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tv   CBS This Morning Saturday  CBS  December 27, 2014 5:00am-7:01am PST

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it's december 27 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." an emotional night in new york as the son of a murdered police officer eulogizes his hero father. plus, with threat against police spreading online we'll see how investigators determine rants from impending rage. first they were the holiday gifts but now drones are filling the skies. but the first flights are not going so well. and it's the pride of the uk and the spirit of the south with some of the best whiskey makers
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of the world aren't from either. we'll show you where. but we'll begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. a sea of blue pays tribute to a slain nypd officer. >> the funeral for murdered new york city police officer rafael ramos will be in just a few hours. >> dad i'll miss you every day. vice president joe biden attends along with mayor bill de blasio. >> quote, obama also goes reckless on words indeed like a monkey in a tropical forest. >> president putin sign add document. >> nato accuses russia of undermining european security. >> the u.s. has carried out more than 30 air strikes against islamic site targets in iraq and syria in the past day. >> actors played the grinch for
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sony online networks. >> yeah. look at this. the crowd gathered. >> the building refused to fall and now it's teetering at a dangerous angle. >> all that -- >> i hate you. >> you known him as screech. >> justin diamond is accused of stabbing a man with a switch blaid. >> nearly a quarter of a million people survived. they released hundreds of lanterns to commemorate the victims. >> on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> islamists may bigger but governments of eastern european countries of georgia do their bickering with their firsts. they just work it all out. >> maybe this is better. maybe in some ways this is better, get it out of your system and move on. captioning funded by cbs
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and welcome to the weekend. we also have a great lineup of guests for you this morning including iron chef jeffrey vick carreon who stepped off his food network show in the kitchen to step into our kidden. brian adams who released 17 albums in the last 19 years will perform in our "saturday session." our top story, thousands of police officers are gather for the funeral of new york city police officer rafael ramos. he was gunned down with his partner one week ago. >> last night a wake was held where an emotional son spoke about his father. mark albert is outside the church in queens. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. a heartbreaking scene here during friday's wake as thousands of people waited in line outside to pay their
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recollects. they watched on hugemon monitors azra mohs's son justin spoke inside. >> he was my rock, he was a beacon of whizisdom, he was my best friend. dad, i'll miss you very much. my dad would have been there for everyone as. to see everyone here for him is a testament to how he has been as a person. it's been so helpful in this difficult time. >> reporter: the mayor of new york city attended last night's wake which lasted more than seven hours beginning with the arrival of the casket. the crisp salutes conveyed the grief of the city. police mourned one of their own friday as thousands enjoyed them at the wake for officer rafael ramos. the flag draped the casket as the camera captured the faces of many looking on. his commanding officer.
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>> nobody deserves to die the way he did, police officer or civilian. especially not a police officer, not the way it happened. >> reporter: a sheriff's deputy from georgia who knows the ramos family traveled on christmas day to be here. >> i think it's a bond between brothers in blue we stick together. >> reporter: today's funeral will take place even as many officers worry whether they'll be targeted next. a man who had posed threats against police online ambushed them before killing himself. since then there have been 40 threats against police and arrested seven people. >> i don't care how you look at it. we need police. >> kevin has gone to protests but on friday he brought his two kids to the officer's wake to show his support for a grieving police force.
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>> it should be a two-sided affair. all those who say they're for justice, they should be out here right now. >> reporter: ramos's funeral is set for 10:00 a.m. eastern time. vice president biden and thousands of police officers from around the country will be here. funeral arrangements for officer liu are still pending. >> thank you. the ambush has made police around the world more aware of social media. that's almost a 10% increase from two years ago. >> joining us now from washington is sean henry. he's the former executive asus tint deputy director of the fbi. good morning. >> good morning. how are you? >> this topic has been out there. i think i read from an expert saying it's like trying to take a sip from a fire hydrant. i mean is social media really
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useful when it comes to this? >> well social media has really transformed the way citizens communicate and police officers law enforcement community must stay constantly in contact with its citizens, be responsive and be able to monitor trends within the communities. so it's certainly changed the way law enforcement works with and responds to crimes. >> sean mark albert mentioned there were seven arrests for threats to police in new york this week. three of those apparently came out of information from social media. how do police actually track this stuff? >> that's right. so law enforcement looks at aggregate data. they can use social media to monitor trends and to follow developments within a community. they've got the ability using certain applications to look for key words or identifiers that might alert them to some ongoing threat or some act of violence. >> you mentioned those techniques.
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i read about an algorithm. how exactly do you mine through it? is there a way? >> it's somewhat complex. you talk about algorithms. there are computer codes that enable users to search just the way citizens use to search for things via google or other types of applications. but, again, the ability for law enforcement to look at large swaths of data there are billions of postings through dozens of popular social media platforms that law enforce management may look at. >> sean obviously there's a lot of infamiliar of familiar torrey social dialogue. how do you determine which is a threat? >> you have to be cautious because you can infringe upon people's first amendment rights. there's constantly a balance between the types of threats you
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see here versus people's legitimate rights to speak freely and language that is protected by the constitution. law enforcement balances that. they look at whether somebody has the means or the motives, perhaps somebody who's actually gone out and purchased weapons or something of that nature indicating they're moving beyond just a statement to some stonewall actual act of violence. >> very interesting investigation. sean, thank you so much. >> thank you. >> tomorrow on "face the nation" bob schieffer's guests will inclooul clud police commission er commissioner and former mayor rudy giuliani. both were hacked this week ruining christmas for users. carter evans joins our los angeles bureau with the latest. >> good morning. a shadowy group had threatened
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to shut down for playstation and xbox. unfortunately for gamers they suggest seeded. >> when justin tried to log on the video network was still down. >> was frut straighted you wake up the day after christmas and you're going to play your system and this happens. >> it was an unwelcome christmas surprise. sony's playstation and microsoft's xbox had been hacked shutting down gamers from around the world. >> i got 20 text messages from people asking if we were able to get back on. >> reporter: in one of the most common types of computer attacks, hackers flooded with thousands of requestet overwhelming the servers. >> when you hear about clicking on this and they get the virus on the computer they can take control of the computers to send troosk these websites and that's how they get overwhelmed.
