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tv   Sunday Morning  CBS  November 29, 2015 8:00am-9:30am CST

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a tradition for generations >> osgood: good morning. i'm charles osgood this is "sunday morning." thanksgiving is a time for families and friends to be together. but many dinner tables this past thursday there was figuratively at least an empty chair. the chair of a loved one who is missing. how in this day and age c people simply disappear? and what can be d de to finin them? those are mysteries susan spencer will investigate in our "sunday morning" cover story. >> in this country at any given moment there are roughly 84,000 people classified as missing. >> in the early 80s. >> a the age of 44, stuart fletcher currin disappeared. leaving his childhood friend to search obsessively for him.
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i looked for people on the street. >> you'd see somebody on the streets i wonder if that could >> yes. >> but would he ever find the answer? ahead on "sunday morning." osgood: striking a chord is what four piano show men are famous for. thts morning, lee toy juan will make the introductions. >> they're not your average musical group. but they're not your average rock stars either. >> we've had really slow, steady, consistent growth. we feel like we're fulfilling our purpose in life. that's good enough. >> how four utah dads became piano movers of sorts and in the process exploded into a global music sensation. >> osgood: her l lest film
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rereves the british battle for voting rights for women. in real life she battles as best she can to kee her private life private. ben tracy willave our sununy profile. >> it is my intention to astonish you all. >> carey mull began is being called one of the best actresses of her generation. but she refers you know nothing about her. >> i don't want people to watch me on screen and think about who i' married to or where i liviv or what restaurant they see me coming out of. >> from the broadway stage to the big screen, we'll talk with carey mulligan later on "sunday morning." >> osgood: this morning's sale of the squirrel is title of a dull meaning as luke burbank will demonstrate. >> bentonville, arkansass home to w w-mart and a cooking competition like no other. whether you love them or hate
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had them for lunch. there were squirrel roasted, grilled, fried. squirrel sups, squirrel em spa nadas and this a japanese style squirrrr dumpling. squirrel, the other, other, ahead on "sunday morning." >> osgood: erin moriarty has some questions foror david remnick. steve hartman visits a pair of naval history boys. we'll meet a photographerhose work is nearly picture perfect. and more. first, the headlines for this sunday morning, the 29th of november, 2015. robert lewis dear is expect to ke a court appearance by video tomorrow. hehe the man accused of going on a shooting rampage followed by friday's stand off at a colorado springs planned parenthood clinic.
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including a police officer. police say dear mum meld something about no more baby parts after his arrest. pope francisis is on the last stop of his visit to africa. he's in the capital of the central african republic, a nation that's been torn by violence bween christian and muslim militias, security is a key concern during his visit. more than a dozen deaths are blamed on stormy weather over theoliday weekend. it caused flash floods in texas and oklahoma, icy roads in kansas and freezing rain in parts of nebraska. equip says that after a new exploration of king tutankhamun's tomb there is 90% chance that more hidden chambers are yet to be found, including possibly the burial chamber of queen nefertiti.
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a mix of rain, ice and snoww from texas to the mid at ran particular states could cause travel troubles for all those people heading home after the holiday. most of the west and south will be spared and the sun should shine. for the week ahead, more rain in many parts, cooler, too, as the calendar turns from november to december. a tasty serving of squirrel lies
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but first, one man's search. there are oc >> osgood: when someone is record missing there's no guarantee they will ever be found. much depends on the determination of the people mind the search. r cover story is reported by susan spencer of "48ours." >> tampa bay times writer andrew meacham is in thetorytelling business. but one story from his own past haunts him. that ofis childhood friend, stuart fletcher currin. when did you first meet him? >> in the fifth grade. he wasn't going to be a jock. he wasn't going to be a movie star but he e uld b b the smartest kid in the room. >> fletcher's early brilliance
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seemed to promise a bright future. >> that's him. in the early '80s. >> shortly after that picture of taken his behavior became increasingly strange. >> i remember hearing about fletcher believing that the fbi, law enforcement were attacking him, with highntensity beams of magnetic light. his mother f fally got him to see a psychiatrist. and he accused the psychiatrist of being in on the plot. >> diagnosed with paranoid schizophrenia, fletchehe began leading a transient life. he fell out with his family then seemed to fall off the earth. the lastime you actually saw him was when? >> late august 1999. i had a sense that the future was shifting and no in a good
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>>he last t te anyone saw fletcher was a month later sleeping on this roadside bench ineminole, florida, the time he was 44. >> and to be here and just disappear is not something anybody exuected. >> meacham admits that finding fletcher soon became an obsession. >> it took years. i looke for people on the street. >> you'd see somebody on the streets say, ionder if that could be flipper? >> yes. somebody with brown hair. >> he even worked with a deteive. >> not a trace no. contact withthaw enforcement. not showing up as receiving any benefits. no one's heard from him. how does somebody fall thrgh the cracks like this? >> sadly it's not all that hard.
