are lucky enough to live in iowa or new hampshire, political ads like these are just about all you see on television now. >> hippo. >> crit. >> one bellows.
8:21 am
>> after a while they all begin to sound the same. >> hi, i am gil fulbright and the people who bankroll my political career tell me i am running for president. so here i am. >> wait, what was that? >> i may not be qualified to be president, but a dramatic camera age california make me look like a president. >> mark it. >> honest gil fulbright isn't a real company, he's an actor and this is a satire that has been viewed more than 3 million times on social media. >> ideas, policies, these are things i don't need, what i need is $2 billion. >> it makes you chuckle, but there is a serious point to his pitch. >> he is just shine ago light on how politicians are routinely being bribed by special interest lobbyists, and swaying their votes in their favor, and the people who are left out are we, the american people.
8:22 am
of represent us, the grass roots organization behind gil fulbright that is working to pass laws combating the influence of moneyed interests in american politics. >> to be successful you would need to have these guys in congress vote against thayer self interest, right? >> well that's why we are doing what we are doing. >> he is talking about the advantage to end run washington and begin by focusing on local government, building a movement from the ground up. >> we know that washington is not going to fix this problem any time soon. they don't fix anything any time soon these days. the only place that there is a bright light right now is in the cities and states. >> from its office in florence, massachusetts, represent us brought together an unlikely alliance. the group's advisors include republicans, democrats,
8:23 am
street and the tea party, even disgraced lobbyist jack abramoff, who served several years in federal prison after being convicted of conspiracy to bribe members of congress. >> dan crass never is the political director of represent us. do you find this is a bipartisan issue? >> i am a republican and conservatives are fed up with the amount of corruption, the fraud, the waste and abuse in government. we are all essentially paying a corruption tax because of those problems in government. so we want reform. >> represent us wants to stop elected officials taking money from special interests they regulate. bar them from taking jobs as lobbyists after leaving office, at least for several years, limit their donations from lobbyists, and force organizations which fund political advertising to disclose their donors. >> we know that politicians are spending most of their time
8:24 am
donors, they need to listen to us. >> in november, represent us backed reforms passed in maine, seattle and san francisco, and there are plans for more ballot initiatives this year. >> hi. >> honest gil is not actually running and you can't actually vote for him, nor could you in the 2014 kentucky senate race. >> i have a deep-seated love for kentucky that is directly proportion malto the amount of money i raise there. 25 percent. [ applause ] >> but he was so successful back then as a fund-raising vehicle for the represent us cause, that he has been elevated to the big time. >> i am running for president, sure, why not. >> i am running for president. >> politics is easy to parody. >> jimmy seagull has been making political ads for more than a decade, he was behind one of
8:25 am
ads in 2008. >> >> i am looking out for you. >> and he said he is genuinely impress bid honest gil. >> hi, i am gil fulbright and i approve whatever it is my wife is about to read off this teleprompter. >> the acting, okay? convincing? >> yeah, i mean, actually i'd like to have him as a company. i think there are places in the country he could win. >> this presidential election is expected to be the most expensive in history. there are predictions the process will cost more than $10 billion. >> 10 billion. >> gil fulbright will be reminding us of that for the next year. and that's a promise he intends to keep. >> i promise that i will work every day to misdirect that
8:26 am
continue to rip you off. >> please go out there and talk to -- do a little crowd work. >> yes, maybe. >> still to come, a very busy samantha bee. >> let's do it. >> and later -- >> coldplay.
8:27 am
>> these are mileposts in which to remember the week. >> a makeover for barbie. barbie, you are beautiful. >> some 57 years after her slim and trim debut -- mattel says it is now about to offer barbie in three additional new body types, curvy, tall, and petite. >> she is also being offered in seven different skin tones, 22 eye colors, and 24 hairstyles. >> the makeover is a response to criticism that the original barbie doesn't look like a lot of little girls these days.
8:28 am
response to declining sales found, down every year since 2012. even so, some barbie critics already are saying the new so-called fashionista line still puts too much emphasis on fashion and appearance. >> so will the new fashions there are those who say we cannot defeat a corrupt political system and fix a rigged economy. but i believe we need to lift our vision above the obstacles in place
8:29 am
to a nation where every child can not only dream of going to college, but attend one. where quality healthcare will be a birthright of every citizen. where a good job is not a wish, but a reality. where women receive equal pay and a living wage is paid to all. an america where after a lifetime of labor, there is time for rest and grandchildren. a nation that defends our people and our values, but no longer carries so much of that burden alone. i know we can create that america if we listen to our hearts. and that journey begins here in iowa. i'm bernie sanders. i approve this message, and i ask you to join with us at the caucuses on monday night.