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a hacking group called the lizard squad took credit for the attack. they taunted twitter users saying i wonder how h people tried to return their new console thinking it was broken. t.j. and his brother's brand-new xbox was one of those knocked offline. >> kind of like blowing my mind. >> reporter: the hackers claimed to have ended the attack after they were e engaged a deal. >> that means they can do it again any time they want. >> the attacks on microsoft and sony don't appear to have any connection to the recent hack against sony entertainment or the controversy over the release of the film "the interview." vinita? >> carter evans in los angeles, thank you. it looks like sony's decision to let viewers download
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"the interview" paid off. it got enormous solacety. the film was also available for download on several platforms including youtube. they got over 350,000 views. they say considering the incredibly challenging circumstances, we're extremely grateful to the people all of the country. north korea on the other hand is outraged. they blame the u.s. for its recent loss of the internet. it released a statement accusing president obama of being, quote, reckless in words and deeds like a monkey. tl white house has not responded. after the christmas holiday this will be a big travel weekend for millions of americans, but bad weather across a large part of the nation is expected to hamper those plans. meteorologist mary kay has ourthe story this morning. good morning. >> good morning.
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we're fine in the southwest and the eastern seaboard is fine, but the others will all be dealing with some tough weather we had a system moveing across the country and it's drawing a lot of moisture from the gulf of mexico especially once it crosses the mississippi river. those will be moving onshore, so really flooding will a big issue from lake charles to baton rouge, even jackson and birmingham. a flood watch is on. on the north side of the system, cold air has moved in. there's a winter weather advisory for this area in purple and that is running until noon. snow forecast totals will probably be 1 to 5 inches in the purple area as the cold air part of the system moves in. we see that intrusion of cold air, highs today only in the 20s for billings and denver and fargo. so that cold air is feeding into the moisture as that system moves across the country. so the eastern seaboard is
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looking mild. 51 in new york 55 in d.c. and super warm down in florida with high temperatures in the low 80s. anthony? >> thank you so much. wall street's so-called santa claus rally delivered more presents than the day after christmas. also oil prices continue to fall. all that has some economists hoping americans will spend more now that they don't have topay as much at the pump. >> as the u.s. economy strengths the russian economy is in dire straits. it's causing a sharp recession and could cause double digit inflation next year. debora patta is in our london office. good morning. >> good morning. the worst phase of the currency crisis is over but financial analysts paint a very different picture saying the shock lav or
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the collapse of the russian ruble will connell to be felt for some time to come. it's going to be a cold weekend in russia. the plunging oil price has pushed the russian economy to the brink of collapse. russian president vladimir putin has now scrapped his government's new year's holidays to deal with the crisis. we even habed a long and depressing winter, he said but our government cannot afford a holiday, at least this year. putin has bet almost his entire economy on oil and gas. on the oil price collapse, he's starved his country of major economic paths. if the oil stace below $60 a barrel the russian economy will contract by more than a staringing 4% next year. at midnight a hike in interest rates has not been enough and
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it's ordinary russians who will feel it the most. >> their situation is going to deteriorate over the next six months. it is going to be a very tough winter. >> reporter: but it is not just bad for russia. the country is facing a sharm recession that could have global political repercussions if putin becomes desperate. it's felt that any additional u.s. sanctions may provoke a response. >> we don't like to be pushed. the more we push the more we -- >> it was what earned him the love of western governments. if squeezed too hard, it is feared he could step up hostilities in the region and consider additional retaliatory sanctions against the west.
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>> thank you. pro-russian rebelss are releasing prisoners. ice a part of a 12-point peace plan. more than 4,700 people have been killed in the conflict since it began in april. ten years ago the world witnessed one of the worst witness disasters ever. a tsunami triggered by a tremendous earthquake killing more than a quart over a million people. on friday emotional survivors from thailand to indonesia remembered that day. the tsunami struck on december 26 2004 wiping out hundreds of villages and towns. >> former president george h.w. bush remains in a houston hospital. a family spokesman said the 41st president of the united states remains in great spirits. he's the oldest living former
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president. he suffers a form of parkinson's that required him to use a wheelchair. this is the last weekend of the nfl season. there are still some must-win games. here with a preview of what to expect is nfl insider jason coming up you have seen her in the avenger movies but you have not seen scarlett johansson in "under the skin." movies you love and should check out, next on "cbs this morning saturday." ing trouble protecting their quarterback aaron rodgers. he's kind of dinged right now green bay is having trouble protecting their government aaron rodgers. this is the classic offense versus defense match-up. detroit is a team that could be
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go to seattle and could be tough in the post season. >> it's up for grabs, jason. but we have two teams under .500 carolina versus atlanta. >> yeah, we do and they are not going to be able to get to .500 but somebody is going to host a playoff game at home. we have this game on cbs, and right now carolina, and cam newton he was in a auto accident and he has come back and is thriving. they are running the football. thriving. can atlanta finally stop the run because they've had teams grinding at them. >> let's talk about this bengals in pittsburgh. this is a night game and that could affect something. >> this is the final game of the regular season. it will set thal division the afc north. whoever wins that game wins the division. for cincinnati it's a bit of a statement game. people are looking at their young quarterback andy dalton and saying can he put his team on their back or can he come along for the ride?
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pittsburgh is certainly the favorite here. if denver managed to lose to oakland, cincinnati can get a chance to get the second seed which means they get a weekend off. >> the san diego chargers are going up against the kansas city chiefs. what do we expect there? >> it's an nushlg game because it's the second time they've met in week 17 and both times because of sort of a freaky injury, the chiefs have to go back to their quarterback. alex smith is out. san diego knows if they win they're in. and san francisco can get in. it will be very interesting to see what this young backup can do. sometimes you keach people off guard. they don't game plan for them the same way they would. maybe in a weird way that works to kansas city's advantage. >> we could have a wild weekend. of course, you can catch all the, a tomorrow on "the nhe nfl
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today" starting right here on cbs. marty walsh wants to add more time to the school day in boston. the goal is to expand learning time by 40 minutes and to give teachers chance to bring creative elements into the classroom. the proposal comes with extra pay for teachers. they'll vote on it next month. if approved the new schedule will begin in the fall. the u.s. army is putting giant balloons in the air. they're designed to detect cruise missiles from hundreds of miles away. officials say there are no cameras on board and no plans to zoom in on anyone on the ground but prievgcy advocates are concerned that could change. the "washington post" says tesla is giving drivers of its electrical convertible better mileage. a battery running on 400 miles. brace yourself for the sticker
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price. it started at $100,000. >> yikes. you have to wonder how dropping oil prices will affect sales of the tesla also. the "detroit free press" saying former harlem globe trot er "show boat" hall died. he struggled when black players were not allowed in the nba. robert "showboat" hall was 87 years old. the country's censors have banned the movie for its historical inaccuracies. the egyptians are taking issue with the parting of the red sea and the story behind the creation ofmorocco. >> that looks like a very big budget. look at those scenes. all right. it is about 7:22.
