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tv   CBS This Morning Saturday  CBS  September 6, 2014 5:00am-7:01am PDT

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it is september 6th 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." they tend to take on isis. president obama and key nato isis agree on a plan they say will crush the islamic state. also extreme weather knocks out power to thousands with more on the way. >> their sales are working out even though many of their customers aren't. inside the million dollar rise. the athletic ware. >> we'll take you to an air race on the nascar track. >> but this morning we begin with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds.
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>> it's not going to happen overnight but we're suddenly moving in the right direction. we're goid to degrade and ultimately defeat isis. >> president obama enlists allied support in the battle against terrorists in iraq and syria. >> the obama administration now has ten other nato countries as part of an international anti-isis coalition. >> in ukraine a cease-fire between separatist rebels and the government appears to be holding this morning. >> the agreement was announced by the president at the summit in wales. >> a airplane was forced to land in iran after an inspection and allowed to continue on. >> u.s. fighter jets scrambling the pilot slumped at the controls. >> the plane crashed toward jamaica. >> serena williams is dominating
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the u.s. open. i feel bad but she absolutely deserves to be in the final against serena williams. >> they're on a collision course. >> all that -- >> across a traffic jam across the golden gate bridge. >> no wornd whether they paid the tolls. >> -- and all that matters. >> joined by eight different countries including the u.s. >> how cool is it. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." captioning funded by cbs >> they got more than they bargained for. he even has time for the obligatory selfie with his family. they posted the family's selfie online. the classic selfie. >> she wins. good morning, everyone.
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i'm jeff glor with vinita nair. anthony mason has a much deserved day off. we have a lineup including the anthem. they're explored a bit of a new sound on their new album which debuted on the billboard's top 100 chart. they'll perform in our saturday session. plus on a special edition of democrat our dish," he's called america's best butcher and jeff shows us why. but we begin with the top story. the u.s. and nato vow to take on and crush the brutal terrorist group known as isis. >> he says it will involve cutting off the islamists' financial backing and striking them on the battlefield. julianna goldman is at the white house with more. good morning. >> good morning, he ended his trip vowing to destroy isis. his strongest comments yet. he said he's enlisted international partners in that fight.
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wrapping up two days of meetings with key allies in wales, president obama said the international community is stepping up its response to the militant group isis also known as isil. >> there was unanimous agreement he isis is a threat to the countries. >> they'll work to degrade isis with military force, political pressure and by squeezing its finances. mr. obama and other officials including secretary of state john kerry said this coalition won't put any boots on the ground. instead it's to bolster the fighters currently taking on isis. >> we have experienced working with many of them. they have been to some degree outgunned and outmanned and that's why it's important for us
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to work with our friends and allies to support them more effectively. >> mr. obama outlined the emerging strategy days after he sent out the conflicting message about isis. he said it's the same motto that's been successful in defeating other extremist groups including al qaeda. >> we have been very systematic and methodical in going after these kinds of organizations that may threaten the u.s. homeland and personnel. i have no doubt we will continue and i will continue do what is necessary to protect the american people. >> officials want this coalition to complete its plan by the time the united nations general assembly meets in new york later this month. administration officials say they also want to expand the coalition to include as many countries as possible and, jeff that will be secretary of state john kerry's mission when he heads to the region next week. >> for more on all of this
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we're joined by bobby gauche. boib bobby, always good to see you. the president has been krit citizened for not having a strategy against isis. is a coalition clear enough? will it be effective enough? >> it's clear. whether it will be effective enough is what it's set up to do which will be mostly the area of the campaign. there are missing pieces and they're in the arab countries. one is for accountability. this looks like it's primarily the western world trying to ride to the rescue here. and, two, because eventually there's going to have to be boots on the ground. all the countries in the coalition beginning with the united states says they can't be our boots, they have to be somebody's, but they have to be the arab states. >> we've been trying for years. which begs the question if you use troops on the ground how successful can they be?
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>> actually they can be successful. when they took over iraq the wrong troops were there. they were holding back its best soldiers to protect the south, the shiite areas. that was part of the problem. there are -- as in any army, there are some brigades that are elite, and they were brought into the fight later on. remember when we took the mosul dam when isis was driven out of the village? it was the elite troops brought up from the south in baghdad to fight isis and they showed they can fight them and they can beat them with the american support. those two troops have to be a bigger part of the equation not the ones who turned and ran when isis stood up. >> you mentioned the aerial strikes. what do those impacts look like? >> well, i think the president perhaps misspoke. this is not like the fight against al qaeda. it was a terrorist group in the classical sense.
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terrorist cells in various countries. we're talking about anywhere between 15 and 20,000 people who fight for isis. we have to fight them at least in the beginning like an army. so the analogy is mucher more the taliban than al qaeda. eventually when it's defeated and the leaders are on the run then it will look much more like a fight against taliban. special operations s.e.a.l. team 6. that comes in the end. right now there is an army marching across northern iraq and big parts of syria. it has to be defeated in a sense in the batt a cease-fire in eastern ukraine this morning appears to be holding after five months of fighting, ukraine, russia and kremlin-backed separatists finally signed a deal to stop the conflict.
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charlie d'agata is in our london bureau. good morning. >> good morning. they said they had violated the cease-fire by firing a couple of mortar rounds. the real test is whether it will lead to a long-term one. then the tenuous cease-fire aimed at ending five months of bloodshed that has left more than 2,000 people dead took hold. and never has a cease-fire been declared quite like this. at one of the most exclusive golf clubs in brittain ukrainian president petro poroshenko addressed the most powerful club in the world, nato. >> i've given an order to the chief of my military to declare a cease-fire in a half an hour's time at 6:00 ukrainian time.
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>> reporter: overhead a show of force for nato leaders gathered for the summit, a reminder at least in words, ukraine and its eastern european neighbors have the backing of the alieps. as to whether the piece will hold a skeptical president obama gave a cautious we'll see. >> a cease-fire announced today is going to advance that goal but only if there is follow-through on the ground. pro-russian separatists must keep their commitment and russians must stop their violation to the sovereignty and territory. >> but it's far from over. regions remain divided. the conflict remains unsettled, and people who have been living under threat of all out war for months know this simmering hatred can soon spark further fighting. keeping up the political pressure, the united states and
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european allies ready to implement the toughest sanctions yet for russia still scheduled for monday. they vow if that happens russia will react. vinita? >> charlie d'agata in london this morning, thank you. chicago and michigan are still recovering from severe weather. it damaged houses in kalamazoo when tree branches fell on them. at one point 300,000 customers in illinois and michigan lost electricity when high winds brought down power lines. in chicago the cubs game was delayed at wrigley field and delayed flights at o'hare airport. another hurricane is expected to slam the coast. hurricane norbert has caused floods. itz's forced 30 families to evacuate. meanwhile they're putting up barriers behind the sand dunes a week after hurricane marie pounded the coast. sand bags are piled to prevent possible heavy rain. the u.s. coast guard is expected to join search teams in
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jamaica this morning for an american couple presumed dead following a crash of their jet in the caribbean sea. no wreckage haas been found. air force fighter jets shadowed the plane after ground control lost contacted with the pilot and flew 17 more miles before crashing. jeff pegues has more. >> reporter: the small piloted plane took off from rochester new york head for naples florida. but around 10:00 a.m. the pilot reported a problem. >> we need to set down. we have a gauge that's not correct in the plane. >> reporter: he was cleared to go to a lower altitude. air traffic control never heard from the plane again. >> time 00 kilo november. >> reporter: u.s. defense was notified. fietzer jets were scrambled. they were able to see the pilot slumped over the controls until the windshield frosted over a telltale sign of cabin
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decompression. >> it's falling. it may be a deal dependent on how fast they descend he may regain consciousness once the aircraft starts descending. >> the plane flew in and out of cuban airspace and at 2:15 p.m. crashed 14 miles north of jamaica. on board real estate agents larry and his wife jane who both loved to fly. this is a 2013 interview. >> we've been to europe and alaska. you know it's just a fun thing that we share. >> reporter: the incident is reminiscent of the 1999 crash of the private jet carrying golfer payne stewart. when the cabin lost pressure everyone onboard passed out and died. larry who piloted the plane was an experienced pilot. he purchased the plane new earlier this year.