8:30 am
her day debut as one
tv-commercial tv-commercial
8:31 am
>> oh, my do you think when you are president you'll be paid as much
8:32 am
this is one of the jobs where they have to pay you the same. but there are so many examples where that doesn't happen. i'm going to do everything i can to make sure every woman in every job gets paid the same... the men who are doing that job. i'm hillary clinton and i approve this message. in "vanity fair" which was all of the male late night hosts all kind of boys on chairs with martinis and drinks and just, welcoming you into their world but i mean there were like 150 of them, and i wasn't in the picture. i mean i felt like there was a space where it would have been with so easy to also put me in the picture. >> and you already were publicly going to be in that landscape. >> yes, so i just put myself in the picture. >> i asked them to have a photo
8:33 am
>> how did people react to it? >> they just -- it just became a whole thing. >> it became thing in a very unanticipated way and it felt so graphed by that. >> it was good, i tapped into a feeling. >> late night television has long been a man's world. >> few women succeeded. >> no matter, says samantha bee. >> i am definitely not creating the show and thinking about the weight of that. >> i don't think i can make a single joke, it would be paralyzing. >> i have mild, extra mild, i have no idea what that one is. and i hear really good things about that english banger. >> actually you know what? >> i think i am kind of done with sausages. >> you might call bee's comedy divinely inspire, growing up in toronto, she went to catholic school, where she developed a serious crush. >> i wanted to marry him so badly.
8:34 am
notebook at school, like -- >> jesus h christ, my dad used to put the h in. >> so if i said to you the name robert powell, would you know who that was? >> oh, actually i don't, who is robert? >> oh, wait. maybe you do. >> oh! yes, i do, yes. >> >> that's my husband. >> that's my alt husband. >> you are a strong second choice. >> there is no shame in being the runner-up. >> to jesus, yes, a solid number 2. >> that solid number 2 is her actual husband, actor and producer jason jones. they met 20 years ago. it was jones who convinced her to join a sketch comedy troupe. >> i did it and i loved it. >> daily show producers came to
8:35 am
she signed on as one of its comedic reporters in 2003. >> so you can't even go on the radio anymore and condemn a whole set of people to hell without getting some blowback. >> well, when you put it that way it does sound rather arrogant and myopic, narrow-minded, bigoted. >> good, then i've done my job. >> jason jones came on board two years later. >> we with have talked about this, you can't come to work without patent. we talked about this. >> bee says she learned a lot from jon stewart. >> his work ethic is impeccable, he really is the first person to get there and the last person to leave. and i think we had a kind of freedom that is really unparalleled in that world to really explore what we thought was funny and to go out in the world. how long have you been married. >> ? like a thousand years. >> we really should practice second base. >> both bee and jones left the show last year, not long before
8:36 am
>> didn't she deserve a shot at the daily show? >> host, samantha bee. >> she would have been a terrific host, yes. yeah, absolutely, but -- >> why not? >> you are going to have to ask the powers that be at comedy central that question. >> frustrate you, though. >> it is a tough thing, i would say impossible thing of replacing the irreplaceable. >> these days, along with raising their three children, they are both executive producers of jones upcoming tbs comedy, the detour. >> a spirited young man. >> see, somebody likes me. >> he's an idiot. >> and they both produce "full frontal". >> is that a jort joke? >> it is a funny word. >> what do you want to bring to the table to help her make her mark? >> i think i see my job as a
8:37 am
i am not telling her what to do. i never put words in her mouth. i suggest, hey could this be sharper? could this be funnier is. >> she often ignores me, which is to her detriment, but whatever. >> it's fine. >> johnny carson and david letterman ruled late night for decades, chelsea handler lasted seven years, joan rivers, only one. >> my dreams are all panic dreams from when i used to waiter. they are all terrible panic dreams. >> how do you measure success? >> i think that i will measure success by how much i am enjoying the experience quite honestly. maybe that is selfish. but i feel like if i don't contain it to whether i enjoy doing it or not i will go crazy. >> so far, so good. looks like she is just one of the boys. >> could i put my hand on your knee?