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moment there are roughly 84,000 people classified missing. that is more than enough to fill every singlgl empty sea here at the cavernous at&t stadium in lar ring ton, texas, home of the dallas cowboys. >> the is no such thick as didiosable person. evererne of these people matters. >> b.j. is a director at namus, the national missing and uni'd person system. based at the university of nor xas health science c cter in fort worth. there's something about seeing the picture that makes it different. >> it makes it real. >> namus is the only federally funded database of the missing and unidentified open to the public. >> missing persons run the gamut from your strangerbducted chilis your run away juvenile to your adult who goes missing and we fear that foul play has occurred. >> like fletcher, adults do disappear but laws are more
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geared towards finding kids.s. >> t tre is a federal mandate that if a child goes missing a law enforcement agency will immediately take aeport from family, there is not a federal requirement related to missing adults. >> which may be why no missing persons report ever was filed for fletcher. this is astonishing, you've been through all of this, basically you still until now have no answers. >> exactly. >> out of other options, andrew meacham scoured the namus reports on unidentified remains. >> when you can't find him alive you have to start wondering if he's somewhere dead. >> h hit on namus case numberr 991145. an unidentified man found dead of heart attack on this bench five days after fletcher was last seen. and just five miles away.
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>> the image that was accompanying this entry on thehe namus database doesn't look an lot like him. >> he compared that image, an artist rendering ofhat the unidentified man looked like when alive to fletcher's state identification photo. he still wasn't sure. >> i think he was frustrated because he couldn't quite tell if that w w hisriend or not. >> bill heads up investigations for the medical examiner's office were the unidentified remains were housed. >> this here is all of our unidentified case files. >> the office is a high success rate in finding the missing. but in fletcher's case, there was little to work with. no fingerprints, no obvious way to get d.n.a. >> his friends and immediate family had all died and so obtaining d.n.a. from family
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members to compare to our unidentified person was not possible. >> but then meacham remembered a letter fletcher had written to him almost two decades ago. e days when peoplpl still licked envelopes. >> there is postmark. >> would it be possible to extract d.n.a. from saliva under the envelopops seal. >> i've never heard of making an identification using an envelope. >> i was expecting they would say it's too corroded, too old. >> but after weeks of work the d.n.a. team astonished everyone. >> t(ey took and opened the flap cutt out sectioioof the seal and that's where they were able to extract d.n.a. from that. >> wow. all the d.n.a. they are using came out of this little one inch strip. >> that's it. >>rom 20 years a a. yes. amazing. >> that is truly amazing.
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but was it a match? whatever answer you get it's not going to be good. >> that's right. but at least it's an answer. >> we talked to andrew meacham a day before he would find out. what does your heart t tl you? think it's h h. >> youou don't t tnk it's him. >> no. straight on down, last door. >> the next day -- at's the envelope. >> in pell almost's office the long awaited news. >> based on that full profile from the envelope yourp search for fletcher is over. >> first came shock. then grief.
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>> you know, i'm just blown away. weeks later on a warm morning in olivia, north carolina, he the remains. >> t t lord shall preserve thy forward. even forever more. >> 16 years after stuart etcher currin died alone and unnamed on a roadside bench, his childhood pal was able and last to say gooye. you have turned out to be an amazing friend. >> i think i turned out just to be a friend. this is what friends do. you don't let each other just
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so long. >> osgood: next. >> he turns on a terrific -- >> osgood: when army plays navy. today is the day. hellmann's and holiday leftovers become irresistibly creamy turkeyasserole. rere delicious hellmann's. bring out the hellmann's.
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terry bradshaw? what a surprise! you know what else is a surprise? shingles. and how it can hit you out of nowhere. i know. i had it. c'mon let's sit down and talk about it. and didiyou know that one ininthree people will gegeshingles? (all) no. that's why i'm reminding people if you had chickenpox then the shingles virus is already inside you. (all) oooh. who's had chickenpox? scoot over. and look that nasty rash can pop up anywhere and the pain can be even worse than it looks. talk to your doctor or pharmacist. about a vaccine that can help prevent shingles. >> osgood: n r now a page from our sunday morning almanac..
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the day army hosted navy at west point in their very first football game. navy beat army 44-0 that day. army came back the next year with 32-16 win. rivalry almost died an early death when both acadamies were forbidden to play anything but home games. but following an appeal by assistant secretary of the navy, theodoreoosevelt the game was reinstated in 1899. just a few interruption it's been game on ever since. >> army makes its entrance. here comes the navy s sad. >> osgood:n presuper bowl era army-navy was considered to be the game. usually played oneutral ground in philadelphia, the game has been magnet for presidents,
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john f. kennedy attended in 1962. in the period of mourning following his assassination the next year, it was jacqueline kennedy who urged that the game go on. navy won 21-15. featuring very first instant replay a cbs sports innovation as it happened. we can't't replay that replay for you now, it was erased long ago. after 115 games, navy currently leads the series with 59 wins to army's 49. there were seven ties. this year's game, number 116 is to be played saturday december 12th right here on cbs. instant replays and all.
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>> osgood: our tale of the squirrel is just a thing f
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luke burbank serves it up. >> weekend cooking competitions are a pretty common sight south of the mason dixon line but there was something very uncommon about the one held on a recent saturday in bentonville, arkansns. the food itself. >> welcome to the 2015 world champion squirrel cook off. >> that's right, squirrel. whether you find them adorable or think of them as rats with cuter tails you probably never considered eating them. that is unless you're from the south. >> get to cookin'! >> don't have to promote that it's organic, grass fed, anything that have nature. it just is. this is tree to table. >> joe wilson is the guy behind the cook off, he says c cking squirrel is a tradition that goes back generations.
