tv CBS This Morning CBS December 17, 2016 5:00am-7:01am PST
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is december 17th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." the president says the kremlin ordered the election hacks and he saw it coming. hear what mr. obama told putin in person. plus, chaos returns to aleppo. the humanitarian crisis gets worse, even amidst a new cease-fire deal. >> winter weather puts the last weekend of autumn on ice. and delivering the goods this holiday season. we will see how the big delivery companies are handling the holiday crunch.
we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. tell them to cut it out or there was going to be serious consequences if he didn't. >> message to moscow. the president points to putin for the hack attack. >> the fbi is now on board with the cia's assessment that russia's end game was a donald trump presidency. >> over a third of republican voters approve of vladimir putin, the former head of the kgb. ronald reagan would roll over in his grave. >> donald trump's thank you parade. >> you were mean and vicious and you wanted to win months ago, right? >> people trying to flee eastern aleppo on foot as heavy fighting continues around them. nasty weather weekend. >> about 28 states affected by, get this. ice, snow, wind, and significant accumulations. >> unbearable toothache.
>> surfing santas from australia. hanging ten and a beard as well. >> all that. >> there is another steal. >> ariza was with out there sweeping the floor! >> and all that matters. >> three-on-one. to foley for martinez. he scores! the overtime winner. the kings take it 1-0. >> on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> the message tonight, putin did it in his last press conference the year, the president confirmed the hacking was done at the highest levels of the kremlin. [ speaking in foreign language ] stephen colbert. i get to brush up. i hope they ask me to do the kremlin accordance dinner this year. ♪
welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with alex wagner. we have a great show for you theoretic including the story of three women trying to make history. they are starting from scratch to try to become africa's first olympic bobsled team and show you how they plan to do it. >> for half a century the soul of skateboarders and show you how the van shoe company has survived 50 years of street culture. >> with the buzz twened the new film "lala land." we look at musical how it started and why it faded. president obama is strongly suggesting that russian president vladimir putin was directly involved in the
hacking during his thank you tour stop last night in florida. errol barnett is in our washington bureau with the latest. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. in his final press conference of the year, the president said russians hacked into the democratic national committee and the clinton campaign. the resulting in embarrassing leaks, of course, as we know, aided mr. trump and republicans. but earlier in the day, the president-elect seemed to walk back his stance that the russians were not involved. >> not much happens in russia without vladimir putin. >> reporter: president obama publicly vowed to strike back at russia for interfering in the 2016 campaign. and said he had warned putin personally two months before the election. >> in early september, when i saw president putin in china, i felt that the most effective way
to ensure that that didn't happen was to talk to him directly and tell him to cut it out. >> reporter: the president assured americans that each and every vote cast was legitimate. but that moscow's election tampering should concern everyone. and questioned how some republicans could believe putin's public denials rather than the conclusions of the u.s. intelligence community. >> over a third of republican voters approve of vladimir putin, the former head of the kgb. ronald reagan would roll over in his grave. >> merry christmas, everyone. merry christmas. >> reporter: continuing his thank you tour last night, donald trump avoided the topic of russian hacking, though, earlier in the day he acknowledged the hack revealed damaging information about the democratic national committee. and thursday wrote if russia or some other entity was hacking, why did the white house wait so
long to act? why did they only complain after hillary lost? >> wouldn't it be nice if we actually got along with russia? >> reporter: trump was criticized during the course of the campaign for cozying up to russia. >> i've stood up to russia. >> reporter: with hillary clinton suggesting he was putin's preferred candidate. >> they have also decided who they want to see become president of the united states, too, and it's not me. >> reporter: a memo to cia staff, director john brennan said he and fbi director james comey and director of national intelligence james clapper were all on the same page about russian interference, and that the intent was, in part, to help trump once he won the republican nomination. but investigators say the cyberattacks were aimed at smearing clinton from the start. >> vladimir putin, himself, directed the covert cyberattacks against our electoral system, against our democracy, apparently because he has a personal beef against me.