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here's a look at the weather for your weekend. coming up, you could be driving toward an accident. why most recalled tires never make it off the road a whamd the federal government's doing about it. and later the artist and the song that gave voice to a movement. a look at sam cooke's civil rights anthem "a change is gonna come." you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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coming up the hot new holiday gift that is flying off the shelves. we'll tell you how a flood of
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drones is raising questions. >> we'll be
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as an indiana farm boy, did you ever dream that you would be running a creative empire like this? >> i had a grand plan. i was going to get the strip going and some day i was going to do a book and then then, a doll doll, a plush doll. that was the extent of my dream. >> that dream exploded. "garfield" is the most widely syndicated comic strip in the world seen by over 200 million people daily. there simply aren't enough shelves to hold all the plush dolls, clothing food and other items from the typical to the unusual. >> chopsticks toilet assets,
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big seller. >> really? >> not bad for a cartoon strip that debut as a simple strip in 1978. >> i hate mondays. >> reporter: garfield has leapt off the page with two newspapers and a tv show. animation proved to be a challenge for jim davis. >> i set him up. he had tiny cat feet and a big belly. he looked awful. >> reporter: but a tip from charles m. schultz got garfield on his feet literally. >> here's the problem. he took my drawing and said snoopy had these little dog feet and when i first stood him up he could. stand up, so i gave him big feet and he drew these big feet for garfield. now he could stand up. >> reporter: did the kid cartoonist in you just lose his mind that charles schultz drew on your creation? >> my heart was pounding.
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>> hi's so stupid he'd h
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a boxing day soccer match was played in a driving snowstorm. west brom which hosted manchester city which took and early lead as snow descended on the arena's foot feeble. >> there's something beautiful about it when you're not playing it. it was so slippery they had a hard time. they were able to score a late goal but manchester city won, 3-1. our top story this half hour alarming new numbers about the safety of tires. nhtsa says there are about 1 11,000 tire-related accidents each year.
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>> correspondent jeff pegues takes a look. >> reporter: last year a left rear tire blew out on crystal's truck. the vehicle skidded off the highway and rolled over. the 25-year-old lost most of her right arm in the crash. >> we knew it was the tire. you could hear the upon. the pop was like -- it was unbelievably loud. we knew right off the bat it was the tire. >> the tire that caused the crash has since been recalled. most recalled tires never make it off the roads. they are not registered properly, and as a consequence drivers aren't getting message. earl wainer is a member of the national transportation safety board. >> the system isn't working and we're seeing that only 25% of the tires marked for recall ever get recalled. that's a potential safety issue. >> tires weaken year by year and cracks start to appear on the surface. some auto manufacturers
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recommend they be replaced every six years regardless of use while tire manufacturers recommend ten years. also say the life of a tire is more dependent on how it's maintained and whether it's been exposed to heat or sunlight. dan is with the >> absent those types of exposures, it shouldn't be expected that the tire is not going to perform simply because of the passage of time. >> the nsb is working on new tire safety recommendations and in the meantime drivers need to educate themselves about maintaining their tires properly. for cbs this morning saturday jeff begase, washington. now, here is a look at the weather for your weekend.
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up next medical news in our morning rounds on what medical developments we should look for in the new year. >> and why medical apps could be just what the doctor ordered, on "cbs this morning saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by the discover it card, the card that treats you like you treat you. nice. i'm looking into some suspicious activity myself. madame that is not a changing table. at discover, we treat you like you'd treat you. get the it card at discover.com i'm caridee. i've had moderate to severe plaque psoriasis most my life. but that hasn't stopped me from modeling. my doctor told me about stelara®. it helps keep my skin clearer. with only 4 doses a year after 2 starter doses... ... stelara® helps me be in season. stelara® may lower your ability to
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time now for time for morning rounds with the cbs news chief contributor, holly phillips. as we head into 2015 we found stories the doctors found to be most important this year and will affect us in the coming year. first up alzheimer's. 5 million americans are diagnosed with the disease and cases are on the rise. what do we know about what causes alzheimer's? >> the person that answers that
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question wins the nobel prize. so here it is. a lot is known, but we don't know for sure what causes it. we know what is there in people with it there's an abnormal protein, and we know there are chnges on the mri scans and cat scans and changes in the physical exam and in the neuro cognitive exams. what is the first event or series of events is not clear. it looks now that inflammation probably plays an important role, but exactly how it works, unclear. >> what is the difference between dementia and alzheimer's? >> i love that question, because there's confusion. up above the broad category is dementia, and there are lots of things that can cause it the most common by far is alzheimer's, but one-third of people that have dimension have a tiny little mini stroke or not enough blood supply to the
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brain. other things cause dimension, low thyroid, and other vitamin deficiencies can do it and other neurological deficiencies can cause it and that's the big category and things under that. seeing promising research aren't we? >> in my opinion the most breakthrough had to do with early detection. two studies. one from the national institute of aging, they actually discovered a protein in the blood called irs-1 which can be screened for ten years before symptoms of alzheimer's start and it has in thee 100% accuracy. this hasn't been done on a large scale yet, but it seems very promising. the other in involves a retina scan also looking for a protein, beta norm lynn protein for the eye which opens up the idea of
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picking up alzheimer's before symptoms start. that's so important because all intervention, whether it's diet medications, they all work best early. this year we've seen an explosion of health apps and devices that measure our vital signs. i want to ask both of you. how much do you think these apps could potentially change the way we function, live? >> i think they could have a tremendous impact. virtual doctors' apps are exploding. they're so popular. these are the apps where you can either type in symptoms to get doctors on the other end -- you can get their advice about what to do. some of the apps you actually pay for on a monthly basis or per appointment basis, and then you have a video conference with doctors. now, this has been fairly criticized in that's not the right way to practice medicine. on the other hand, they're here to stay and have some benefit to giving access to care.