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we hold on to the culture and e heritage of our community. i started this thing about five years ago to promote the sustainable use of wild game as a dinner, as a table fare. >> in theook o o, 36 colorfully named teamed had two hours to produce a dish and a side dish. all the squirrel being served had to be caught by the chefs themselvesesr their friends, since buying or selling wild game meat is actually illegal. contest favorites, brothers blaine and brando estes have won t t competition twice in its five year history. this year they were competing with squirrel sliders and a squirrel bisque. >> sounds like we know what we're talking about. >> don't't u ually hear those words in the same sentence. >> here is the thing about cooking squirrel, though. even if you're a two-time world
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some pushback. >> our mom is a great cook. but even as kids she wouldn' cook squirrel. if you shoot it, you have to eat it. you have t tcook it, toooo that seems too be a big part of the messaging here. that this is an example of good animal stewardship of eating what you huntven if it's a rodent. we've now arrived at the part of the story where we are legally obligated to ask the question on the minds of those still watching the program. how does squirrel taste? >> wononrful. >> is it seasoned. >> jt plain boiled. >> that's good. >> my first taste of squirrel but not my last. i had agreed to serve as one of the contest judges. decision i was beginning to regret. 80% of the meat inside the dish should be squirrel. >> i'm allergic to squirrel is
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>> once the judging was underway i had to admit most of the dishes tasted really good. and showed amazingng creativity. >> wow. look at the place mat like i'm in a moroccan restaurant. >> of course, 20 or so diss later, i was the one starting to feel squirrely. as these iron chefs tested minot so iron stomach, there was one silver lining. >> this year we were pretty light on squirrel desserts. in the past we've had squirrel ice cream, squirrel brain with cream cheese andnd puff pay tree.e. >> i'm happy this was a light year for that. the dessert category can be fairly rough. >> the day's winning dish turnedd t to be squirrel empanadas.
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that the winning dish was empanada, something that wasn't even invented here. yet couldn't have been more uniquely american. osgood: still to come. around the world with 88 keys. but first, david remnick, talk of the town. if you're looking for a medicare plan, we're health alliance. we believe in superheroes. in the slow dance e the end of theheight. in being yourself. we believe in simplicity... and in doingood when no one's looking. to us, it just seems right. call health alliance now and learn more. you'll talk to a real person, not an automated system. we're part of your community,
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>> osgood: david remnick, editor of "the new yorker." this morning he's talking with erin moriarty of "48 hrs." > i'veever been the editor of anything. i did the whole newspaper on my kitchen table it came out twice a year. i don't think k at really was adequate preparation. >> sings his high school days in new jersey, david remnick has come a long way. for 167 years he's been at the helm of the "new yorker" which marked it's 90th anniversary this yea >> sandy frazier's piece is ready with art.. >> remnick is only the fifth
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editor of the weekly magazine and perhaps one of its most influential. it's side r said that what he's thinking right now you'll bebe talking about next week. >> that looks fantastic. >> he personally chooses the magazine's arttic and topical covers. occasionally so controversial they spark an outcry. take remnick's satirical cover in july 200 then presidential candidate barack obama seen weweing a turban and robes and fist bumping his wife. >> can i tell you how many people he said to me, davidf they wouldn't have known this was on the cover of "the new yorker" seen this cartoon been asked, which magazine has this on their cover almost everyone would have said neonazi magazine. >> oh, come e . >> i found such a question appalling just dumb. >> you couldn't consider that
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maybe you went a little too far? >> well, i think satire is often about going too far enough. if you're not going too far awfully safe. >> did you lose any subscribers? considerable number? >> here is what happened. people call, cancel my subscription, my sjlent answer is, you cancel your own damn superscription. >> he seems less fire brand more good humored brainiac. >> a certain kind of street wise. i can't wait to -- >> the magazine seems t t reflect his broad interests. news-breaking articles mixed with fiction. and of course, its legendary cartoons like this one about airport scanner that reveals perhaps too much. he's expanded the reach with a
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event. >> i'm david remnick. >> "the new yorker" festival whwhh attracts news makers and celebrities like larry david. >> my mother wanted me to be a mailman. that was her dreaea with the festival selling out and the magazine reaching younger readers on their electronic devicesl remnick became the editor who could turn redd ink to black in age when many magazines are struggling. >> i knew at some level that the impact that i could make was infifitely moref i could be a good editor of "the new yorker" than as a writer. i don't think i'm a terrible writer or journalist, i'm not bad. >> not#badndeed. remnick wonhe pulitzer prize in 1994 for his book "lennon's tomb." by any measure, he's led a
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he wanted to be a newsmsm and started at the "washington post." he did features, even covered sports. >> i covered whatever i was told to including hockey which i had to k kp somebododon the phone to explain the game to me. i didn't know what the hell was going on. >> then his life was changed by two events. >> all of a sudden thereas a jonotice that went up to go to moscow and nobody really wanted to go because it's cold. >> he became the post's correspondent in moscow and he married esther fein a reporter at the "new york times." >> we literally got married in october of 1987 and to moscow. it was the beginning of our marriage. >> in 1992, aft returning to the.s., remnick was hired as a staff writer at "the new yorker" by the editor at that time, tina brown. why look atecoming the editor of the magazine.