>> reporter: clinton speaking before a group of donors in manhattan thursday said the attacks were personal, but they affected all americans. >> this is an attack against our country. we are well beyond normal political concerns here. this is about the integrity of our democracy and the security of our nation. >> reporter: now president obama said he did not think clinton was treated fairly during the election and he caused some of the blame on that on the u.s. media saying covering of her and the issues was troubling. >> errol barnett, thanks opinion joining us with more on this is mike copkins. thank you for being here. >> good morning. >> reporter: donald trump at odds with the intelligence community since this whole hacking scandal began. he didn't mention it, though, last night at his rally. what do you make of that? >> i wouldn't rule out hearing more about this from donald trump. but it is worth noting that in the wake of his attacks on the
cia, he got a lot of pushback from conservatives and people in the media, especially who were big allies of his during the election. i think he might be realizing that there are political costs to going after the intelligence community and a lot of that will be friendly fire from fellow republicans. >> reporter: the fbi is now in concurrence with the cia that russia was behind this to specifically target hillary clinton and help donald trump win the election. republicans in congress sound like they want to open an investigation into this. how much can they temper his position? >> well, there was initial pushback from republicans. they didn't want to investigate at first. we heard from mitch mcdonnell, the senate majority leader. they seem to have come around to doing an investigation. remember, republicans control both houses of congress. at the end of the day, they are steering this thing and can decide how far they want to push it. i do think that republicans in congress are hoping that trump will become a little more hawkish on russia because the default position of the republican party at least pre-2016.
>> reporter: how do you see this playing out? a president what no has nominated rex tillerson for secretary of state who was good relations with russia but the hacking scandal escalating as it seems here. there is a friction point there, it seems. >> well, it has been clear throughout the election that donald trump has a pretty unorthodoxed view of russia and a lot of speculation about the various reasons why. what i think we do know is that donald trump clearly does not like all of these reports and all of these people talking about how russians helped him win the election. he sees that as undermining his victory. >> let's talk just to turn the corner a little bit. donald trump cancelled a press conference he was supposed to have of conflicts of interest as it intersects with his business. 60% think he is going to have a conflict when he is is in the white house. is he going to address this or pull a page from his tax returns to presumably hope it goes away? >> i think that is the strategy. he was supposed to have a press conference and cancelled it
september few vague tweets out about his plans saying he would make no new deals while he was president. no one knows what that means. my colleagues and the press would like to grill him on a a little bit but i think it's up to the media to make sure he is held accountable and hold a press conference and answers those questions. >> thank you for being with us this morning. donald trump continues to fill out his cabinet. on friday he nominated south carolina congressman mick mulvaney as his budget director. he was first elected to congress as part of the tea party wave in 2010. a founder of the conservative house freedom caucus a group of republican congress members who edged john boehner out of the house speaker's role. as budget director mulvaney will move through the president-elect's budget through congress. he requires senate approval. tomorrow on "face the nation," john dickerson's guest including former national security head tom donelan and henry kissinger
and the national correspondent for the atlantic. there is intense concern this morning over a controversial power grab in north carolina. after losing the election for governor, republican lawmakers there are trying to weaken the powers of the incoming democratic governor. last night, demonstrators were arrested in the statehouse during a special session of the legislature. during that session, the republican-controlled assembly passed two bills limiting the power of the incoming governor democrat roy cooper. the current governor pat mccrory has signed one bill that prevents cooper from putting a democratic. the other would force cooper's cabinet choices to face senate confirmation. cooper won a narrow victory in last month's athletics over mccrory. millions of people across the nation will get a one-two puch of dangerous windchills and snow this weekend. the second wave of an arctic air
mass that is threatening to bring record breaking low temperatures to much of the midwest and parts of the great lakes region. overnight driving conditions were treacherous. drivers slipped off slick roads in the kansas city area. while emergency crews in indiana evacuated drivers from a highway that turned into an icy sheet. jamie yuccas is in frigid minneapolis this morning. jamie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, alex. you can see it is still snowing here in minneapolis. by the time the storm system leaves this region, more than a foot of snow could be dumped in some places. as you said, that has made driving very treacherous across much of the region. here in the state of minnesota, almost 500 car crashes the last 24 hours. one person died when they spun out and hit a semi in northern minnesota. behind all mathis snow in arcti air. the calendar may still read fall but this is the second round of winter weather for more than half the country. as low as 50 degrees below zero!