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that's something on the horizon that continues to explode. >> i do love all the new technology that allows us as physicians to physician out what's going on in your body at home. their and to measure your pulse, blood pressure cardio gram. having palpitations -- beam me over what your cardio gram is showing. you can actually do that now. we know your blood pressure can go up in the office doctor/white coat. >> finally, we can't leave without talking about the biggest medical story of the year. ebola was the outbreak heard around the world. the infect us disease defined 2014 as the most widely covered medical story even landing on "time's" cover. what did we learn about this outbreak? >> it's a terrifying disease. it seems like all i was talking about for several months and you
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can understand why it was terrifying. 70% mortality reported in west africa, no obvious way of treating it. then suddenly it appears in the united states. initially there had been reassurance, we've got this under control, we know how to handle it there was missteps at the beginning, misdiagnosis. then suddenly people lost faith. maybe we don't have this under control. we learned some lessons there. protocols needed to be readjusted and how much your body should be covered by all of the protective equipment. and the fact we needed to be able to rehearse. we saw the hospitals throughout the country. they were having drills where they had fake patients coming in people who were secret shoppers who came in with symptoms they didn't know they were coming in to see if they could pick them up. i mean really going through the measures to see are you truly able to handle this. >> you know one other thing i find interesting is that the
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strong media coverage has been criticized in part fairly because it theoretically made people panic or cause unnecessary worry. on the other hand it does have a silver lining. it really raised awareness. we appointed an ebola czar in our government. on the international level it shored up resources. i think it's prepared us for other outbreaks going forward and it's helping ebola right now. >> i do want to say something about cdc, the centers for disease control. they took it on the chin at the beginning. i think about this. they were responsible for all the follow-up, tracing contacted who had been exposed. you think about what happened just in dallas. they meticulously found out who was out there, who had been exposed, and they were able to follow them up for 21 days and they arranged for that to be done throughout the country with local authorities and local and health state officials. because of that, we were able to say the 21 days is up nobody's
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gotten it and sort of go, like that. whereas in west africa we had no idea who was out there. there was no moment where we could say, okay we're out of the woods. that was a hood credit. the other thing i would leave you with is this is a lesson we cannot leave it to the last moment. cut research for years and years and years and say where's the vaccine, where's the treatment. right now there's no doubt there will be another one of these. very small world. lots of fever. >> it all matters. >> it's all -- somehow it's going to happen again. there will be another outbreak and at that point we shouldn't be saying where's the vaccine, where's the treatment. let's start working on it now. >> we want to thank you and caret it you both for a wonderful year of medical advice. thank you both. ahead, why you should put your credit cards on ice literally, yes, we said lid rally. that and other great financial advice for the year next on "cbs
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no matter your age or where you are financially, there are some key monetary goals for you to think about as we think about. >> it discovered a clear u-curve. 20-somethings are totally confident. but that confident takes a big dip in their 30s and 40s. why is that? let's ask alexis and author of "the new york times" bestseller financially fearless." good morning to you. >> good morning. >> talk about this u-curve. it's interesting. >> it's fascinating. what we find is in your 20s when you're not thinking about it you feel grade and then you have duo
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incomes and your money building up and then you have kids and then your money dissipates and you're in a position where you're financially strapped we want to help people think about 2015 resolutions. >> whatever age you are, what should you do in this coming year? >> in this coming year you want to sit down and have a complete game plan. not willy nilly here and there. you want a plan. so we start with things like retirement. right now we know about 53% of americans are only contributing to their retirement plan at work. not enough. and so some of the key tips there we try to thing about are, one, you want to make sure in 2015 you can contribute the full 18,000 to your 401(k) plan, 5,500 to your ira and 20,000. you want to be working toward your retirement. >> i think one of the resolutions for the new year is to own a new home. >> we know it's still the american dream, the thing we're
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all committed to. it's their numb bur one purchase they're working for so in 2015 we expect home prices to go up between 5% and 10% across the country and mortgage rates to also potentially go up. recent legislation, we thought and hoped you would have to put down 20% to really protect the individual. it didn't go through but at best we recommend a 20% as a proxy toward yo you can really afford. >> credit card dead isbt is what a lot of people are working toward. >> one in five don't believe they're going to be able to pay off their credit card debt in their lifetime. the average household is 9,000. if you're carrying credit card, make two payments a month. so if you actually make two payments you'll save yourself a little bit of extra interest and then on the flip side if you're really struggling if you really know you have a spending problem, go on cash. i actually recommend you put
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your credit cards in the freezer. it's crazy but do it. put them on ice literally so you can reset psychologically your spending. >> let's talk about college. three of a man's kids were heading off to college and he was already $250,000 in the hole. >> it's crazy. in general, education inflation is 8% where typical inflation is 3%. everyone's really affected by it. so if you're the student carrying the debt it's really important that when you consolidate you do a very good job. consult consult an expert. we remind parents think of retirement first because you can't take of loans for retirement and then think about your kids' education. >> all very good advice. >> a lot to work on in the new year. thank you so much. coming up the song that gave voice to the civil rights movement a half century ago and the pop star who didn't long
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enough to see the change. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." no matter who you are, if you have type 2 diabetes, you know it can be a struggle to keep your a1c down. so imagine ... what if there was a new class of medicine that works differently to lower blood sugar? imagine loving your numbers. introducing once-daily invokana®. it's the first of a new kind of prescription medicine that's used along with diet and exercise to lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. invokana® is a once-daily pill that works around the clock to help lower a1c. here's how: the kidneys allow sugar to be absorbed back into the body. invokana® reduces the amount of sugar allowed back in ... and sends some sugar out through the process of urination. and while it's not for weight loss, it may help you lose some weight. invokana® can cause important side
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i've smoked a lot and quit a lot but ended up nowhere. now...i use this. the nicoderm cq patch with unique extended release technology helps prevent the urge to smoke all day. i want this time to be my last time. that's why i choose nicoderm cq. 50 years ago this week the birth of a civil rights anthem. that was when sam cooke's "a change is going to come" was released. best known for pop hits like "cupid" and yt"you send me," cooke
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saw the civil rights movement sending and he wanted to sing bob dylan's "blowin' in the wind." mabel staples of the statements singers. >> at the time we needed it. black people needed black people to do something for us you know, and sam cooke was at the top. >> well, if you observe what's going on, try to figure out how people are thinking and determine the times of your day, i think you can always write something that the people will understand. >> a change quickly became a civil rights anthem but cooke did not live to see it. he was shot to death in a los angeles hotel two weeks before its release. >> it's like sam's last song and everybody liked sam because he'd give you the shirt off his back.
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>> it's been a long time coming but tonight change has come to america. >> it's one of the great songs. it's one of the songs as a songwriter you want to write because you know it's going to be around forever. >> it's a classic, classic. ♪ it's been a long time long time coming but i know change is going to come ♪ >> it's interesting. he onto performed the song once we'll take a look at the underrated and local films of the year.