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larry and his wife jane are now presumed dead. a u.s. plane is now in the persian gulf nation of dubai after being forced to land in iran iran. the plane was chartered by the u.s. military to afghanistan. 100 americans were on board. the normal flight path is over iranian airspace but there was confusion over the flight plan. it was allowed to depart after several hours on the ground in iran. three wildfires are forcing hundreds of people to flee their homes in northern california. nearly 700 homes and businesses ordered to evacuate friday near yosemite park. it's already burned up to 300 acres and is about 10% contained. in western oregon firefighters are up against high winds and rough terrain as they do batter with a brushfire in corvallis. about 200 people have been evacuated. a private service for comedian joan rivers is scheduled tomorrow at a synagogue in new york. she died at the age of 81 after
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she stopped breathing ate inging after a minor medical procedure at a clinic in new york. the new york state health department is investigating. >> reporter: joan rivers was at the clinic latst week for a procedure with her vocal cords. her family removed the ventilator keeping her alive and she died on thursday. the new york state department of health said the investigators have visited the clinic as part of a ruling. >> the issue with cardiac arrest is time is everything. so the brain cells start to die within five minutes of not receiving oxygen from the blood flow. >> reporter: rivers was at the clinic for an endoscopy. normally it's done by a specialist different from the one who performs the endoscopy. ite whence a fibrooptic cap rah
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is inserted. the procedure is sometimes performed to check for evidence of acid reflux which can tribtd contribute to problems with vocal cords. the clinic is one of 200 under regulation. colonoscopies and endoscopyies are some of the procedures performed at these facilities. they're required to have a defib brill later on hand and have people qualified in these techniques. >> what are some of the things people should think about? >> first thing they should think about is their own history and whether they have a cardiac history. they should look at the center itself and see how many procedures do they do a year how many staff do they have who is administering the anesthesia. >> the department of health says it doesn't know how long the investigation will take. joan's funeral is sunday.
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for "cbs this morning: saturday," i. >> they added 142,000 jobs in august after averaging 200,000 a month for a year. even so the unemployment rate fell to 6.1%. analystings say that's mostly because a lot of workers quit looking and were not counted as unemployed. >> apple's stock price fell about 4% shortly after unveiling the new smartphone the iphone 6. the hacking scandal of slelkts is thought to be partially to blame for the stop but that doesn't seem to be stemming the citement here. this is the scene outside the flagship store. people are already in line ahead of tuesday's introduction of the new iphones. >> i wonder what they do for a living. >> nothing right now. bridget terry is with us from
5:18 am she has the iphone with her. >> not at all. >> bridget, what are we expecting? >> it's going to be a big year. they're going back to the same center to announce more than usual it seems according to these rumors. we're going to get two iphones and it will come in two different sizes. you'll have a 4.7-inch phone and also a 5.5-inch phone. to compare with sizes, i mean the most current one is 4 inches, so it's going to be a little bit bigger than that. >> is price going to affect anything? >> i wouldn't expect anything cheaper but it seems like the 5.5-inch one which is almost getting into tablet territory, that's going to get more expensive. >> the big thing here is the sapphire screen, for those of us who drop our phones at least two times every day. >> they're more scratch-resistant. they already started using it on their cameras in the back.
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it's going to be seen on the full front. >> one of the thing i read is we'll be able to have the ability to pay right off the phone, something companies have tried for so long. is this going to be a possibility? >> this is a big talking factor. they're going to have something like an iwallet. you won't have to take your credit card out to pay. you take your phone and touch it to the register like a touch-to-pay. we've seen it before with android and google wallet. it hasn't really taken off. what would be different is if they put this in their rumored smartwatch. we talk about having it in the watch. let's be honest paying with your phone or your credit card that's not going to save time. if you pay with your watch, we could have this a-ha moment where they pay differently. >> we have our credit card information from itunes so this could be better than the others.
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>> but i was going to say if you can't protect youri cloud iicloud, how do you protect your iwallet? >> tim cook said if something happens, we'll send yuan alert over e-mails and text. >> that's like saying if you get hacked we'll let you know sooner. i think something else needs to be done. >> what i need is a stronger battery. hope that's what comes with iphone six. >> yeah we're going to need a bigger battery. >> all right. thank you so much. well its is time now to show you some of this morning's headlines. the honolulu star advertiser says the governor has demanded that they open some of the roads as the llama moves closer to home. officials took a firsthand look at the lava flow during a helicopter ride friday.
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so far little vegetation has burned but some people are moving livestock as a precaution. "wall street journal" says the athletic brand adidas is losing pop lartd among the u.s. customers. it's slipped to number 3 for the first time now trailing nike and under armour. the ceo of adidas who started in june understand's the company's need to look at ids brand. it needs to move into other sports. a recently discovering asteroid is scheduled to make afully-by. the small rock is the size of a five-story building. it poses no risk to earth or other spas craft. when it pops up on monday that's the distance between the earth and moon. you'll have to have a telescope to see this one. you won't see it with your eyes. >> and it's tough to see in new york with all the -- >> with all the everything all of everything. and the white cobra that got
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the hook in thousand oaks after keeping residents on edge for days has a new place to call home right here in studio 57. nope? the venomous reptile has been transported to the san diego zoo. they found it under a wood pile thursday after a reported run-in with the dog. the dog was not injured. the shake is safe i i'm sure with jack you're trying to teach him to love all animals, but snakes it's a hard one. >> come on. it's 22 minutes after the hour right now. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. coming up protection just to get to school. how kids in a violent chicago neighborhood were assured of safe passage to class.