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>> yes, darling, why? >> well, it was a very strange thing. tina brown suddenly decided to leave e he new yorker" and start another magazine called "talk." >> remnick a thoughtful writer was not the obvioushoice that filled the heels of the more flamboyant tina brown. >> i used to tease him. i was sort of like joe torre coming after billy marn. >> a new yorker staff writer who has worked for four editors there saysys that remnick brought stability to the magazine when brown left. >> you know, that after a brilliant but very high pressure kind o leader, you want somebody who is equally authoritative but in a much more generous and easy going way. >> david's great gift is for identitiing talent and using it and creating a circumstance which talented people feel
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happy. early. >> the couple says their household is also run with that same spirit of collaboration. >> we have a complicated family. we have two grown, healthy sons. we have 15-year-old daughter w w as autism. and that, as any parent with special needs kid knows is an enormous challenge. it's not a mildd case.e. so, we have to depend on each other in innumerable ways that i can't even begin to calculate. >> i would assume that most of the burden of that, the cities, the dealing with it, has been on your shoulders because his job onlyecome more and more complicated over the years. >> the pragmatics of it is in my hands but stress is equally shared. >> the remnick, the worries at home have put the stress of work
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>> to do what i do is an immense gift. at the same time, you know what real suffering can be. the work is frururating, it's complicated, it's difficult, but it's not shoveling coal, it's not suffering. >> does he read everything that goes in, every single week? >> as far ass i know, every senn then goes in the magazine he passes his eyes over one point or another in the course of assembling it. >> recommend in this case not afraid to make tough calls. >> i i remember in the week after 9/11, for instance, and david said, you know, i'm going to take all the cartoons out of the magazine which is somethinge had never done in our history. >> is that his decision? >> that was totally his decision. i thought that it was a mistake, because i thought our readers are looking to us for continuity. that turned out to be exactly the right thing to do and put
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>> as editor remnick brings a cool perspective to everything he does. but he is acutely aware of the responsibility he carries. having achieved all that he has, there's one title david remnick does not want. i know that you have told people you don't want to be the last editor of the magazine. >> i don't. why would i?
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and people seem to be really excited about it. like, really excited. have a good one. new dunkin' donuts k-cup pods are here,
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>> osgood: are we spending too much time looking at these? the question for contributor paula poundstone. >> almost everyone in our country y addicted to electronics and riddled with denial. when i talk to people about it they get defensive they say it's not addiction just something they enjoy. really? i love tolay ping-pong, i love to practice the drums, i love to tap dance, but i have never even once tried to figure out how to do any one of those things while driving in such a ways tha the cops couldn't see. because i am not addicted to those activities i just enjoy them. there's a huge difference. screen devices wreak havoc with the brain's frontal lobe, diagnosis of adhd have taken a steep rise. yet evenhen presented with that information parents often won't hear of p ptecting their kids from the harmful effects of screen devices. kids love 'em, they say. yes, they do. some kids would love heroin if
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i'm told after initial vomiting stste it can be a hoot. we didn't know this when we first brought these shiny new toys. now we do know. still adults aren't doing anything about it y.? because we're addicted. addiction hampers judgment, you see it. everywhere you look people are staring at their flat things. we're terrified of being bored, no one drifts or wonders. if robert frostad lived today he would have written, whose woods are these i think i'll google it. screens are tearing away our real connections, ads for family caca shows every family member on a different device. restaurants are putting tablets on their tables. these restaurants claim they're providing tablets just to make ordering easier. gee, if saying, may i please have chicken fingers is too difficult, wouldn't we want to work on that. the tech industry has profited from the every child must have a laptop in the classroom push,
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research shows that the brain retains information better read from paper than from a screen. and students who take notes by hand are more successful on sts than thosese who t te those on a computer yet art, music, sports, play, healthy meals and green space, things we know help the developing brain are on the chopsing block of school districts' budgetsts annuauay. even knowing this at the suggestion that we get screen devices out of our classrooms and away from our children children, people gasp, but they will need them for the world of the future. our chchdren will need fully functioning brains for the world of the future. let's put that first. >> you can't stop us all. >> osgood: ahead.
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profile. if you're doing everything right but find it harder and harder to get by, you're not alone. while our people work longer hours for lower wages, almost all new income goes to the top 1%. my plan -- make wall street babas and the ultrarich pay their fair share of taxes, provide living wages for working people, ensure equal pay for women. i'm bernie sanders.