8:38 am
>> i have never felt more beautiful. >> you look hot. >> thank you. >> >> coming up, in memoriam. this is the joy for me. i love bread! i love bread. i now just manage it, so i don't deny myself bread, i have bread everyday. that's the genius of this program.
8:39 am
woman: it's been a journey to get where i am. and i didn't get here alone. there were people who listened along the way. people who gave me options. kept me on track. and through it all, my retirement never got left behind. so today, i'm prepared for anything we may want tomorrow to be. every someday needs a plan. let's talk about your old 401(k) today. feel a cold sore coming on? only abreva can heal it in as
8:40 am
it penetrates deep and starts to work immediately to block the virus and protect healthy cells.. don't tough it out, knock it out, fast. abreva. corleone. >> osgood: it happened this past week. the loss of two veterans of the public stage. buddy cianci was the mayor of providence rhode island for a total of 21 years. >> i will support the constitution. >> a natural politician, cianci was first elected in 1974 at age 32.
8:41 am
twice over the years, the first time for pleading no contest to assault. >> did you punch him, hit him? >> the second time, for a racketeering conviction that sent him to prison for four and a half years. >> the demographics of the city have changes. >> when our mo rocca caught one him in 2014, he was making one last futile bid for mayor, minus his trademark toupee. >> why did you get rid of the toupee? >> well, you know, i didn't feel a need for it anymore. anymore. what you see is what you get. >> but despite his misdeeds he was beloved by many for his role in sparking a downtown renaissance in providence. >> buddy cianci was 74. >> abe vigoda wasn't a criminal, but he first came to game portraying one in the --
8:42 am
>> in the 1972 film the godfather. >> he played a mobster about to be rubbed out for the act of betraying crime boss michael corleone. >> tell mike it was only business. >> vigoda went on to a long and more cheerful run as a comic detective on the tv series barney miller. >> you won't believe this but according to their records, i am deceased. >> >> it's probably a mistake. >> a mistake "people" magazine actually made in 1982 when it referred to him as the late abe vigoda. in reality, abe vigoda didn't pass away until this past tuesday morning. he was 94. >> >> coming up, "breaking bad"'s
8:43 am
>> i think i am really smart. from postal workers to nurses... he's been endorsed for real change: bernie sanders. endorsed by friends of the earth action as "a bold, fearless voice for the planet." the nation endorses bernie saying, "you can trust sanders because he doesn't owe his political career to the financial overlords." the des moines register calls him, "a man of courage and principle." endorsed by council bluffs daily nonpareil because "he would build on obama's legacy and challenge the establishment." i'm bernie sanders
8:44 am
>> a small role in the hit series "breaking bad" is a big break for actor bob odenkirk and it put him on the road to his own show, a show very, a road very different from the one he had been traveling. >> lee cowan has our sunday profile. >> i have an ability to put myself out there. >> yes. >> it is called poor boundaries. >> it is called something is broken inside that man. >> professionally, there is certainly nothing broken about bob odenkirk, although his breakout role did involve a little "breaking bad". >> hi, i am saul goodman did you know you have rights? the institution says you do and so do i. >> as the smarmy underworld lawyer, saul goodman in the amc
tv-commercial tv-commercial
8:45 am
way out of just about anything. >> he lee dionne, regardless of what you do to me. >> ten minutes ago, go on. there are laws, have the kindergarten teacher read them to you, grab a juice box, have a nap, go on. >> he comes in like a hurricane, and he has got all of these words, he has got so much to say, he just comes in request an avalanche of words. >> writer pete gould created the character basically as a one off, odenkirk was sure he wouldn't last past a few episodes. >> when you initially took the role for "breaking bad" you thought you would get killed off every other week. >> every time i wrote a script, i thought saul goodman was going to die. >> he's a perfect character to kill. >> "better call saul". >> but odenkirk so impressed both gould and show runner vince gilligan they decided "breaking bad" couldn't live without him. >> once with we realized just
8:46 am
as a character, we started to realize more and more we should do more with this guy. >> good afternoon. >> even before "breaking bad" ended, they were thinking of giving odenkirk his very own spinoff. >> come on, at let's hear it. >> as a rule spin-offs have a pretty dismal history. >> it is show time, folks. >> but already, odenkirk's performance in "better call saul" has earned an emmy and golden glove nomination for best argument in a drama. >> >> i am sorry, i will never do it. again. >> your honor, i am very sorry and i will never do it again. >> i don't know why people decided i could do this, but i am not going to look at it too closely. >> there is something, there are some real argument somewhere who is not working. >> it is pretty remarkable given that odenkirk wasn't known for doing drama at all.