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for some of you, your local news is next. for the rest of you, stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." al green and the soulmates had a modest hit with "backup train" in 1968. then green's voice caught the ear of producer willie mitchell. >> so willie said i wonder if you can come down to the studio. i said no. so i went back to grand rapids. >> why didn't you go? >> i didn't know what he wanted. and i didn't see the vision that he saw. he discovered al green, i didn't. i was trying to sing like wilson picket or james brown and all these other folks. they were great people to me. not al green. al green who's al green? come on, man? ♪
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>> reporter: but he changed his mind and went down to royal studios in memphis where mitchell would push his protege. >> then he goes al. i said yeah. you're trying too hard. relax and sing al green. i said yeah but see, i don't know how al green sounds. this man made me mad. i went outside, i got in my corvette, i did doughnuts in the street. and i let off some steam and i come back in and said, okay what you do want to sing? i'm not going to try to even put no emphasis in it at all. he said okay. i said ♪ i'm so in love with you whatever you want to do ♪ >> and he stopped machine right there and said now that's al green. i said, oh, god, you scared me to death.
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welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason >> and i'm vinita nair. coming up this half hour one of the most popular gift this year is the drone. there's a concern about the safety of these small aircraft. and then it's said the best whiskey of the world comes from asia and it's not the single traditional malt that scotland made famous. and some of this year's good movies that the critics likes but did not find a big audience. we'll show you ones that are worth a second chance.
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first our top story this hour tens of thousands of mourners are here in new york city to they watched on large screens as officer ramos's son justin spoke about his father. >> he was my rock, he was a beacon of wisdom he was my absolute best friend. dad, aisle miss dad, i'll miss you very -- i'll
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miss you. my dad would have been there for everyone else. and to see so many people here for him is a testament to how he is as a person. it's been so helpful in this difficult time. >> reporter: even as the nypd mourns. outside the church, you can see these blue ribbons, including the one here over my shoulder a gesture of support for a department in mourning. funeral plans for officer liu, ramos' partner, have not been set. weather impacting travel for millions this weekend after christmas. and cold weather is expected for the nation's midsection. our meteorologist has the weather story. >> good morning. cold air is intruding across the
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northern plain states where temperatures are starting to fall into the 20s for highs today. for places like fargo and minneapolis. even kansas city 34 today. it's mild along the eastern seaboard. it's 50s and 60s there. in the pacific northwest, that could be a trouble spot for snow this weekend, 6 to 12 inches. in the pink areas. we have a lot of rain there. the bulk of the moisture is in the gulf of mexico and really soaking the south. we see some rain now starting to increase just off shore from louisiana. that's why there is a flood watch that's up through tomorrow evening. to the north of the system it's snow we're talking about. a winter weather advisory until noon for places like minneapolis and ryanlander where we could see 1 to 5 inches. future cast rolls that system east and pushes all that moisture toward the eastern seaboard throughout the overnight hours into the early parts of tomorrow where atlanta gets soaked. and even parts of the big cities of the northeast.
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anthony and vinita. this morning, microsoft's xbox live is back up and running. xbox's gaming platform was hacked this week ruining christmas for millions of users. but sony playstation remains offline for a third day. hackers flooded the networks with tens of thousands of access requests overwhelming the servers. the hackers claim to have ended the attack after reaching a deal with an internet file hosting company that gave them free online storage. one of the hottest gifts this holiday season is raising concerns and could get some people in trouble. as julianna goldman show us the increasing popularity of drones has caught the attention of federal regulators as well as some family members. >> it was the gift that turned dads into kids again. and had some kids wishing they had bought dad a kindle instead. one griping on twitter, my dad got a drone for christmas.
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this is my most annoying nightmare. but even dads such as this one need a drone lesson or two. with hundreds of thousands of unmanned aerial vehicles now in the hands of amateur pilots concerns about safety and privacy are flying high. online, video after video is flooding in, showing people crashing their new gifts into walls. trees. and even themselves. the faa, however, doesn't appear to be laughing. safety concerns prompted the agency to launch this campaign telling aspiring profits to be careful. >> do fly your unmanned aircraft below 400 feet. don't fly your unmanned aircraft beyond your line of sight. >> while there are no reports of collisions with planes there have been some close calls. the faa received 25 reports each month from pilots encountering nearby drones. many suggest there should be mandatory train or code of conduct for drone flyers. but new rules aren't exactly
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falling from the sky. >> at least two or three more years until they have permanent rules in place. until that happens, the next 2 to 3 years, with this explosion of consumer drones being available, there's going to be a lot of turbulence forgive the pun, but there's going to be some problems in the sky i think. >> and family christmas tree which might require a better defense system. for "cbs this morning saturday," julianna goldman washington. defense system. for "cbs this morning: saturday" saturday," julianna goldman. >> they're cool. >> read your instructions. one expert says that scotland no longer makes the best spirit. in fact it didn't even make the top five. who makes the best single malt in the world? japan. for the first time ever the country known for its sake showed how they did it.
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>> this stone hewn masonry seems like a scottish whiskey factory but scotland is 5,000 miles away owned by the nikkhah company. from the copper pot still to the earthen storage facility to perfect it. costs bedamned. the stillries have long abandoned coal but here in japan they're so devoted to traditional whiskey maker they're continuing use this labor innocencetenseive resource. >> it all began with this sake maker who sailed to scatotland in 1918. he came home with whiskey. together they built the distillery. the general manager says the godfather of japanese whiskey
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lived up to his legend. he says i never met him personally but his employees considered him a father figure. he really had a car isharisma about him. most americans didn't know the japanese made whiskey until bill murray was seen in this movie. by that time japanese distillers were no longer a punch line. today even boutique distilleries like this tiey upstart in the mtss of tokyo can't keep up with demand. this bar owner who stocks almost nothing but local single malts and blends is a walking whiskey encyclopedia encyclopedia. >> it's very good. fruity soft a mellow taste. >> reporter: the secret of
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japanese whiskey, he says, is that while remaining faithful to scottish techniques, japanese distillers have toned down the full bodies taste of scotch to something more delicate, mellow. he said for japanese drinkers it smelled like medicine and wasn't fit to consume. japanese developers developed a softer taste, gentler taste for japanese palates. lucy craft, tokyo. >> they're sneaking up on the scotss. >> you want to sample some. we should tell lucy to send us some. >> it's about nine after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
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up next, three words that should chill you to the spine. click to agree. why some of those who right say id led to some shocking things. that's up next you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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we've all done it. we've logged onto a new website and come upon the terms of agreement and instead of reading it we click on agree. >> who has time to read all that stuff even if it is a legally binding contract. the answer is effectively no one since one study found it would take the average person 250 working hours every year to read them all. >> seth wrote about the crazy end user aagreements.