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and later, bye-bye blue jeans. at leisure is the new trend. >> athleisure. >> you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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all right, folks. take a look at this one. that is a dog. his name is george. i don't know if you can tell what he's doings there. he missed football so much that right now when he watches the preseason, he jumps and gets excited when the nfl season's opening game -- excuse me. you've about got to love a dog who loves football. >> i had the exact same scene myself on thursday night. after a year of controversy, we're going to look at nfl back
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in action on the field. we're going to preview the season with
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so who can you trust? he found out the hard way. he learned that a young woman named megan who he was romancing online was, in fact, a middle aged woman named angela with at least 14 bogus facebook profiles. he shared his story in his documentary "catfish." >> yeah? >> yeah. >> pretty remarkable. we know there's no tim. we know there probably isn't any of these people. >> my daughter is megan. >> there is a megan. >> there is a megan. but she's not around. >> she's not around. >> it led to an mtv show where schulman helped others by investigating their digital relationships and now he's the author of a book in real life
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"life, love, and identity." nev schulman. i want to say nev, but it's nev. >> i talk about it on the show and in the book. you can't know what's going to happen here with pictures. once they're online or on your phone, they're out there. >> this whole catfishing thing is so fascinating. it's pretending you're to be someone you're not, using deceptive practices to advance an online romance, and it happened to you. i don't understand why when people say, hey, i'm coming over, they still fall for this including you. >> that's right. they say how do these people fall for this. i say, i did. i was living in new york and i was fortunate to be educated and street smart, but the truth is when you're looking for something, whether it's self-esteem or obsession, people are willing to ignore a lot of red flags and sort of go along with the story because they're
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getting what they want, the attention and affection that they're looking for.
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look at this. two deer brought traffic on the golden gate bridge to a standstill. what a scene. the rush hour commuters watched the deer trot by on their way. >> and the drivers slowed down the leave the lanes clear for the deer, and good news, the animals were unhurt, and by the time that the police arrived, the deer were gone and something that you don't see everyday. >> no. >> and now, our top story, protecting kids going to school. >> in some parts of chicago, dean reynolds looks at a how there is a safe passage for kids. >> reporter: on a street corner by herself in a dangerous
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neighborhood this mother of four stands guard. she is one of some 1,300 unarmed workers providing safe passage for children going to and from chicago public schools. we spoke to her as the sirens wail and the police cruisers patrolled by. >> reporter: can you identify the gun fire just by hearing it? >> yes. >> reporter: have you been on the corner when you have heard shooting? >> yes. >> reporter: 15 schools were closed because of budget reasons meaning that kids were trans transferred to unfamiliar schools on unfamiliar streets and maybe not a big deal in other towns, but this is chicago, where where just sitting on your porch at the wrong time o day can get you shot. morgan street here in the englewood neighborhood is the dividing line between two rival games the black disciples, and the gangster disciples, and if
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you are here and you don't know the difference, yo could have a problem on your hands. the safe passage workers are placed a block or two from each other along with what police are say are high risk routes. if they see something suspicious, they can report it on a two-way radio or call 911. over the last four years, 114 schoolchildren were murdered in chicago chicago. last year alone, 200 of them were often gang-e related incidents. a 15-year-old girl was shot five blocks from here on monday. ravell says that the violence goes down when she sand others are on the job. and school attendance is up. >> reporter: do you love this job? >> yes, i have a great passion for kid ss and i love to work with the kids. >> reporter: what do the kids say to you? >> well, they say they feel safe with us being out here and their parents, too. it makes a big difference. have a good day, okay. see you later. >> reporter: this this
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neighborhood that simple expression is almost a prayer. for cbs this morning saturday, dean reynolds chicago. and now, here is a look at your weather for the weekend. coming up next medical news in our "morning rounds." a third american aid worker is stricken with ebola virus in west africa and one who survived the disease speaks out for the first time. plus dr. holly williams and tara narula talk about low carb diets and weight loss. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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it times now for "morning rounds." joining us cbs news contributes dr. holly phillips and dr. tara narula. the ebola outbreak is likely to spread to more countries. a third aid worker has contracted the virus. dr. rick sacra was delivering babies when he became inspected. he's being treated now in nebraska. ebola survivor nancy writebol talked about her near deck and recovery. at first she tested positive for malaria malaria. she tested again and got the news that it was ebola. >> the darkest moment was the night they put me on the airplane, not knowing whether i would ever see my husband again, not knowing whether i would live on that flight. >> reporter: nancy writebol was released from atlanta's emory university hospital two weeks ago. she told us she felt near death when she was transported from liberia to the u.s. in early august. she received the experimental drug zmapp. >> was it the zmapp drug?
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was it the supportive care? or was it your faith? and my answer to that question is all of the above. >> reporter: writebol and a second american dr. kent brantley were both infected while working in ebola units. the third victim dr. rick sacra, flew to africa to help after learning they had the disease, but he worked in a maternity ward away from ebola patients. s.i.m. president bruce johnson. >> they check patients at our hospital before admittance for ebola symptoms, and there is a strong possibility that the ebola symptoms were masked. >> reporter: sacra is one of roughly 200 american aid workers in west africa, and concern is growing over the safety of u.s. doctors and missionaries treating them. how many of you have volunteered
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to go after learned what happened to kent and nancy? >> dr. sacra and also the doctor that is flying right now back to liberia. >> does it concern you that one of the two that volunteered was diagnosed and you're still actively encouraged them to go? >> obviously it concerns us. it concerned rick and his wife as they talked about him returning. >> holly, some health experts criticized the cdc and world health organization for being reactive rather than proactive when it comes to this ebola outbreak. are we ready for the next ebola outbreak? >> we're certainly learning a lot from this ebola outbreak and that will affect how we manage other epidemics. but really when we look at it time is of the essence here. this epidemic is described as being upward and out of control and ebola has its own unique set of challenges. for one thing it's gripping places where health care is virtually nonexistent and there are challenges to awareness and
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education. you know we're seeing cases where people are hiding their family members who are sick with ebola rather than putting them in isolation wards which, of course, spreads illness. but also we need greater cooperation from the international community. we're seeing some countries that are neighboring places with ebola closing down their borders which paradoxically actually raises the risk of spread within their own countries and outside of it. so i do thing we're learning a lot from the challenges that ebola is facing us with and we can apply those to the next situation. >> tara we heard jeff in the piece ask the missionary group if they're going to send more? >> i think the fact that a third aid worker got sick, you know, raises that question but these are people, as we said in the package package, that are volunteering to go. these are the heroes on the front line fighting the epidemic. i think if anything what it's done is cause the aid groups to shout out to the world they need help. they're overstretched and they don't have enough funds or
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health care workers and resources on the ground. it's time for the global community to really step in is what they're saying and make it a global problem, not just a problem that faces africa. and the head of the doctors without borders this week said the clock is ticking and ebola's winning and i think that's the statement that these aid groups are making that we need bigger help from the international community as holly said. >> holly, they've begun human trials of the vaccine. they received zmapp. is it too late for those to make a difference this this now? >> i do think meds and vaccines will play a role only some level, even in this right noidemic. which is isolation, quarantine, and care. it's making people aware. also this week the american journal association finds many women are having double mastectomies. it's nearly double. the number of early stage breast