8:47 am
making his living as a sketch comedy writer instead. >> did you won wither what kind of argument you would be? >> we were -- that's a darn good question. we just took a flying leap. >> comedy is in odenkirk's blood, he has been a rapid fan of monty python since childhood and made a career out of elevating the absurd on stage. >> in fact -- >> i am in the midst of being interviewed by the ill lsu industries cbs sunday morning news program. >> he decided nothing would be more absurd than to do part of our interview during his performance. at the famous improv comedy club the up right citizens brigade in hollywood. >> how are you doing, man? >> you have never done anything like this? >> never on stage, never done an interview in front of a live audience before. >> odenkirk is well into the unexpected and i am here too that.
8:48 am
to you on the street and ask you this, say "better call saul". >>, you know, too much. >> one time, is too much. >> but also people get the name wrong which is so weird to me. >> got to get sal. >> it is like, if you saw somebody's 60 minutes and it i like 38 minutes, right? >> i am close. >> he thinks fans scabing his identity take him from the improv group. >> you will see. it will be good. >> which reluctantly also included me. >> thanks, bob. >> you guys get it right, and i will sign something for you. >> paul -- >> the paul diaries. >> let's face it, he carried me. >> odenkirk started writing comedy sketches when he was in high school, when he was 14, he saw a show at the famed second city theatre in chicago. >> and it changed his life. >> man, that was an inspiration. >> because why?
8:49 am
theatre was with so great. >> he eventually got a job at second city himself, where he met comedian chris farley, soon, both were at saturday night live, farley on stage, odenkirk in the snl's writer's room. >> i i was able to write the sketch for chris, the motivation speaker. >> you will be doing a lot of this when you are living in a van down by the river! it is funny, the characterization and physical-asian ever. >> though he worked with conan o'brien and a host of comedic cameos including on seinfeld. >> it is my dream, what about my dream of dating a doctor? >> i am sorry, elaine, i always knew after i was a doctor i would dump whoever i was with and find someone better, that's the dream of becoming a doctor.
8:50 am
hbo sketch comedy series, mr. show, with bob and david. >> on july 4th of this year, america will blow up the moon. >> he achieved what he always wanted as kid and yet, something was still missing. >> i did a lot of sketch comedy, i enjoy writing it and i enjoyed being in it, but i have never thought that i was -- i belonged there as a performer. >> this is where hollywood gets pretty weird. >> he never auditioned for "breaking bad" and had never even seen the show but vince gilligan had seen him and saw something in odenkirk's jokes. >> well if you can do comedy you can do drama. >> i don't know that the reverse is always necessarily true. we thought about bob odenkirk pretty much from the get-go. >> from the get-go, the funny man thought it was all a joke. >> yeah, i really put no hope in it at all. >> i just went, okay, let's talk
8:51 am
that will be a fun lunch at the chateau marmot. >> they make fun of themselves, others started taking bob odenkirk very seriously. >> director alexander payne cast him alongside bruce dern in his oscar nominated film nebraska. >> mom and i have looking at reality and you better start too, the home is in his best interest. >> bobby bob odenkirk has become an acting powerhouse, even as a former comedy sketch writer, doesn't necessarily believe it himself. >> i still don't entirely trust this performance thing. >> do you really? >> not entirely, but i still think i am a couple of years away from talking about myself as an actor. and meaning it, and believing it myself. >> i just think -- come on, you
8:52 am
>> next, a story with bite. the time has come to make a choice... about which candidate can actually make a difference for you. in a world as complex as this, we need a president as experienced as hillary. in the situation room... at the negotiating table... and always on your side... fighting for children and families. with a real plan to get incomes rising... ...reduce drug prices... equal pay for women... ...and protect social security and medicare for seniors. she'll build on obamacare, not start over.