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i approve this message because togethth, we can make a political revoluluon and create an economy and democracy that works for all
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>> osgood: carey mulligan played daisy buchanan opposite leonardo dicaprio in "the g gat gatsby" which is just the way she likes it. ben tracy has our sunday profile. >> i i all of this made entirely from your own imagination? >> whether she is dancing with the great gatsby. >> you he no idea how boring everything was before i met you. >> beingeduced by a con man. >> you can't stop us all. >> or fighting for equal rights. the one thing carey m mligan doesesot want to you see on screen is carey mulligan. >> we live in a time where so
tv-commercial
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many people seem so desperate to be famous. d you actively fight against it. >> growing up i wanted to be an actress, i wanted to pretend to believe that i was other p pple. i don't want people to watch me on screen and think about who i'm married to or where i live or what restaurant they see me coming out of want to struck people. i thinknk they shouldn't know a lot about you nor do they need to. >> the hollywood reporter just declared mulligan one of the eight great actresses working today. despite that she is still one of the least recognizable. you change your look quite a bit is that part of it? >> yeah. if i see look identical from film to film i find that harder to buy. >> she's transformed herself once again in her latest film, "suffragette." she plays a woman who loses
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custody of her sonon in violent right for equal rights. >> said they're ming a film about suffragette. cool. mary poppins and drinking tea. then i read the script, it just completelylyhanged everyrying. i wawajust so shocked. >> we burn things. ly language many listen to. you betrayed us, nothing else left. >> so shocking that we had never told the story. but sort of shocking to remember that thihi is still the case withh so many women now. 62 million girls in the world can't to go school. one in three women experience sexual violence. so it never felt like we were making historical drama. it felt like we were sort of saluting these women for the sacrifices that they made but also trying to look at where we
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and bring it back a aund to the modern day. >> this also happens at a time where there is this discussion about the wage disparity in hollywood between actors and acqresses. >> the's a wage gap in most jobs, in most positions i think, it particularly right in hollywood. it has been for a long time. >> it is my intention to astonish you all. >> it's no coincidence that her desire to play strong female characters. >> i'm paralyzed with happiness. >> has led to many f fm projejes adapted from classic works of literature. >> they just the strongest roles. there'sseason that great literature is adapted time and time again it has these brilliant characters. >>ulligan knows her film choices may have given her a certain reputation.
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are you a serious person? >> no. no, i'm not. i think i'm drawn to serious material because i find it difficult and that's exciting and challenging. but i'm not a serious person in my own life. and i don't do serious things. in my own -- i don't go home and read nietzsche and i'm pretty relaxed. the material that i'm drawn to is often quite serious. >> the acting bug bit her early. she was born in london from about the age of six, mulligaga was in every school play that would have her. and her first love is still the stage. >> the first time i was here was en i was 14 years old it. >> was during trip to new york as a teenager that she realized exactly what she was going to be when she grew up. >> i saw kevin bay son doing one-man show. i can't remember what it was
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about. >> just a few years later she would find herself back on broadway. only this time starring as nina in checkov's "the seagull." >> there's a line where my charactera young actress she wants to be on stage, everyone needs the stage she looks out across this lake says, i'm dreaming. i remembebe the firstst night when i came on stage i shade line, it felt just a complete dream come true. >> mulligan's dream got even bigger in 2009 when hollywood sat up and took notice. she starred in the british coming of age film "an education" which earned her an oscar nomination and comparison to audreyy hepbubu. >> what if i got married. >> married? >> she played the 16-year-old girl dutifully living up too her parents' expectations until love
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in mulligan's own life it was acting that almost came between her and her family. >> when you tolol your parents, i want to be an actress. what was the response? >> they wanted me to go to university and then pursue actingnce i had a digree. i went off did audititns and lied about where i was going. it was the most deceitful i've ever been. probably the biggest fight i've ever had with my parents when they found out. >> you paint a picture of being a very good child. did you ever have real rebellious phase? >> when i was 16, i asked to have a party and i've never had a party before. i had a super heroes party at my house and it was complete disaster. the police came twice. there were cigarette burns in the carpet.& it was carnage. my parenen were so disappointed in me. >> i have to ask, what super hero were you? >> i was a teenage mutant ninja turtle.
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it was my costume of c cice. >> herosos o o a half shell. turtle power. >> so, rebellion was not her stng suit but determination was. by 2011, mullilin was o o a fast track to s srdom. one of her early hollywood projects was the film "drive" played the love interest of actor ryan gosling. during filming she lived at this hotel. >> i could see the hollywood sign from my window. i rememberaking photo, i can see the hollywood sign. i'm really here. >> now, at a a 30, carey role. she and her husband, marcus mumford the lead singer of the band, recently became firsrs time parents. how is being a mom changed you? >> i think i'm more relaxed. >> that's great. because i don't think relaxed is a word first time mothers
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>> even with talk of another oscar nomination for her role in "suffragette" mulligan says she can now put it all in perspective. >> i love doing my job and i really like talking about it and all the great things are wonderful. at the end of the day i takeff that hat, it's another life. >> osgood: next -- anchors
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>> osgood: the naval history of world war ii is very real and very personal for two boys our steve hartman has visited. it all began here in raleigh, north carolina. with a flurry of plastic bomb shells. >> you sunk my battleship. >> a few yearsgo 11-year-oldld twins, carter and jack hanson got really into the game battleship.