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cancer patients who get a double mastectomy has grown substantially in recent years. this seems like a major surgery to have if it's unnecessary. >> that's right. we're talking about early stage breast cancer. there's only three ways to treat that. one is breast-conserving therapy, which is radiation. the other is unilateral mastectomy. and the most aggressive step is remoorchl of both breasts. prior research has shown that it has the same survival as a unilateral or one-sided mastectomy. what this new research adds is when we look at the rates of sur vierchl for a bilateral mastectomy, it's also the same. where there is a survival benefit is really in women who have a genetic predisposition to breast cancer have a the brca 1 or 2 jean andgene or a history. >> why are they doing it? >> the women who do it say it's
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about peace of mind the sense of having survived breast cancer and then still needing to go for mammograms or screening of the other breast is offputting to people and it's also a cosmetic effect. they feel they have a better result if they have an implant in both rather than having one natural and one reconstructed. the most important thing to know is what they're getting and what they're not getting. what you're not getting is the survival benefit. >> is there something negative you could be doing by getting a double mastectomy if you don't need it. >> there's always a risk to surgery, but when you operate on one breast you have the risk of infection, blood formation death of the flap of tissue they use to cover the breasts and when you operate on two breasts you're doubling the surgery. and what research has shown you have increased rates of blood
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transfusion, increased rates of implant loss, if you're reconstructed, longer hospital stays. this is not to mention the other risk that comes from mastectomy that has to deal with sexual function and femininity and quality of life. if you're trying to lose weight, a new study suggests cutting carbs is better than cutting fat. researchers have studied 148 men and women for a year. those who were on a curb diet lost significantly more weight than those who cut their fat intake. the american heart association and the dating site asked 1,000 adults about their lifestyle habits. it showed it can improve their mental and physical activity. tara, you were a spokesperson for the association. tell us about that. >> i love to say love is good for the heart. it was fun, an interesting survey sponsored by and put on by the american heart association. it's really the first time
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they've partnered in this way. what they found to many people's surprise, people who paired up were healthier. they ate healthier, ate more fruits and vegetables had less suge and salt exercised more more sex and healthier decisions. >> dare i say a man might benefit a little more than a woman from all of this. >> no doubt about it no doubt about it. >> dr. holly phillips dr. tara narula, thank you both. >> thank you. up next the news in leisure wear, why yoga pants are out and jeans are in. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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this is nature. see it or not, it always fills you with energy. tt4wútfo d4 r gm'l 1"h tt4wútfo d4 r iyg! p8d tt4wútfo d4 r jmg! bh$ tt4wútfo d4 r ky'l rb$ tt4wútfo d4 r lm'l ax@ it used to be when most of us wanted to look casual we threw on jeans. maybe not anymore. we see fashion week this week in new york. on the runway at new york
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fashion week sports company athleto replaced traditional models with dancers and athletes. they want to show how well their cloektss clothes can move in the hopes of cashing in on one of the fashion's latest movements. >> practically everyone in the fashion business is trying to get in on the activewear trend. >> reporter: nancy green says these designs are meant to combine athleticwareear and leisurewear in one. >> our generation, the boomers, gen x, we grew up with them. now you've got a whole generation of younger kids that are in their teens, middle school, high school. they're growing up choosing to wear active wear. >> reporter: after decades of consistent growth, sales of blue jeans fell 6% in the last year. meanwhile sales of active wear were up 7%.
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does it mean more people were working out? consider this. last year yoga apparel sales were up 45% but the rate of participation in yoga itself only grew 4.5% in the same period. >> this part of it if you buy something that's really expensive and luxurious makes you feel really good it's going to make you go to the gym more. >> reporter: laurie pantene says leading companies are incorporating elements of high fashion. this week under armour launched a campaign with supermodel gisele. but she said it's popping up in unexpected places like these sneaker-inspired pumps created by christian dior retailed at $115. >> others are doing things like slouchy pants, crop tops. >> reporter: it's earned the nickname of athleisure apafrm
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for some it means one less outfit change after a trip to the gym. for others it means looking like you're active even if you aren't. >> we're talking about what people are doing and how they're living their lives. i think people have to create products and clothes that adapt how people want to live. >> i have running shorts on right now and you wouldn't know that. >> can we get the other camera? >> not at all. not at all accurate. it's interesting. if you get something that's a hybrid, we travel a lot, pack less, something that can work in all of those worlds makes a lot of sense. >> and they're looking at men. you can soon have those short shorts. >> i got it. coming up some of the biggest names come together in support of a common cause. a look at last night's "stand up for cancer" special. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." new car smell and the freedom of the open road? a card that gave you that "i'm 16 and just got my first car" feeling. presenting the buypower card from capital one.
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rap star ♪ >> eminem doesn't record records. he breaks them. he's one to earn a spot in the 2015 edition of the guinness world book of records. the performer also known as marshal mathers made a hit using the most words. he squeezed an incredible 1,560 individual words into the song, 6:04. ♪ also breaking records pop star katy perry. for being a musician with the most twitter followers. more than 52 million people now get her daily tweets like this one. every mountain town has a fudgery. it's been retweeted almost 5,000 times. ♪ i wanted you so desperately ♪
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>> british boy band one direction received the honors of having its debut album be on the billboard's weekly chart. and finally heavy metal giant metallica made history for being the first band to perform on all seven continents. they accomplished the feat after playing for 100 scientists in antarctica last year perhaps their coolest concert ever. >> every mountain town has a fudgery. >> yeah. >> important stuff. coming up they're gearing up for the red bull air race in texas. we're going to take you there. for some of you your local news is next. stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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here you guys are starting season number 5 and you're starting with revealing tickets. >> well, it's a two-week premiere. first week is a week of bears, next week and the second week back by popular demand you guys loved it last year when we each reveal added a secret on the air. so week number two starting september 15th each day of the week one of us will reveal a new secret. >> you know what's so interesting last year we all had to plum the depths because we're pretty open on the show. i was like i might have to go out and make some secret over our hiatus. i had to make some. riding around new york. >> yours was infertility and you talked about your eye lid
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surgery, both of which got a lot of attention. did you regret it after, julie? did you regret? >> not at all for me. >> not at all. >> because of the positive response i got from other asian women that knew me a little bit, didn't know me at all. they were like you did a good thing, julie. i have lived with this secret. a girlfriend of of mine she's korean, she said my husband never knew i had it done when i was 18. you freed me. i came out of the closet. >> you have some haters. >> i have haters. they said, you're denying your heritage. >> you still look chinese. where is the asian coming from? >> a russian model. thank you. it was interesting because i remember afterward being like that was a lot of feelings to have on tv because you don't always affect you the wait's did but for me it was important to let other couples going through this know they're not alone. and the number of women that came forward and men said thank
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you for speaking up about this.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning saturday." anthony is off so i'm jeff glor. >> excited to have you, i'm vinita nair. the big guys back in action. this is opening weekend of the nfl regular season and we will have an insider's look. then hollywood has fun with their elaborate plots, but there are real thieves too. we'll tell you how the government is now studying how they do it. and it was a volatile and often violent time in america. for 18 trepid photojournalist, it was a paradise. first our top store. the u.s.-led nato coalition is ready to take on the brutal terrorist army known as isis.