8:53 am
not add to it. defend planned parenthood, not attack it. stand up to the gun lobby, not protect it. lead on foreign policy, not ignore it. we need a president with the experience and determination to get the job done. i'm running to make a difference. a real difference for you and your families across our country. i'm hillary clinton
8:54 am
>> this he is, ladies and gentlemen. >> osgood: this coming tuesday is groundhog day, the day which has its origin in the christian hollywood of cannedness church goers traditionally celebrate that day with a blessing of candles, hence the name, and beginning centuries ago they looked to this midwinter day as a sort of long range weather forecast, cloudy weather meant an early spring, they also looked for clues from higher nateing animals such as hedgehogs, badgers and bears, some of whom briefly interrupt their slumber around the same time. immigrants to pennsylvania settled gone groundhog as their creature of choice, a punxsutawney newspaper first declared february 2nd to be groundhog day back in 1886.
8:55 am
made their first pilgrimage to a now famous clearing outside of town known as gobbler's knob, so we are won with derg just how often has function's predictions been right over the years? according to most sources, just 39 percent of the time. >> a lot of towns celebration groundhog day as well, or try to, here is steve hartman. >> reporter: when you think of groundhog day, you probably don't think of sun prairie, wisconsin. but there is as much passion here as punxsutawney. they have got a wooden woodchuck in the town square. the local bakery sells groundhog cakes. in fact, the only thing they are missing is a real groundhog. this was the sun prairie groundhog. you may remember him from last year when then mayor john freud lent him his ear, and he took
8:56 am
>> he -- >> he didn't see a shadow. >> shortly after chewing his way through the mayor's ear, the sun prairie groundhog chewed his way through a metal cage and escaped. naturally, the town wanted a replacement woodchuck, and who wouldn't, if a woodchuck could be found, which apparently is easier said than done. >> you cannot capture it to exhibit it. >> ti gauge search sun prairie's ground hog day event planner. >> she says they started celebrating here in 1949, using groundhogs they caught. >> it has been a tradition ever since. >> but now not so easy getting a live groundhog. >> it becomes very complicated. >> there is more than one license? >> oh, yes, there is more than one type of license. >> she said you need one from the state, from the federal government, and if you can't find a certified groundhog breeder in your area -- >> so then you would need an import license. >> we are going to be talking about the groundhog ceremony t new mayor, a guy named paul es search says it is hardly worth the effort and not just because
8:57 am
he is concerned about his own ears. >> after last year -- >> he says it is simply not humane to hold up groundhogs like we do. >> yeah, i don't like that. >> no. >> his proposal? >> he is a wild animal. >> to chuck the live woodchuck idea entirely. >> maybe we will have somebody in a groundhog costume. >> what about a gerbil? would you have an issue with a gerbil. >> he is domesticated so i would not have. >> february 2nd is not jerry gil day, it is groundhog day, we need a groundhog because he's the way it has always been and that's the way it should be. >> in ground. >> the consensus is clear. >> what do you think about groundhog day celebrations with no groundhog? >> it just would be winter. >> ah. >> you are worried about climate change. >> fortunately, ti did find a loner groundhog for this week's celebration which gives her another year to find a permanent replacement. >> you shouldn't be doing it with a groundhog. >> and gives the mayor time too. >> how would you propose
8:58 am
>> to find a way to balance. on his soapbox. >> mayor, any time. >> i have to work on that one. >> that is a good point. >> >> osgood: coldplay next. >> and later -- >> all my friend's children know me as space and my kids know them by their first name too.
8:59 am
>> working with american materials... in american factories. at weathertech, all we do is create the highest quality automotive accessories, including laser measured custom fit floor liners.