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that got them interested in naval warfare in general. which eventually led to a family vacation too see the york towna retired aircraft carrier in charleston, south carolina. >> my mom was just blown. like blew. >> the kids say the yorktownn changed their lives. >> i just realized how amazing history can be. >> and it was abouto get even better. on that same trip the boys learnedbout a a world war ii vet named robert harding, who actually served on the yorktown. they got his e-mail address. started corresponding daily and becameeally enamored. the boys now keep his picture by their beds. if you ever go to the yorktown with them as we did they will chew your ear off about mr. harding and what he did on board as a plane handler. >> when the plane is ready to launch, he could go unstrap this and plane would go flying that direction. >> the folks who run the yorktown say lot o o kids love
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but no kid has ever fallen for a sailor who served here like these two boys have fallen for mr. harding. which is why, for this trip, the yorktown made special arrangements for a surprise visitor. >> you're march harding? >> that's right. hugging an old salt never felt so sweet. >> you are a good boy. >> it was hard to tell who enjoyed itit more. or w w needed it more. >> i guess i need somebody to talk to about it. surprising. >> since we first told this story in april, mr. harding and the boys have stayed in touch and last month got together again at the york town. this time,or entire weekend the boys get to spend the night
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and even better they got to attend a reunion full of sailors who served onn the yorktown. sailors who gave jack and carter certificates naming them honorary members of the yorktown crew. > this is going in my room. >> i don't know what to say. this was just awesome. i mean, official member of yorktown. it's been my dream. >> whoever said hisisry is irrelevant o oiously never fell in love with it. >> we don't know about how we've changed his life, but we kno that he obviously changed ours. >> osgood: still to come. travels with the piano guys.
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movies? >> osgood: are striking a
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chord with devoted audiences. e cowan shows us how they do it. >> there's no easy way to describe what you're about to see and hear. there's no point in trying to label it, either, no musical genre really quite fits. >> i likik to say that it's familiar and unfamiliar at the same time. >> there's no rule book. there's no specific musicic theory that we stick to. >> we jyst know when it feels right, youou know? guys.
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if you haven't heard of them you haven't been on youtube lately. their music videos a a more like travelogues they have been viewed well over half a billion times. that's billion with a "b." and yet as internet sensations themselves a little less than hip. >> we're not rock stars. we're the farthest thing from it. nobody is putting pictutus of jon schmidt and steven sharp nelson on their wall. >> in their lockers? >> right. and enshrining us. because we're old. we're dads. we're not good looking. i mean, come on, let's be honest. >> besides steven sharp nelson on#the cello. and john schmidt on piano. the piano guys consist two of
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der beek and cinematographer paul a aerson. the man behind those extraordinary youtube videos. >> you have to do something different that people haven't seen in order for them to want to share it. and for them being different is all about piano placement. like hoisting one on top of a thousand foot cliff in utah. >> we basically wrapped it in it. >> we had no idea what we were doing. >> you can't go to home depot and ask for h hicopter to piano tether cables. >> we made it. >> managed a mini concert at iguaz ozo falls in brazil. and moved a piano, by hand, along the great wall of china. >> basically they built some kind of contraption where they could rest sticks on their shoulders they were all arounun
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it, they went up probablyy about 200 stairs. >> carrying a piano. >> crazy. >> those kind of stunts have earned them a hefty internet followowg. they have nenely 4.3 million youtube subscribers and counting. how many new subscribers every day? >> about 5,000. >> every day. >> could fluctuate. >> saying it, i don't want to sound than which land like whole can certificate hall. >> yes, they do play live, too, like when we caught up with them at the smith center for the performing arts recently in las ves. they have release several albums. most recently a live album out this month. their fans are as hard to categogoze as their music, they're young, they're old, male and female, rockers and not so much.
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they have made our career. soso it's fun to play to them and even to a small extent pay them back for all of the support that theyave given us. >> we remind each other, don't let this go to the heads. >> i don't ever want toet used to the feeling, the miracle that brought us t tether. >> we're so thankful for this opportunity -- >> not a day passes that they don't give thanks for it all. faith and family matter most. they're all devout mormons.. they record not in l.a., new york or nashville. but in the basement of a modest home in salt lake city. >> latter day saints or church of jesus christ of latter day saints you feel like lot of people misunderstand you. that causes a lot of frustration. we're mormons, we don't have horns or multiple wives.. we're not crazy.
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we just -- >> that's debatable. >> some of us aren't crazy. >> they have a sense off humum about it. they joke they don't collect wives, but children. they have 16 between the four of them. >> i smile aot in my vidids and people ask me why i do. it's because my wife and kids i'm thinking about and how much i love them, how much they do for me. so, no matter where i go and how amazininthe world is out there it's never as amazing as inside the home. >> that's when sony music came calling with a big recording contract, these four dads, were more worried than excited. >> we were just like, no, thank you we said no six or seven times. >> they wanted to make it but not at the expense of their personal lives. sony compromised. agreeing to distribute their music worldwide and let them
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book their tours around their faith and family's schedules. >> there is understanding that family will always come first. we're dads first and foremost, that's been important for us, it's kept us alive. kept us doin what we're doing. >> makes your music better. just feel like everything is in balance. >> we were amazed as what they accomplish in that small basement studio. >> we just try to get all the different kind of sounds, different kinds of textures and piece it all together. >> how about one of these? >> steven has some 20 cellos. and he can make each one sound like just about anything. we watch as he laiai down a buzzing sound. then something that sounded like a seagull.