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good morning. >> thanks for having me on. >> what is the effect of this? >> they hide it in tiny -- in tiny fine print where you have to click three times. it's to protect them. >> what i found most fascinating is you don't have to necessarily click. if you're scrolling through someone's website you might have by default accepted the terms and agreements. >> exactly. if it says click to agree and click, for sure you have agreed according to the court. but've sometime even sometimes if you're looking at the page, you may be bound by being on it. the courts have found you still have to hold toed what. >> i don't know anybody who actually read this stuff so what's actually in there? >> it depends. it could be crazy stuff. there was an in-car navigation service that said they could in
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effect spy on you and report to law enforcement agency where you were. some said they could show up at your house in the middle of the night and audit your. they throw everything including kitchen sink to make sure they're covered in any eventual alt. >> are they legally binding? >> that's the problem. you have these clauses designed to prevent you from sueing the company. they prevent you from starting a class action suit. basically they try to make that impossible to do. >> since they're shaving offer some of their costs do we get anything that costs less? >> sure. there's all sortses of services you use like facebook and google google map, they're free services that people enjoy and if companies had more legal
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liability and had to pay more, the services might not be free. so there is an argument to be made that you would prefore have a service -- you'd prefer to have a website with terrible terms of service but it's great service you enjoy using and free as opposed to a horrible prokt that has terrific terms of service. >> some of these agreements are ridiculously long. the am contract, 55 pages. 30 feet when you splice it together. do they expect you to read these things and do the courts expect you to uphold them? >> nobody reads them even the lawyers who craft them. if you deed read them you wouldn't understand them because they're in legalese. >> they're legally binding? >> that i sore legally binding. no one could see their way out of. >> it we have to ask you about the one guy who did read this and it had a reward tucked inside. >> yes. one of these software companies
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hid a little clause that says the first person who sees this write to us and we're going give you a thousand dollars and it took months and thousands of people clicking through and agreement to the agreement before anyone pointed it out that goes to show you nobody's looking at these things. >> makes us think twice. thank you so much. coming up you've seen her in the avenger movies but chances are you haven't seen scarlett johansson in "under the skin," a movie you should check out. next on "cbs this morning: saturday."
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can you help me? >> ma'am you're in the exclusion? >> yes, sir. >> did they explain to you what that meant? >> yes, sir. >> they're sending you back. >> no, no no. i can work. you know this man. you talk to them. >> you've already been processed. there's nothing i can do. >> please, please. >> that was a scene from "the immigrant" starring joaquin phoenix. it's one of the movies that was a hit with the critics but virtually ignored at the box office. matt is here to shed some light on movies you may have heard of but you still try to see. good morning. >> good morning. >> we're looking at "the
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immigrant" starring joaquin phoenix and jeremy remy. why did it didsappear? >> it's all about timing. it opened on may 16 against a little movie called "godzilla." i don't think it's unfair to say it got tramped by "godzilla." it really is a throwback to an old schoolkoolchool mellow drama. she's sort of forced into a life of prostitution. it's a beautiful movie. the performances are amazing. i have to think if it was released six weeks ago instead of six months ago it could have been a big oscar contender. >> let's talk about scarlett johansson's movie. the movie is called "under the skin." >> that's about an alien who's sort of hunting men for a
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mysterious purpose in scotland. >> is she actually sexy in this one? we never see that? >> yes. i think there's going to be a shot of her in her ujds wear in this sort of montage. that will distract people for whatever i'm saying. it's an interesting movie. all the guys she's finding, they're not actors. they're real guys that the movies found in scotland so it's all shot with hidden cameras. it's sci-fi horror and an instructional video for aliens how to invade our planet. next you chose the comedy drama called "frank." tell us about that. >> it's a movie about a movie star. michael fassbender. there he is playing with a giant papier-mache head. it's amazing. he gives the most amazing performance. it's funny, it's sad.
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this is about a band. i really enjoyed this movie quite a bit. instead, it's weird. he's wearing this head the whole movie. don't expect to see michael fassbender but it's really an interesting movie. what about "blue ruin." >> it's a familiar genre of the usual "revenge" movie usually a liam neeson type. this is more of a matt singer type movie. very flappable. that's what makes it so great. what would somebody like us do in a situation like this. would you screw up repeatedly over and over again. it's fascinating to watch. >> is this a film a director funded with using kickstarter? >> it was. it's one of those starters
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jeremy sonnier. he put his house up and maxed out his cards at got $30,000 in kickstarter. >> that make mess want to see the movie even more. >> this is a swedish movie and we should warn people it's got subtitles. they're all about heroism, right? this movie is about cowardis. here you see this avalanche. it seems terrifying and the father runs away and panics instead of protecting his family and everyone turns out to be fine but the fact that he abandons his wife and child, it that doesn't play well. excellent date movie. >> i like how they all relate to you. >> it's all about me. >> matt singer thanks.
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coming up how to ring in the new year with style. chef geoffrey zakarian will whip up dishes and a drink fit for royalty. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> life, working in the shipyard, would seem to be the logical conclusion of where i came from. i did everything in my power to escape that. >> your father wanted you to stay. >> it wasn't that my father wanted me to stay. my father was an engineer at the beginning of his life. his father was a shipyard worker as well and his brothers, so my idea of being a songwriter or writer just seemed absurd to him, even when i was successful. >> your mother loved music. >> my mother was a really good musician. she was a piano player. she encouraged me. ♪ roxanne, you don't have to put on the red light ♪ >> it was there that he launched his rock star career as the
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front man of the police. ♪ sting was joined by stuart copeland and andy somers. with their blend of rock and reggae, the police went to the top in the late '70s and early ''80s. they produced five platinum selling album, five platinums and place in the rock and roll hall of fame. >> it seems to me you had to take a certain amount of courage disbanding from police like you did. did you -- >> i knew what the alternative was, to stay in the same place and keep doing the same thing. to me that would have had diminishing returns. my instinct was always to take a risk. i hope i have the courage to keep doing that.