9:00 am
or call 1-800-car-mats weathertech floor liners. proudly made in america. >> osgood: coldplay made clocks a hit back in 2002. >> fast forward to next sunday when the band plays at halftime in the super bowl. right now, though, they are stuck with anthony mason, for the record. >> on the lot of sony pictures studios in los angeles, in
9:01 am
rehearsals this past week for their super bowl halftime show. >> this is the super bowl stage, without any of the gadgetry? >> right. but you basically created a stage that is the same size it is a super bowl stage? >> yes. hopefully. >> >> for the band's four principles, guitarist jonny buckland, drummer will champion, bass player guy berryman, and front man chris martin, it's the biggest gig of their career. >> reporter: what's the audience for this? it's like a gazillion people? >> i think it is 3 gazillion, actually. >> if something goes wrong, it is going to be a big part of it. >> reporter: my daughter said the sweetest thing yesterday, she said how are you feeling about the super bowl? of course we are a little bit nervous, she said, dad, worst that could happen you will get
9:02 am
>> that's what she said. and after a month or so people will just forget. >> their biggest show will also be their shortest. >> i messed up. do it again. >> i loved the whole concept of trying to present your entire musical life in 12 and a half minutes. it's a great challenge. >> have you figured out what you are going to do yet? >> we have possibly got 11 good minutes. so we have some special guests and they will cover the rest. >> they are going to be like fans all down here, right? >> yes. and then -- yes. >> i will be fine. >> those guests have not been officially named, but there have been plenty of hints. >> this may be beyonce's footprint. >> i'd say she was here about four hours ago. let's look for a bruno one. >> beyonce who is in coldplay's
9:03 am
the weekend, is expected to join them. with another halftime show veteran, bruno mars. >> the i spoke to one of the other artist whose did it a few years ago and he said, you got to be muscle memory. >> really? >> it is just all down -- >> after bruce springsteen i remembered i realize i was staring his gruff accent, you got to know every note, man. >> that's what bruce said. >> 12 minutes, it ain't long, but it's long enough. >> look at the stars, how they shine for you. the british band that broke through behind with their hit yellow in 2000 and has sold some 80 million records. will celebrate its 20th anniversary this year.
9:04 am
>> no. not at all. more than half our lives. >> one of testaments is that you guys are still together. >> yeah. >> will and guy said you guys are as close as probably you have ever been. >> did they? that's good. whatever they say, we do, i find it is a weird limbo. we are not an emerging band anymore, we are no longer a new band, and we are certainly not quite that sort of heritage value. >> we are entering a new phase of denial about how old we are. >> it is a midlife crisis. >> they are as one critic called them, the biggest youngish rock band going. >> youngish, i like that. >> we only just added thish. they are we arish. >> do you feel youngish. >> i am happy to be called youngish. >> feels good. >>ish is a compliment? yeah. >> it is far from the worst thing coldplay has been called.
9:05 am
branded the mellow rockers the most insufferable band of the decade. but martin says the insults don't sting anymore. >> i feel like we sound the way we always wanted to. and we feel at peace with what we have done to get here. >> which implies there was a period of time you weren't entirely at peace with it. >> well, i think anybody when you start a band, your purpose is never to offend anybody, and when you get to a certain level of success and it's apparent that you have offended some people -- >> yes. >> -- it took me and i think it took us a while to let that all go. >> and if some people don't like you, that's fine? >> yeah, i mean it really is. i would prefer to have a. >> the plan is now ma, the band is now planning a new stadium tour for this summer, their first in four years.
9:06 am
>> do you like being on the road? >> i love being on the road. >> when we are all on stage, i feel like i am saying what i want to say in the way i want. >> when i am with my kids, i feel like that's really me, and when we are on stage, i feel that too. >> what do your kids think of your music? >> i think we make it on to our kids play lists still, which is good. >> there is such a high threshold for them, you know, because they are not impressed with -- >> anything. >> so when you play a song for your kids, are you a little nervous? >> yeah. >> >> especially this album. >> martin's children, with former wife gwyneth paltrow, moses who is now 9 and apple 11, sing on coldplay's latest album a head full of dreams. >> we have got a lot of guests singers on a head full of dreams.
9:07 am
>>up. >> how did that happen? >> just naturally. >> in the song ever glow, the actress is barely auditable in the background as martin sings. >> how come things move on? how come cars don't slow when it feels like the end of my world? >> that is something that she said to you? >> yeah. >> and so you wanted her to sing it? >> yeah. >> that's generous, i think. >> of her, yeah. >> >> reporter: when we first talked this month, it was just a week after david bowie died. >> when the news came through about david, that's so -- i
9:08 am
about it yet. it's very strange to me that he is not here anymore, but he was in my experience just lovely. >> reporter: martin says he once asked bowie to play on a song that had come to him in a dream. >> he was so wonderfully humorous and kind in his dismissal. we were on the phone, and i said, what do you think about this? >> he said, oh, it's not one of your best, chris. and that was it. >> and what were you thinking? >> i was like, you know what, he is right. this is (bleep). >> but at least i can say we sort of worked together. >> reporter: next sunday, the best selling band of this century will play before what could be the biggest tv audience ever. >> item -- it's a very different kind of performance, isn't it? >> i think i'd be more nervous if they said you have to play in the super bowl. that would be way worse.