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mix in a few brushes. and a little hand rubbing. then top it all offff with john's signature touch on the piano. they are painfully aware the internet is fickle. which is whyhey sayay theyrust not just in their talents, but in something larger. >> how far do you think this can go? >> i think it can go for a long time. for now, the piano guys are on a roll. creating that wonderful sound amidst nature's wonders. >> good idea to keep coming. we'll just rely on that. if they don't then there's
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>> osgsgd: next, picture perfect.inside me to reach mymyoals. so i liked when my doctor told me i may reach my blood sugar and a1c goals by activating what's within me. with once-weekek trulicity. trulicity is not insulin. it helps activate my body to do what it's supposed to do release its own insun. tricity responds when my blood sugar rises. i take it once a week, and it works 24/7. it comes in an easy-to-use pen and i may even lose a lile weight. trulicity is a once-weekly injejeable prescription memecine to improve blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. it should be used along with diet and exercise. trulicity is not recommended as the firstedicine to treat diabetes and should not be used by people with severe stomach or intestinal problems, or people with type i diabetes or diabetic ketoacidosis. trulicity is not insulin and has not been studied with long-acting insulin. do not take trulicity if you or anyone in your family
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has had medullary thyroid cancer or multiple endocrine neoplasia syndrome type 2 or if you are allergic to trulicity or its ingredients. stop using trulicity and call your doctor right away if you have symptoms of an allergic reaction, such as itching, rash, or difficulty breathing; if you have signs of pancreatitis such as severe stomach pain that will not go away and may move to your back, with or without vomiting; or if you u ve symptoms of thyhyid cancer, which may include a lump or swelling in your neck, hoarseness, trouble swallowing, or shortness of breath. medicines like trulicity may cause stomach problems, which could be severe. tell your doctor about all your medical conditions and any medicines you take. taking trulicity with a sulfonylurea or insulin may increase your risk for low blood sugar. common side effects include nausea, diarrhea, vomiting, decreased appetite, and indigestion. some side effects can lead to dehydration, which may cause kidney failure. with trulicity, i click to activate what's within me. if you want help improving your a1c and blood sugar numbers with a non-insulin option, ask k ur doctor about ce-weekly trulicity.y.
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>> osgood: a short take from daniel jones a photographer who has worked is almost always picture perfect. >> i knew when i left the house this morning it was going to be this incredible fog. just glow over everything. it's soo quiet down here e u can hear your heart beat. this is an eight by ten view camera. it's kind of like my old friend. i'm daniel jones and i'm a photographer. when i work in this environment and on day like today i don really think. now it's very automatic. this blocks out the light. you look into the back of the camera which is the ground glass, the image is upside down
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but thth's not the way it works. eventually your brain corrects for it. it actually aids in composition. check my light. is the boulder behind me is popular for kids to climb up on and jump off. i come visit it every so often and lighting is always different. the boulder appears to be different. i've been to this boat many times and sometimes i didn't even take a picture i just lookod at it. this one morning it was perfect. the boat is pointing out to the unknown. you don't know what is out there. you could go through the vail of fog and it could be sunny day. i live and work mostly in long island now. this is where i was born. when i was growing up i thought i would be an illtrate for. i probably started drawing in second grade and i have the proof right here.
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this is done with an airbrush. after college i needed to start working so iot a job in a photo studio. everybody takes pictures, but thought i could make art with photography. i learned by doing. this is just fascinating here. as the waves crash over the rock during high tide, the ice slowly builds up. and then i starts to melt a a off. i sell my work at galleries and also sell at art fares. color work is newer work. this is a lot different than gallery situation in that i get to meet the people that buy my work. this is done by panning the camera very fast. they're irises. it's the connectctn withhe person who is buying your work that is worth a million dollars really. they're kind of dream like. it's there, but it's not there.
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it breaks. my photographs are in a way, they're like my children. and when someone is willing to purchase one, i feel like, i wonder if it's going to a good home. i don't have people in my photographs. i find it distracqing. i nt the viewer of my images totoeel like they're there. they're there by themselves. but i have a picture of my daughter, kate, it's in the forest. she's a little, tiny figure in the picture. she's on a path that kind of winds back into the distance. really that image was a metaphor for her long journey, , cause she comes from china. she's adopted. when i'm not taking photographs i love watching kate play the violin. i i so like watching her do gymnastics, she's very
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sport. this image behind me is called family tree" it has a real connection to me because an image i shothe day my fher passss away. he was i i the hospital l t i needed a break. i got home and i got a phone call that my fathe had passed away. i h he since gone back to visit this tree. in an odd way it feels like i'm visiting with him. this is nothe eastiest way to make a living. i can't even afford to buy my own work. luckily i can just make one. >> i've been fighting my own life. it's not a choice for me.
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screen gems. announcement: this storm promises to be the biggest of the decade. with total accumulation of up to three feet. roads will be shut down indefinitely. and schools are closed. campbell's soups go great with a cold and a nice red.
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>> osgood: 'tis the season for the kind oflaintiff vees llywood often considers it's best. our critic david edelstein has been to see three of them. >> the cusp of december, holiday movie season begins. whatato seek out? what to salivate overseeing, besides star wars, which i'm already sick of. to see now, "creed."