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geoffrey zakarian was unit always an iron chef. his 33-year career started in some of the top kitchens. he is a successful restauranteur. >> he's a part never at the lamb club and oversees the iconic palm court both in new york. we're thrilled to have an iron chef at our table. welcome to "the dish." >> thank you very much. that was quite an introduction. >> this is quite a meal. what have we got here? >> it's holiday time. it's holiday, so we have cure yell, cheers. let's have a toast like right
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off the bat. you have to have a sip of this right? >> i like the way you think. >> this is a kurieale. >> i love a drink around the holidays. >> it was named after a guy who was a mayor in burgundy. he wanted to drum up some support for his town after the war because the germans had all of the red wine. so he had tons of white wine. what did he do? he put cure in that. with a champagne it's curiele. >> tell us what you have on the table. >> it's holiday time. we didn't go budget right off the start. we have a beautiful rib eye, which is my favorite steak. delmonco is another name of it. >> striated? >> strie g-8ed 38 days. wonderful. an incredible flavor to it with a little balsamic vinegar on top. some risotto with black truffles
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with is a wonderful time of year to have that. we have some wild mushrooms with sticky rice and scallions. we have a beautiful simple green salad because i believe when you have a steak, you have greens with vinegar to clean your palate. and goodies over here. don't pay attention to it. >> it's sort of an interesting collection. >> we have vanillas march mall lowes. >> it looks like feta cheese. >> carmel pop korchlt very fun. we have fun with new york as well. i love desserts that are sort of playful. >> you mentioned new york. you have a middle eastern background. >> i do. >> i imagine that has a huge influence on your relationship with food. >> it does and it has. anybody who knows anybody who's middle eastern or from that region, you know your grandparents or your parents raised you they were very poor
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and my mother made everything from scratch. so i grew up at breakfast, you know talking and thinking about lunch. at lunch we talked about dinner. like an italian family. it was food all the time. everything was made to order. we didn't go out. we didn't have any money. it was incredible. i'd say i became a snob at a very early age. my mother cooked everything. when i ate outside, said, wow, that ee not good. >> you grew up in worcester, massachusetts. they call it worcester, mass. >> isn't that incredible? you can't hear it. i went to france on just a little six-month journey just to, you know after my graduation just to see wait's like. i had never been and i fell in love with it. was so eenanamored with what they did for a living and how they
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ate. there was a two-hour lunch and they talked about food. everything was baked in the morning and it was fresh. i really fell in love with that. that brought me back to my mother like god this is how i grew up kind of. and it hit me. i always tell people this business found me. i didn't find it. that was it. i went to college in new york. in 1981 i graduated. the first day i graduated i left and started to work at la circle. >> that's impressive for that to be the first restaurant you worked in. >> the chef allan syke said at the time i have nothing for you. i said i'll work for free. he said come tomorrow. did. six months until someone in the pastry department injured himself and i became a souffle chef at that time. >> you're such a talented chech. when your name comes up they think you're the guy from
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"chopped" and he's the guy that dresses really well. are you surprised? >> i'm blessed by being in the city for almost 35 years and working at some incredibly iconic restaurants. i'm very lucky and have had a lot of people look after me and show me a lot of things. i'm excited to be in the city. it's great city for food and great city just to be. >> well you help make it that. >> thank you. >> as we hand you this dish, we want to ask if you'd have this meal with anyone person present or past, who would it be? >> i'm a real musician and i see keith jarrett in concert. wish i could create food like he creates music. >> geoff, thanks so much. for more go to our website cbsnews.com. >> now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
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coming up a performance from bryan adams in "saturday morning session." his new album has picked up some grammy nominations. people with type 2 diabetes come from all walks of life. if you have high blood sugar ask your doctor about farxiga. it's a different kind of medicine that works by removing some sugar from your body. along with diet and exercise farxiga helps lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. with one pill a day, farxiga helps lower your a1c. and, although it's not a weight-loss or blood-pressure drug farxiga may help you lose weight and may even lower blood pressure when used with certain diabetes medicines. do not take if allergic to farxiga or its ingredients. symptoms of a serious allergic reaction
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include rash, swelling or difficulty breathing or swallowing. if you have any of these symptoms, stop taking farxiga and seek medical help right away. do not take farxiga if you have severe kidney problems are on dialysis or have bladder cancer. tell your doctor right away if you have blood or red color in your urine or pain while you urinate. farxiga can cause serious side effects, including dehydration genital yeast infections in women and men low blood sugar, kidney problems, and increased bad cholesterol. common side effects include urinary tract infections changes in urination and runny nose. ♪ do the walk of life ♪ ♪ yeah,you do the walk of life ♪ need to lower your blood sugar? ask your doctor about farxiga. and visit our website to learn how you may be able to get every month free. ♪[ soft holiday music ]♪ can you help me up?
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this morning in our "saturday session" grammy nominated performer bryan adams. his self-titled record is up for best rock album and his song "give me something good" is his best song. >> he'll sing that for us in a moment but we spoke about his career and inspiration for his new album. >> i just needed to express myself so badly i got the guitar and i just ride ght away started writing music. >> ryan adams hasn't stopped writing songs since he traded a skasboard for a guitar when he was 15 years old in north carolina. >> were you always this intense about music? >> yes. >> yes. >> right away. first it was poetry and reader's digest and old television but then music definitely, yeah. >> you're totally self-taught. >> yeah, absolutely.
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when the guys in my band who are beyond you know muse kol gists and musicianings and they understand all the terminology. i don't understand any of it. when i lunn to them talk i feel like i'm the guy in the room that doesn't know french and they're having a deep conversation. it's pretty interesting. but if they start playing maybe i can find my way. >> most musicians can't keep up with adams who's released a rival 17 albums in the last 19 years. his catalog includes the band "whiskeytown," his work with the cardinals and his solo career. >> you've had some incredibly prolific periods. >> hmm. >> does it all just come out? >> yeah. i'm in another one. it's pretty cool. i have forgotten what it's like because when it's quiet -- >> -- it's real quiet? >> it's interesting, but, yeah, they're songs. they wash up onshore, you pull
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them in, and you clean them off. but then sometimes it's like thunderstorming on the sea and they're everywhere and that's like how it is now. >> that's got to feel pretty good. >> yeah. it's cool. it feels like my soul is full and it's overflowing and i'm taking dictation from what i can get from it. >> in one of your relatively quiet periods you had a hearing problem? >> oh, i still do yeah. >> you still do. >> yeah. i have menear'sdy see which is an interesting thing to have and be me. >> the disease causes problems with the inner ear. how do you cope with that on stage? >> for many years it was a battleground for year. it was from be lit from the front. if the lights flashed or moved and i didn't know it was anything other than i'm just now
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feeling weird and what's weird is i was doing that in front of thousands of people and i was really losing my mind. ♪ >> adams fixed the lights adjusted his lifestyle and he's back writing this music. >> i'm back inspired and it's a great place to be. ky hear two seconds of a conversation between two strangers and even the act of it listening to me makes me want to get the pen out and pocket notebook and go to work. you know that's my sweet spot. >> and now performing "give me something good, here is ryan adams." snoeft ♪
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♪ i can't talk my mind is so blank ♪ ♪ so i'm going for a walk i've got nothing left to say ♪ ♪ i can't see there's a darkness on the rise ♪ ♪ i'll be waiting here 'til the end of time ♪ ♪ all my life been shaking
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wanting something ♪ ♪ holding everything i have like it was broken ♪ ♪ gimme something good gimme something good ♪ ♪ gimme something gimme something good ♪ ♪ gimme something good ♪ ♪ ♪ i was playing dead it didn't make a sound ♪ ♪ holding my breath going underground ♪ ♪ so i can't talk
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i got nothing to say ♪ ♪ it's like there's no tomorrow barely yesterday ♪ ♪ ♪ all my life been shaking wanting something ♪ ♪ holding everything i have like it was broken ♪ ♪ gimme something good gimme something good ♪ ♪ gimme something gimme something good ♪ ♪ gimme something good gimme something good ♪ ♪ gimme something good ♪
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♪ ♪ all my life been shaking wanting something ♪ ♪ holding everybody back demanding ransom ♪ ♪ gimme something good gimme something good ♪ ♪ gimme something gimme something good ♪ ♪ gimme something good gimme something good ♪ ♪ gimme something good gimme something good ♪ ♪
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up next more from grammy-nominated performer ryan adams. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday". ♪ it's written on my face ♪ ♪ we're singin', we're singin' ♪ ♪ i found a happy place ♪ ♪ a rather happy place ♪ ♪ i'm singin', i'm singin' ♪ ♪ ooh-ooh-ooh-ooh-ooh ♪ ♪ i found a happy place ♪ [ female announcer ] with ingredients like roasted hazelnuts, skim milk, and cocoa there's a whole lot of happy in every jar of nutella. spread the happy.