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>> president obama says the campaign to degrade and dismantle isis will involve cutting off the islamists' financial backing and striking them on the battlefield. julianna goldman has more. >> reporter: good morning. the president returned here late last night and administration officials feel they made important progress in getting the international community to step up its response to isis. the president announced that ten countries including the u.s. u.k. france and australia and turkey and work to degrade isis using military force, political pressure and by squeezing its finances. >> there is great conviction that we have to act as part of the international community to degrade and ultimately destroy isil. >> mr. obama and other officials, including secretary of state john kerry insisted that there won't be u.s. boots on the ground. the goal instead is to bolster the fighters currently struggling to take on isis. iraqis and moderate rebels in syria who he says have been
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outgunned and outmanned. the president outlined this just a couple of days after sending a conflicting message about the ability to defeat isis but he said it's the same model that's been successful in defeating other extremists. >> we are going to degrade and ultimately defeat isil the same way we have gone after al qaeda, the same way we have gone after the al qaeda affiliate in somalia. >> reporter: administration officials want to expand this coalition to include as many countries as possible especially in the middle east, and that will be secretary of state john kerry's mission when he heads to the region next week. i'm julianna goldman at the white house. the u.s. coast guard is expected to join the search for a plane in jamaica this morning after an american cup 'emouple is presumed dead. their plane crashed in the caribbean sea. it went down off port antonio on friday.
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no wreckage has been found. air force fighter jets shadowed the plane after ground controllers lost contact with the pilot. it flew for 1700 miles before crashing. lawrence glazer and his wife jane are said to be experienced pilots. this morning chicago and parts of michigan are cleaning up the damage from severe storms that knocked out power to thousands. in kalamazoo, strong thunderstorms brought down tree branches damaging some homes. high winds knocked out power to more than 300,000 people at one point. chicago's wrigley field had a powerly thunderstorm that forced the cubs to suspend their game with the pirates. some flights were also delayed at o'hare airport. in the next few weeks the television networks will go head to head as they launch their fall season programming, but as teri okita reports, last night they were all joined together in a common cause, to raise money in the battle against cancer. >> it's time to stand up to cancer, people. >> reporter: dozens of celebrities did more than just stand up to cancer friday night,
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they linked up across more than 30 broadcasts and cable television networks. >> everyone knows someone who's been affected by cancer. >> reporter: for the fourth time in six years, the nonprofit charity stand up to cancer held its televised fund-raiser to collect money for cancer research. >> science, for lack of a better word, is -- well it's cool. >> reporter: like in previous years, the show was broadcast live, without commercials, on all four networks and 28 cable channels. but for the first time it also streamed live on yahoo! and hulu. the amount of money raised wasn't immediately released but organizers said they hope to top the $100 million for the first time this year. the previous three events collectively brought in $261 million for cancer research. >> we can be more interactive than ever. >> reporter: katie curic helped launch the charity in 2008. last night she hosted an onstage
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digital lounge. in addition to phone calls, celebrities mingled with donors via social media and other internet platforms. >> i've gotten two, both guys asked me to marry them. >> what is this for? >> reporter: despite the serious subject matter will farrell brought comic relief in the guys of his anchorman character, ron burgandy. >> i love stand up to cancer. but as a society we need to stand up to libras and pisces. >> in the end sofia vergara used her cell phone to demonstrate the widespread impact of the disease. >> if you have ever taken care of someone with cancer or know anyone who has cancer light it up and raise it high with me. >> reporter: teri okita, los angeles. at the u.s. tennis open here in new york serena williams will face caroline wozniacki
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tomorrow. williams rolled over ekatarina. meanwhile wozniacki won after her opponent retired. >> any players in particular that you're excited to see this year? >> you know hopefully, you know, i'll be seeing a lot of good players on the other side of the net because that would mean i'd be winning. definitely serena is always someone to look out for. >> and you all are two friends off the court. >> yes, she's a great girl. hopefully we'll get to play each other. >> wozniacki and williams meet in the women's finals sunday afternoon. the men's semifinal begins today. >> that is going to be tremendous. it is opening weekend for the nfl. the seahawks rolled the packers on thursday night and there are 13 games tomorrow. next week thursday night football starts right here on cbs. here with a preview, cbs nfl
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today insider jason la canfora. >> thanks for having me. >> the concussion issue came up thursday night. eddie lacy is now out for a little while. the league said concussions were down 13% but lacy was wearing one of these new helmets that's supposed to prevent concussions. >> i think it just points to the fact that science is still evolving and it's not there and everyone's brain is different, so there is no one template that will work for everyone. they're trying to study more arrow not exand what goes on in combat planes and the military and get some of that technology in the nfl, but there is no cure for this. people are more susceptible than others. the more concussions you have the more prone you are to them down the line. we saw wes welker wearing one of those for denver and he suffered his fourth or fifth concussion so it's a concussion sport. i think it's fair to say it's a concussion sport. >> let's talk about the seattle seahawks because you said you didn't think they had a chance to be super bowl champs. anything change after thursday
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night? >> no. i said that they'd be really good and get to the playoffs but historically in this sport, again, we just said how physically demanding it is the way the schedule sets up. it's very difficult. i thought they had a heck of a preseason. i said wow, if they can do this in the regular season they'll be hard to stop. they went out and did it but they look like an offensive juggernaut and they're already known for their legion of boom defense so they could be even better. >> that was this past thursday. next thursday cbs starts televising thursday night football games. these are all intradivisional games. >> yeah. so the thought behind that is it's a short week it's hard to prepare. if you find teams that already know each other well already play twice a year there's some familiarity there, maybe you don't need to prepare quite so much. it cuts down on travel because geographically these teams are close together. it's a great slate of games. starting with baltimore/pittsburgh, maybe the best rivalry in the games. >> the bills are in there at
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some point. >> everybody gets at least one crack at it. >> one of those games will feature the new york giants in washington. a lot of people feel like the name change it inevitable for the capital? >> it will be very interesting to see what happens there. their owner, dan snyder has come out many times and said i'm not going to change the name of the team. but he's also trying to get a new downtown stadium in d.c. one that could have a retractible dome, have super bowls. i wonder if the end game is he agrees to change the name in return for maybe some sort of sweetheart deal. there's a lot of balls in the air with that. but left to his own devices, he's been pretty adamant i'm not going to change this name. certainly pressure could come from his bosses at the league office and also from capitol hill. >> last question is this peyton's year? >> i think it's going to be his last year in the nfl. if he wins and is super bowl champion i could see him trying to run another team. i have a feeling he's going take
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a little more physical abuse than he has in years past and this might be it. >> i hope the cowboys do a little better this year. >> i don't know if i can help you there. you're on an island there. >> jason, thank you so much. be sure to catch jason and the rest of the gang tomorrow at noon eastern, 9:00 a.m. pacific right here on cbs. and thursday don't miss the debut of thursday night football. coverage begins on the nfl network at 6:00 p.m. eastern followed by kickoff at 7:30. at 8:25 the baltimore ravens take on the pittsburgh steelers. it is about ten minutes after the hour and now here is a look at the weather for your weekend. weather for your weekend. up next the perfect heist hollywood style.