9:09 am
coldplay song, it's the adventure of a lifetime. >> >> sealy takes us back, next. >> somewhere between my child childhood and my kid's childhood
9:10 am
>> >> osgood: isn't it about time to give the formal address a full burial? so says our contributor. >> when i was a kid we called every teacher, every parent, anyone over the age of 20, it seemed, mr. or mrs. so and so. we never dreamed of using a grownup's first name. i still address the parents of my childhood best friend as mr. and mrs. james. i remember feeling a free zone of gleeful maturity at four years old when i was invited to
9:11 am
ms. eileen, i was so excited to the call her by the first name i named my pet chicken after her. >> but somewhere between my childhood and my kid's childhood kids song using mr. and mrs. and most of us stopped introducing each other this way. >> most children know me by pace and the most formality my son articulates we he called our dog uncle juan. >> surely there are lace where young address them strictly as mr. and mrs. but i think this trend toward using first names will only progress. and that's okay with me. our society more than ever tries to stay young, nothing ages you more immediately than being called mrs. we may be adults but we don't feel old, we are becoming parent when our parents became grandparents, check out the photo of my grandmother on my parent's wedding day, my grandmother was my age at, daughter's wedding, decades ago, graduating to mr. and mrs. was seen as as an achievement, boy you
9:12 am
girls felt like winners when they got their mrs. degrees, plenty of women go by ms. and have a different name than their spouses or kids. >> i want more casual, ladies don't wear white gloves, old folks wear gene shorts on airplane rides and who has stand to, who has time to stand in line as they write your last name on the coffee cup. >> mostly it demonstrates we have become a more egalitarian society and points to an evolution in the way we look at children. we treat them as equals, because they are people. they are our equals, not in experience, but in importance, they do need bowntd disand rules but they are people with unique needs and their own kind of wisdom. just as kids need to learn to respect their elders, we are a society that increasingly aren'ts our youth. i totally honor the wishes of people who want my children or me to call them mr. or mrs., but please call me face, whether you are two or 92.
9:13 am
after me. >> . so we are going to win. >> osgood: next. >> we are going to make america great again. >> i will not need a tour of the white house. >> osgood: clinton going up on
9:14 am
>> osgood: just one day now to go until the iowa caucuses. our major garrett has been tracking the campaigns from the very start. >> we are going to make america great again. >> we need a political revolution. >> welcome to the presidential campaign that breaks all the rules. let me say, i am a maniac. and everyone on this stage is stupid, fat and ugly. and then you are a terrible, and ben, you are a terrible surgeon, now that we have gotten the donald trump portion out of the way -- >> there is the you can't say that rule. donald trump breaks it almost daily. >> isis is making a tremendous
9:15 am
(bleep) out of them. >> no oval office vacancy for socialists? >> bernie, bernie! >> tell bernie sanders. >> the next president. >> a democratic socialist certainly can be and will be. >> and armada of campaign cash and a famous last name have never meant less. >> i am in the establishment because my dad, the greatest man alive was president of the united states and my brother, who i adore as well, is a fantastic brother was president. >> when my husband was president we had 23 million jobs and income went up for everybody. >> good morning, folks. >> and sitting vice presidents don't have the inside track. >> unfortunately, i believe we are out of time. the time necessary to mount a winning campaign for the nomination. >> then there is the all men rule. clinton has the best chance in history to break a 240-year-old glass ceiling. >> i cannot imagine anyone being more of an outsider than the first woman president.
9:16 am
vulnerabilities, pounce. >> and the american people are sick and tired of hearing about your damned e-mails, thank you, thank you. >> sanders didn't. in presidential politics, governors and former governors are supposed to have built in advantages. >> for woo 9/11 and years afterwards i had to make these kind of decisions. >> it worked for pt george w. bush, bill clinton, ronald reagan and jimmy carter, but not republicans bobby jindal, rock perry and scott walker, they have all dropped out while democrat martin o'malley struggles in single digits. >> we need more debates. >> with montage of earlier president debates over years, and most bizarre of all, attendance at a prime time televised debate isn't even mandatory. >> sit for me a good thing, a bad thing, will i get more votes?