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suffering from the flu is a really big deal. with aches, fever and chills- there's no such thing as a little flu. so why treat it like it's a little cold? there's something that works differently than over-the-counter remedies. attack the flu virus at its source
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with prescription tamiflu. and call your doctor right away. tamiflu is fda approved to treat the flu in people 2 weeks and older 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 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. ask your doctor about tamiflu and attack the flu virus at its source.
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we are back now with singer/songwriter ryan adams performing another cut from his grammy-nominated cd. >> this is "my wrecking ball." ♪ ♪ driving through the streets tonight it's hot, i've got the windows down ♪ ♪ i wish i could call you i wish you were still around ♪ ♪ nothing much left in the tank
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chicago this thing still drives ♪ ♪ think i forgot what i needed but somehow still survive ♪ ♪ and all the walls we built they must come down ♪ ♪ but hey, you're my wrecking ball. won't you come and maybe knock me down ♪ ♪ hey you're my wrecking ball why don't you come and maybe knock me down ♪ ♪ hey you're my wrecking ball won't you come and knock me down come and knock me down ♪ ♪ come and knock me down tonight ♪ ♪ come and knock me down come and knock me down come and knock me down tonight ♪ ♪ lying in the bed at night feeling like i'm somebody else ♪ ♪ my thoughts inside my head get lost inside the haunted house ♪ ♪ everyone i used to know left the dreams by the door ♪
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♪ i accidentally kick 'em and talk until you're still not sure if you want to throw them out at all ♪ ♪ hey, you're my wrecking ball won't you come and maybe knock me down ♪ ♪ hey you're my wrecking ball, won't you come and maybe knock me down ♪ ♪ hey you're my wrecking ball won't you come and maybe knock me down ♪ ♪ hey you're my wrecking ball won't you come and knock me down, come and knock me down ♪ ♪ come and knock me down tonight ♪ ♪ come and knock me down come and knock me down
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come and knock me down tonight ♪ ♪ come and knock me down come and knock me down come and knock me down tonight ♪ ♪ come and knock me down come and knock me down come and knock me down tonight ♪ ♪ driving through the streets tonight it's hot, i've got the windows down ♪ ♪ i wish i could call you i wish you were still around ♪ now, don't go away. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday". but that hasn't stopped me from modeling. my doctor told me about stelara®. it helps keep my skin clearer. with only 4 doses a year after 2 starter doses... ... stelara® helps me be in season.
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stelara® may lower your ability to fight infections and increase your risk of infections. some serious infections require hospitalization. before starting stelara®... ...your doctor should test for tuberculosis. stelara® may increase your risk of cancer. always tell your doctor if you have any sign of infection, have had cancer, or if you develop any new skin growths. do not take stelara® if you are allergic to stelara® or any of its ingredients. alert your doctor of new or worsening problems including headaches, seizures, confusion and vision problems- these may be signs of a rare, potentially fatal brain condition. serious allergic reactions can occur. tell your doctor if you or anyone in your house needs or has recently received a vaccine. in a medical study most stelara® patients saw at least 75% clearer skin... ...and the majority were rated as cleared or minimal at 12 weeks. stelara® helps keep my skin clearer. ask your doctor about stelara®. janet? cough if you can hear me. don't even think about it. i took mucinex dm for my phlegmy cough. yeah...but what about mike? (cough!) it works on his cough too. mucinex dm relieves wet and dry coughs for 12 hours. let's end this.
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tomorrow on "cbs sunday morning" a fond and hailed farewell to those we lost.
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and how a next generation of drone pilots are being trained. have a great weekend, everybody. >> bye-bye. thanks for joining us. and we're back with matt singer. with oscars coming up what's the best picture of the year? >> i would call "boyhood." richard linkletter follow add family growing up. it's incredible. >> i'm a documentary junky. >> i love documentaries. there's a movie about a movie never made and they look at it 30 years later with interviews animation. it's really incredible. a fascinating story about this movie that almost got made. now 30 years later it comes into existence before your eyes. >> so he never did make the
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film? it's about his quest? >> exactly. david lynch made a dune. orson welles. it would have been one of the most ambitious movies ever made but in that failure there's something beautiful and the end result was this documentary all these years later. >> we have a big weekend. >> i have a stack of them. >> let me borrow those after you're done. >> okay. i'll give you my best. >> thanks for joining us. >> bye-bye, everybody. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com >> announcer: for more about "cbs this morning," visit us at cbsnews.com.
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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. narrator: today on lucky dog, we're blasting off as brandon rescues pluto... brandon: easy there, buddy. narrator: ...a tibetan terrier mix with out-of-this-world energy. for this family, he could be exactly what the doctor ordered. colleen: the doctor wrote us a prescription right there to get a dog. narrator: but... brandon: hey, is that the kind of manners you have in a house? narrator: ...will pluto's marking habit ground the adoption process before it can launch? brandon: i can't make any promises. i'm brandon mcmillan and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope.

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