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next the perfect height hollywood study. >> hey, what do you want to do? >> absolutely. >> we'll explain why government experts are studying realtime thieves. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." g: saturda
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did you know auctioneers make bad grocery store clerks? that'll be $23.50. now .75, 23.75, hold 'em. hey now do i hear 23.75? 24! hey 24 dollar, 24 and a quarter, quarter now half, 24 and a half and .75! 25! now a quarter, hey 26 and a quarter, do you wanna pay now, you wanna do it, 25 and a quarter- -sold to the man in the khaki jacket! geico. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more on car insurance. i have a question. >> me? >> if we get in the kamg and through the security doors there and down the elevator we can't move and past the guards with the guns and into the vault we can't open say we do all that we're just supposed to walk out of there with $150 million in cash on us without getting
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stopped? >> yeah. >> "oceans eleven," the movie about the las vegas robbery. they're not just hollywood. they do happen. experts charged with protecting america's nuclear arsenal at san dia national laboratories in new mexico are now studying the thieves' methods. joining us assistant director of the fbi now head of the company crowd strike services. sean, good morning. >> good morning. >> 25 years with the fbi. surprised the government studies this? >> i think it's fabulous that the government is looking at this. there's so much we can learn from history trying to understand criminal techniques, their tactics, what types of security measures they were able to defeat and overcome so that you don't repeat history, you're able to create and develop better and more proactive detections and security capen'ts. i have to say looking at some of the 23 they make
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"oceans eleven" look boring. we're reading about thieves who walked awi can cash and items totally $430 million. how did they do it? >> this was an amazing case where thieves were able to use reconnaissance. in a lot of these cases we see the planning that goes into these types of heists. in this case for two years where the actual crime group became a tenant in the diamond complex. they were there for over two years, had access to the facility, was able to learn about the types of locks that were being used. the alarm systems, understand the guards' patterns et cetera. they were able to get a locksmith on the team. the locksmith was able to create the special picks. they went in over the valentine day's weekend in 2003 and over the course of days were able to steal millions and millions of dollars.
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>> the heist that fascinates me the most is the museum in baum. they went in and took $400 million in the dead of night. what happened there, sean and what have we learned from that? >> you know one of the things that was discovered in the study was the use of deception in many of these cases. in the gardner museum case two criminals portrayed themselves as boston police officers. they actually knocked on the back door of the museum in the middle of the night. it was a new guard, hadn't been there before and he actually allowed them access into the facility. once they gained ak sis, they were able to subdue the guard, handcuff him and another guard and then they went through and stole rembrandts, dagat, hily val highly valuable things because they seized the guards who let them in. >> what is the lesson about national security from these? >> well in many cases it's
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really about people. in a lot of the cases that were studied, there were detections in place. alarms were set off. people were viewed via camera. but people didn't always respond and react. and what we find in these cases is that the lack of human intervention where people become complaisant, they don't -- they're inattentive, that's the case where these thieves are able to gain access and they're able to make away with their fortune. as it relates to national security, it's very very similar. it really depends on humans being aware, not becoming complaisant, and learning to respond. watch the technology and respond to it and use it in a way that allows them to be much more response ivg. >> the research that you guys do is truly fascinating. i'm sure it's interesting to hear how these people accomplish these multi-million-dollar heists. sean, thank you so much. up next a photo journalist's paradise. a look at 30 years of turbulent
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history captured by an award-winning photography e. award-winning photographer. stay with us. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." or beef short rib enchiladas handmade with fresh premium ingredients like house made corn and black bean salsa. chili's top shelf enchiladas. more life happens here.
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well you may not recognize his name but you have almost certainly seen his photographs from the assassination of dr. martin luther king to the protests in vietnam and war. he captured the country's things on film. his provocative photos are being published in a new book. sir harold evans, editor at large of the reuters news agency wrote the book's introduction. good morning to you, harry. >> welcome. thank you. >> is it true he was never sent on assignment? >> absolutely. i was going around america onat the same time and i saw the same things. i know full well he couldn't have gotten these amazing photographs if he had been
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instructed. of course, people didn't know what the hell was going on on the streets. he responded to his instengts from the theatrical as well as the history. it's very important. the streets were turbulent. he got it all. >> he did what you might not expect. let's start with the '60s. some of the extraordinary pictures are from the '60s the assassination of dr. martin luther king in 1968. >> the pictures here are so moves. you can feel the grief and also the dignity of the people losing their beloved leader. it's a wonderful, wonderful photograph. >> let's talk about 1969. america went to the moon. he was at the kennedy space center. he took some amazing images of the launch of ""apollo 11."" >> i know. it's amazing. even would have photographed the launch. he doesn't do that. he captured the crowd.
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those crowds spent the night there and were full of wonder as we all shout have been. >> everybody's pointing to the rocket. old sparky the electric chair. >> oh, god, help me. >> at the prison. we were looking at this yesterday. i mean it just -- >> you had a really emotional reaction to all this didn't you in. >> i did. when i was in newspapers i managed to get a man pardoned for a murder. one had already been hanged. when you think about this it looks like an ordinary chair. you get up close to it the stark brutality. the room is brutal. almost is appalling. these barbarians who were taking the heads of journalists, i have the same chill about this. you know we don't execute people in new york anymore nor do they in california. but it was -- thomas edison
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invented this thing in trying to complete, you know his current, which was direct against the westinghouse ac to the innovation of electrical power came to me this montrosety of the electric chair. of course, lethal injections ain't great either. >> right, right. let's talk about the next few shots. these were taken in 1970 and 1972. they show young people protesting the vietnam war and president nixon's re-election campaign. >> i knew nixon pretty well and it was absolutely a traumatic time. he had the misfortune four days before the shootings of students at kent state when four students protesting about vietnam were stopped. four days before that nixon had referred to them as campus bums. now four were dead. >> we could look at these photos
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all morning long. thank you for koching in. coming up here if you want a big adrenaline boost, the air race, it's happening today in texas at the nascar truck. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." at 25 years old amber valetta's career had hit a high but behind the glamor and makeup she was keeping a mysterious secret. >> the first time i tried cocaine, i was in it, the first time. and the last time i used let me put it this way. i hadn't slept in a while. i ended up going to st. vincent's alone and walking home alone after they released me the next day and that is not a good feeling. >> reporter: but that's not where it began. discovered by a tulsa modeling agency at 15 amber valetta was swept up in the heyday of the 1990s fashion. she landed a "vogue" cover and
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by 18 she landed in europe and ran around with a high society crowd. what did that feel like to rule the world? >> i didn't think about ruling the world. it was like being in a sorority you know. we were like college age and having great time and a lot of fun. >> reporter: she appeared on mtv's fashion style. >> i work a lot. maybe too much. i need to slow down. >> reporter: the money and access began to flow and so did the drugs and alcohol. were friends and family saying to you you've got an issue we need to talk to you about it? >> nobody really came out to me directly except my mom. she gave me a pretty strong lecture. i think my friends -- my real friends were just over it. they were far and few anyway. >> reporter: it wasn't uncommon for amber to show up high for a million-dollar photo shoot.