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>> i've been fighting my whole life. it's not a choice for me. >> you got to work hard. i swear to god if you're not going to do it i'm out. >> it's not quite rocky vii, sylvester stallone is very poignant, a tad shameless but on the sidelines. >> here is what i want you to do. >> the spotlight's on a young african american boxer son of the late apollo creed played by michael b. jordan. two years back director ryan coogler collaborated with jordan on@the devastating "fruit vail station"n" depicting the senseless death of 22-year-old oscar grant. that's one kind of vital story. >> you know nothing aboute. >> "creed" is another it focuseses on pride, hard work, forging one's own identity. yeah, it's hollywood corn but it has the texture of real life. there's a long, long s sgle shot
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out. to seek out "room." it opened small last month and it's going wider. the story of a mom and 5-year-old son in a room he thinks is the whole world. a place of magic and fantasy. what she doesn't tell him is it's a prison fashioned by a sexual psychopath. >> i'm scared. >> i know. >> such evil is flabbergasting but the good is somehow more mysterious, the capacity of a child when guarded by a loving parent to project kindness on to the most malevolent environment. i can't praise the acting of them enough. raw nerve stuff. to look forward to, "the big
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>> guy who gets his hair cutt super cuts and doesn't wear shoes knows more than allan greenspan. >> do you do you make exuberant comedy about thehe financial apocalypse of tuwaitha also elucidates the labyrinth fraud at the heart of the economy? directoror adam mckay leaps to the occasion working for michael lewis' book on the collapse of the subprime mortgage market. it's part goofy comedy, part thriller, part documentary that leaves you with actual knowledge. >> fueled by stupidity. >> that's fraud. >> tell me the difference. >> you rootor maverick bankers and hedge funders, played by amuck others, steve carrel, ryan gosling, christian bale and brad pitt to be proven rigig i i betting against the market built
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you say, yes, when they are. then realize their win was your loss. it's the year's most roll licking bad time. so why just clean your baby, when you can give him so much more? morning ted! scott! ready to hit some balls? ooh! hey buddy, what't's up? this is what it can be like to have shingles. oh, man. a painful, blistering rash. if you had chickpox, the shingles virus 1 in 3 peoeoe will get shinglgl in their lifetime. after almost 3 weeks, i just really wanted to give it a shot. you know, i'm not eling it today. talk to your doctor or pharmacist today
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i don't here is a look at the week ahead. monday a major climate change conference opens in paris amid extraordinary security with president obama and more than 100 other world leaders scheduled to attend.d. tuesday, m mks the 60th anniversary of the arrest of rosa parks for refusing to give up her seat to a white man on a bus in montgomery, alabama. her arrest was the impetus for
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wednesday is the night for all star concert honoring the 100thirthday of frank sinatra. tony bennett and lady gaga are among the headliners at the concert which will be broadcast on cbs a week from tonight. thsday sees the lighthtg of the national chrisisas tree on the ellipse in washington, d.c. on friday the march of dimes holds its annual celebratiln of babies luncheon in los angeles. it's partf a campaign to prevent birth defects, premature births and infant mother tlt. and saturday is international volunteer day, established by the u.n. to recognize individuals around the world who volunteer their time, energies and skill. now to john dickerson in washington for a look what's ahead on "face the nation." good morning, john. >> dickerson: good morning, charles. we'll talk to dr. ben carson andd
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we'll talk to former florida governor jeb bush. and our annual thanksgiving book panel this year with this great presidential historians. >> osgood: we'll be watching. and next week herer on n unday morning." sinatra. at 100. an antiviral. don't kid around with the flu, call your doctor within the first 48 hours of symptoms and ask aboutt prescription tamiflu. attack the flu virus at its source with tamiflu, an antiviral that helps stop it from spreading in the body. tamiflu in liquid form is fda approved to treat the flu in people two eks of age and olderer whose flu symptoms started within the last two days. before taking tamiflu tell your doctor if you're pregnant, nursing, have serious health conditions, or take other medicines. if you develop an allergic reaction, a severe rash, or signs of unusual behavior, stop taking tamiflu
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and call your doctor immediately. children and adolescents in particular may be at an increased risk of seizures, confusion, or abnormal behavior. the most common side effects are mild to moderate nausea and vomiting. anti-flu? go antiviral
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>> osgood: we leave yoyothis "sunday morning" in wyoming's gros ventre wilderness, whi gets its name from the french term for big belly, and is a
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such as the moose. i'm charles osgood. please join us again next sunday morning much until then i'll see you on the radio. 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 access.wgbh.org been her fight for twenty years. something is wrong with our healthcare system and it needs to be fixed. then, was about health reform and getting eight million kids covered. now, it's about stopping republicans from repealing obamacare, and taking on insurance companies to bring down drug prices. i'm not going to let any family be deprived of healthcare. i'm not goininto let the republblans rip up obamacarere and throw it away.
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>> dickersrs: ben carson goes onon overseas fact finding mission and jeb bush says donald trump isn't ready to be commander in chief. with polls showing voters skeptical skills, retired suffer
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gone takes his campaign overseas
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