9:17 am
knows, who the hell knows. >> what about governing experience, politicians with the least experience, ted cruz, marco rubio, trump and even ben carson have turned that question upside down, it's. >> it has hurt hillary clinton as much as it's helped. >> i will not need a tour of the white house. >> the only rule that seems to apply is the old rules no longer apply. >> hi, how are you? >> new ones are being written daily and the improvisational results in iowa and down the road are anyone's guess. >> >> along with support, chantix (varenicline) is proven to help people quit smoking. chantix definitely helped reduce my urge to smoke. some people had changes in behavior, thinking or mood,
9:18 am
or actions while taking or after stopping chantix. some had seizures while taking chantix. if you have any of these, stop chantix and call your doctor right away. tell your doctor about any history of mental health problems, whichcould get worse or of seizures. don't take chantix if you've had a serious allergic or skin reaction to it. if you have these, stop chantix and call your doctor right away as some can be life-threatening. tell your doctor if you haveheart or blood vessel problems, or develop new or worse symptoms. get medical help right away if you have symptoms of a heart attack or stroke. decrease alcohol use while taking chantix. use caution when driving or operating machinery. most common side effect is nausea. being a non-smoker feels great.
9:19 am
>> osgood: here a look at the week ahead on our sunday morning calendar. monday is national freedom day, the 151st anniversary of the day president lincoln sent the 13th amendment abolishing slavery to the states for ratification. on tuesday, argument matthew perry makes his debut as a playwright while also starring in the world premiere of "the end of longing" at a theatre in london. >> wednesday, sees the annual empire state building runup in new york city, 86 stories, one with thousand 576 steps. thursday is world cancer day,
9:20 am
disease that kills more than 8 million people around the world every year. on friday, national weather person's day is in our forecast. it marks the birth in 1744 of early american weather observer john jefferies. and next saturday night, the nfl holds its annual awards show just ahead of sunday's super bowl. both, of course, can be seen right here on cbs. >> and with that we go now to john dickerson in washington for a look at what is ahead on "face the nation", good morning, john. >> good morning, charles, just a day to go before the voting in iowa, we are going to talk to donald trump who is at the top of the polls and senator marco rubio who is finishing strong. >> thank you, john. we will be watching. >> and next week here on sunday morning -- >> i can see you are in japan
9:21 am
>>home, every cat. there's a tidy cats for that. when your cold makes you wish... could stay... bed all day... need the power of... new theraflu expressmax. the power to feel better. sunday morning's moment of nature is sponsored by ingle i'm, committed to improving the lives of patients with afib. >> we leave you this sunday swimming among blue sharks off
9:22 am
>> i am charles osgood, please join us again next sunday morning. until then i will see you on the radio. >> that may put you at five times greater risk of stroke they can pool together in the heart, forming a clot that can break free and travel upstream to the brain, where it can block blood flow and cause a stroke. but if you have afib that's not caused by a heart valve problem,
9:23 am
pradaxa was even proven superior to warfarin at reducing the risk of stroke, in a clinical trial without the need for regular blood tests. and, in the rare event of an emergency, pradaxa is the only oral blood thinner other than warfarin with a specific reversal treatment to help your body clot normally again. pradaxa is not for people who have had a heart valve replacement. don't stop taking pradaxa without talking to your doctor. stopping increases your risk of stroke or blood clots ask your doctor if you need to stop pradaxa before any planned medical or dental procedure. pradaxa can cause serious, and sometimes, fatal bleeding. don't take pradaxa if you have abnormal bleeding. and seek immediate medical care for unexpected signs of bleeding, like unusual bruising. pradaxa may increase your bleeding risk if you're 75 or older, have kidney problems, stomach ulcers, a bleeding condition, or take certain medicines. side effects with pradaxa can include indigestion, stomach pain, upset or burning. don't just go with the flow. go with pradaxa, the only blood thinner that lowers your risk of stroke better than warfarin
9:24 am
talk to your doctor about pradaxa today. captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations captioned by media access group at wgbh
9:25 am
they've all come to look for america all come to look for america all come to look for america i'm bernie sanders, and i approve this message. >> dickerson: today the iowa caucuses are here, tomorrow starts with just a day to go before the before th voters speak for the first time in campaign 26?, 2016, iowans are digging out from a last-minute blizzard of presidential craziness. >> it has reached hollywood heights. >> welcome with the next
9:26 am
donald j trump!
9:27 am
9:28 am


info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on