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she soon sought help.
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veteran sky driver jas stokes started driving in indiana to break his own record. get this. he planned to make 700 jumps in 24 hours to help pay money for the peyton manning children hospital's special olympics. >> the former green beret has had experience. he owns the world record of 640 jumps in 24 hours. how is that possible. but last night about halfway through, severe thunderstorms rolled into the area. he had to stop after only jump number 292, which means he has to wait until next year. >> can you believe it? i'd be so irritated i had to do
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it again. we begin this half hour by taking you inside the world's fastest motorsports. >> forget indycars and hydro plains. if speed is what you're after, you have to fly. here's brendan scott. >> reporter: ft. worth texas motor speedway is famous for high-speed, high-octane car racing, but those laps look like a leisurely sunday drive compared to this. these are some of the world's fastest pilots and today they'll make history at the red bull air race championship. it's the first time these planes will fly inside a crowded u.s. speedway. >> to draw, you know the differences between, you know, racing an automobile and racing an airplane one big difference is if the engine quits, i can't pull off the side of the road. >> reporter: kirby chambliss is a two-time champion pilot. he and his racers usually fly
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over empty terrain or open water at speeds of 230 miles per hour experiencing ten gs of force. >> when i'm making that corner and going 10 gs it's like a house sitting on your chest. >> reporter: they go through a challenging course of pylons competing for the fastest time but now racers will also need to dodge a giant jumbotron and grandstand filled with fans. >> you're actually looking down on us as we're racing through the track. to see the speed of these planes and how fast they turn a corner will just blow you away. >> there's kind of this coliseum effect here, and we're not used to seeing airplanes inside a coliseum. >> reporter: jim di matteo directs the race constantly communicating with pilots. >> you're cleared 500 feet to hold to. >> there's inherit risk with flying airplanes close to the ground but we do a lot of
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engineers to ensure the most safe sport that we can. >> reporter: in fact the race went on a three-year hiatus so organizers could make safety improvements like standardizing engines and propellers. they also raised the height of the pylons and changed their material so they could burst apart if hit by a plane. >> out there we're pushing to the limit and there's risk involved but we trained for this. >> reporter: keektd mcleod is the youngest pilots in the race. he started flying when he was 3 years old. now at 30 his career has been in the cockpit. >> that's my office out there at 250 miles an hour. it's a competition. i'm not out there just for kicks. it's fun but i'm there to win. >> reporter: today is race 6 in an eight-race championship. next weekend the competition flies into las vegas and then ends in austria. for "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm brandon scott. >> do you want to go? >> as a spectator, yes.
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>> okay. now here is look at the weather for your weekend. up next a very special edition of "the dish" with world world-renowned butcher pat le freida inside his million-dollar history and meat locker. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday". here's something fun to do with hot dogs. make easy crescent dogs.
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ask your doctor about invokana®. those who prepare food have been celebrities for a long time now, so are the people who cut it. in this special edition of "the dish" the butcher who served up america's gourmet burger boom. pat lafriedaed cates and supplies top-flight chefs around the country. you'd have a hard time finding anybody who knows more about meat. he just wrote his first book and before it's released he invited us inside his empire. >> reporter: the warehouse is just two miles outside manhattan. >> in this room we have over a
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million and a half pounds of beef. >> reporter: it's where pat lafrieda has carved out the ft. knox of filet. >> $10 million of beef inside this room. >> yes, enough to feed new york city for three weeks. >> reporter: he's been feeding the city more than 90 years, beginning with his great grandfather in 1922. it almost ended in 1992 when lafrieda's father insisted his son do anything else. >> i was the generation that was supposed to jump out of this business. i wasn't supposed to work these hours. i wasn't supposed to be in 35-degree temperatures. famous quote my dad told me when i asked him to join the family business, why would you want to do this? you'll be rubbing pennies together the rest of your life. >> reporter: lafrieda worked on wall street for years selling cheap stocks. he despised it. with the family business struggling, he ditched the boiler room to get back in a meat locker. >> we had about 44 customers. my mother did the books. we had two drivers. my dad and i were the two
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butchers. >> how many butchers now? >> now i have 60 butchers. big difference. >> i would say so. >> reporter: the family business hit a turning point when pat jr. met mario batalli. >> hi, welcome to batali cooks 4. >> reporter: before becoming a celebrity chef batali didn't have the money to pay for an order in full. pat convinced his father to let him buy on credit. batali rewarded that loyalty with all his business since. now pat jr. supplies the meat for danny meyers shake shack empire, throughout new york city and around the country. the best of that meat comes from here. >> where we control the temperature and the wind circulation. >> look at this. >> reporter: lafrieda took us inside his ever-expanding dry age room. >> this is your library. >> yes. this is my library. everything is stacked in here perfectly. everything is dated as to when
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it comes in what the gross weight was so we can track it. >> reporter: it is row after row of carefully cataloged cuts. >> the porter house. these are the rib steaks 109. same as a rib steak with a fat cap. these are short ribs. all this intramuscular fat, that's what gives the beef quality. the more buttery and tender that steak is going to be. >> reporter: we were privy to a demonstration. >> i'm going to pull out of the outer fat off. >> reporter: from the master. >> and that's when you need the knife skills. you have to get in here and take as little amount of meat off as possible but get off of this silver skin off. there are really no more butchers. often restaurants ask me pat, where can i find some butchers. i'm opening up a restaurant and need someone to prep the meat. and i often explain we don't find butchers we make them. even at the culinary institutes they don't teach enough about cutting meat. >> alex.
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>> hi. >> reporter: lafrieda pays regular visits to his customers, including alex garnishelli at new york's butter. >> who's cutting it? >> i have one person only one person. >> is that person here? >> is he here? is mickey still here? >> let me show him how to cut it. >> i have the whole side. >> a tomahawk. >> sure. >> once you get here go around this bone and try to come back to it. so this one you're going to cut slightly thicker than this one. >> is this an art form? >> it is an art form. our butchers carve steaks with passion all night long. >> reporter: that passion was born in new york's famed meat packing district where the dramatically transformed landscape has made butchering unfashionable, pushing lafrieda to new jersey. >> it was very tough to leave manhattan. i really struggled with that because our roots are in new york city. the meat packing district is
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completely different than when i was a kid. it was swinging beef and swinging lamb and meat hook and traffic and that's where all of new york city came to get meat for a restaurant for new york city. >> it's now an organic garden. >> yes. it's an organic garden. my dad has yet to go up. he doesn't care how pretty it is doesn't want to know anything about it. >> reporter: pat lafrieda sr. had never been to the high line a tourist walkway, where the cattle were once brought in on freight trains. >> they left the original railroad tracks huh? >> reporter: until this sgleekweek. >> what runs through your mind when you see it like this? >> i don't know. i don't see the market anymore, you know what i mean. what do i see? a bunch of bushes. >> how proud are you of this guy? >> you know something, i'm very proud of him. good thing about it he's a good creator, you understand and he's always thinking about what
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he's going to create next. we've got guys that are in the meat business for 50 years and they can't even create a hot dog, you understand so he's done a lot. >> reporter: what lafrieda creates are original top-secret blends for his customers, like mineta tavern's $28 black label burger. >> this is why someone would want to come back. they can't get this burger anywhere else. from high-end restaurants to low, there's just a place on every menu for a burger. that's not going to change. it's going to be on our menus for eternity in my eyes. >> tremendous. that's unreal. >> and for more on pat lafrieda, his new work and "the dish" head to our website at cbs this morning. it makes you want to set up the grill right here.
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>> it really makes you appreciate when you get a steak. >> it's a difference between your backyard grill and what they can create in these restaurants. just extraordinary some of these restaurants. up next here our saturday session the gas light anthem with songs from their new hit album. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ why don't you lean on me ♪ "the dish" sponsored by eggland's best eggs. better taste, better nutrition, better eggs. in taste, freshness and nutrition? it's eb. eggland's best. better taste. better nutrition. better eggs. it's eb.
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♪ my son is going to wash the family prius. he insisted on using the rain to save water. fourteen years ago, i insisted on buying our first prius. because like toyota, we both know there's a way to do things, and a way to do things even better. the prius. toyota, let's go places.
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[ hoof beats ] i wish... please, please, please, please, please. [ male announcer ] the wish we wish above health. so we quit selling cigarettes in our cvs pharmacies. expanded minuteclinic for walk-in medical care. and created programs that encourage people to take their medications regularly. introducing cvs health. a new purpose. a new promise... to help all those wishes come true. cvs health. because health is everything. fact. every time you take advil liqui gels you're taking the pain reliever that works faster on tough pain than extra strength tylenol. and not only faster. stronger too. relief doesn't get any better than this. advil fact. every time you take advil you're taking the medicine doctors recommend most for joint pain. more than the medicine in aleve or tylenol. the medicine in advil is the number one
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doctor recommendation for joint pain. relief doesn't get any better than this. advil tt2w t5n(2%!oui" nch starring in our saturday session this morning, jersey boys, not the ones on broadway but four terrific musicians from new brunswick, new jersey. they call themself the gas light anthem. >> you can hear the result on their fifth album "get hurt" which debuted at number four. here's the title track with "get
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hurt." ♪ ♪ sometimes i take up in the morning ♪ ♪ sometimes i dream some more ♪ ♪ i keep i wounds without a bandage, baby ♪ ♪ when i come stumbling through the door ♪ ♪ spend my nights in this location ♪ ♪ talking to spirits on the floor ♪ ♪ i think i came and find the
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feelings, baby ♪ ♪ between what was mine and what was yours ♪ ♪ and i can get hurt ♪ ♪ mize as well do your worst to me ♪ ♪ have you come here to get hurt ♪ ♪ have you come to take away from me ♪ ♪ might as well do your worst to me ♪ ♪ i think i'm gonna move to california ♪ ♪ mama can you say a prayer for me ♪ ♪ i heard they don't get so lowdown ♪ ♪ i heard they never bleed ♪
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♪ not like we bleed ♪ ♪ and i came to hurt ♪ ♪ might as well do your worst to me ♪ ♪ have you come here to get hurt ♪ ♪ have you come here to take away from me ♪ ♪ from me from me ♪ ♪ might as well do your worst to me ♪ ♪ and it gets pretty late ♪ ♪ and the stations will change and the things once in order ♪ ♪ now seem so strange ♪ ♪ once i could tell all the hurt apart from myself ♪ ♪ now all i can see is the need the need ♪ ♪ that i came to get hurt ♪ ♪ might as well do your worst to
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me ♪ ♪ have you come here to get hurt ♪ ♪ have you come to take away from me from me from me ♪ ♪ might as well do your worst to me ♪ ♪ and maybe you needed a change ♪ ♪ and maybe i was in the way ♪ ♪ maybe some things they say ♪ ♪ and some things go away ♪ ♪ and maybe i was mine ♪ ♪ and maybe you were not the same ♪ >> don't go away we'll be right back. more music from the gas light anthem. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." of the open a card that gave you that "i'm 16 and just got my first car" feeling. presenting the buypower card from capital one.
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tomorrow on cbs sunday
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morning the star of boardwalk's empire. he tells tracy smith about his early career as a firefighter. plus barry petersen takes you to a place you might think of as relative history, the one-room schoolhouse. and on monday morning six months after malaysian airline 370 disappears a look what's being done. that's on "cbs this morning." >> thanks for being here. we leave you with more music from the gaslight anthem. this is "a thousand year ss." >> "a thousand years." >> there you go. ♪ ♪ ♪ seems as though she earns for
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me and calls me by my name ♪ ♪ sometimes she says come to me and kiss me in one place ♪ ♪ another night she's hanging with the stars ♪ ♪ and i seem to wait. what if she never comes when you call ♪ ♪ yeah, yeah yeah yeah, yeah yeah she's all right, she says ♪ ♪ once upon a time ♪ ♪ yeah, yeah yeah yeah rks ya rks ya, yeah, yeah ♪ ♪ living the life she says from a dream of mine a thousand years ago ♪ ♪ ♪ don't look back i heard her voice ♪ ♪ i couldn't see ♪ ♪ the pictures there were black and white and the details in between ♪
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♪ i heard about a woman once who did everything you ever asked of her ♪ ♪ she died last week and her last words were it wasn't one thing ♪ ♪ ♪ i've seen my mistakes ♪ ♪ what if she never comes when you call ♪ ♪ saying yeah, yeah yeah yeah, yeah yeah ♪ ♪ she's already, she says ♪ ♪ once upon a time i lived ♪ ♪ saying yeah, yeah yeah yeah, yeah, yeah ♪ ♪ she's already she says ♪ ♪ in a dream of mine from a thousand years ago ♪ ♪ ♪ yeah, yeah yeah
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yeah, yeah, yeah ♪ ♪ she's all right she says ♪ ♪ once upon a time ♪ ♪ yeah, yeah yeah yeah yeah yeah ♪ ♪ she's alive, she says in a dream of mine from a thousand years ago ♪ ♪ yeah, yeah, yeah yeah, yeah yeah ♪ ♪ she's all right she says ♪ ♪ yeah, yeah, yeah yeah, yeah yeah living in a lie, she says ♪ ♪ way back when we became friends ♪ ♪ i was with you you were my defense ♪ ♪ and she showed me note. >> announcer: for more about "cbs this morning," visit us at -- captions by vitac --
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announcer: when you see this symbol you know you're watching a show that's educational and informational. the cbs dream team& it's epic. i'm evette rios, and welcome to recipe rehab, sponsored by everyday health. on this episode, the savant family loves the unique flavor of their carrot cake. jen: the carrot cake recipe has been in my family for a very long time. my husband loves this recipe. matt: my favorite part of this carrot cake is the frosting. jen: oh, that's good. matt: i love this cake. evette: jen's carrot cake clocks in at 1,080 calories; and worse, her kids can't even get near it because of their allergies. matt: my kids have dairy and peanut allergies, so we truly need another way to have this carrot cake a little bit healthier and definitely dairy and peanut free.


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