minnesota will see its coldest december lows in 16 years. some sporting goods stores are even selling out of jackets. the last layer of protection from brutal temperatures. salesman dave mccall. the cold can be very dangerous. >> uh-huh. definitely can. hypothermia is definitely no joke. one of the reasons why the outer shell is so important is to block the wind. >> reporter: wind gusts up to 30 miles per hour will blow newly fallen snow, making travel treacherous throughout the weekend. spin-outs and accidents were reported throughout the midwest friday. the minnesota state patrol is asking drivers to stay off the roads for the next 24 hours. the city of minneapolis has plow drivers on 12-hour shifts to keep up. nearly a foot of snow fell friday into saturday. driver al b russian r, saurr sa the fall stops it still creates
dangerous the plaintiffs. >> subzero temperatures change the chem of how you drive. >> the temperature that hits sunday, 35 below, wind blowing. that's a hit and miss. >> reporter: this storm is moving east as well. tomorrow's packers and bears sgam in chicago could be the coldest on nfl record. anthony, it may not get above 2 degrees there by game time. >> not want to sit in that stadium. jamie yuccas, thank you from minneapolis this morning. more on the potentially life-threatening low temperatures. for that we go to meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv. good morning, ed. >> reporter: good morning, anthony. we are looking at this very cold air that is pouring in. don't let the 8-degree high in minneapolis fool you. that will be sliding downward during the day as the cold air continues to progress.
tomorrow's high temperature in minneapolis will be 7 below zero. that is the real temperature. and though chicago says 5 degrees, it will slide down and by bears game time, be around zero with windchills down to 15 and 20 degrees below zero. look at these windchills mid-day tomorrow. about 12 degrees in the heart of chicago. 31 below in minneapolis. 31 below in fargo. for today, the snow is moving off to the east. we have icing problems and we have snow problems here. winter weather advisories and we wrap it all up later in the day on sunday with rain that moves off to the east coast. alex? >> yikes! meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv, thanks for that. china is responding to the u.s. protests over its seizure of an unmanned underwater drone in the south china sea. a chinese military source told a state-run newspaper that the matter would be, quote, resolved smoothly. as david martin reports, the drone being taken is just the
latest in a series of incidents as china flexes its military mite. the unmanned underwater drone does not contain any sensitive technology, but it's worth $150,000. and the u.s. has lodged a diplomatic protest demanding it back. according to the pentagon, a chinese navy ship stole it in broad daylight. it happened as a u.s. navy research vessel was recovering two underwater drones after testing the waters off the coast of the philippines. data which can be used by sonar operators to hunt for chinese submarines. the chinese ship which had been shadowing the ship swooped in and put a small boat in the water and snatched one of the drones and disappeared over the horizon and ignoring radio calls to return it. u.s. navy vessels are routinely shadowed and harassed by chinese ships for dominance in the south china sea. this incident where they almost
collided with another navy research ship occurred in 2009. usually those incidents occur much closer to the chinese mainland than this one. only the chinese know if this was intended as a signal for the incoming trump administration. pentagon officials say it looks like the chinese ship simply saw a chance to disrupt the american operations and went for it. for "cbs this morning: saturday," david martin, at the pentagon. a car bomb has killed at least 13 soldiers in central turkey this morning and injured at least 55 other people. most of the military personnel, the blast happened at the entrance to a university. hitting a bus that included the
soldiers among its passengers. turkey is facing renewed conflict in the southeast part of the country with kurdish rebels. the deputy prime minister says that materiels used in the attack were materials to those used in last bombing in istanbul. there has been no claim of responsibility for the attacks so far. in syria this morning, there is yet another agreement to completely evacuate civilians and rebels who remain trapped in the besieged city of aleppo. indiscriminate fighting ending previous evacuation plans almost as soon as they started. the most recent evacuation process stopped on friday. johnathan vigliotti is in london with more on the situation that only gets worse with each day. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. very true. the evacuation in syria requires civilians trust that both sides of the war will uphold their promise of a cease-fire. but violence halted yesterday's first evacuate attempt. but today's new deal comes a path to exit but tho forthose trapped in the rebel along with
it, new fears of coming under attack. the assad regime and rebel fighters accused each other of opening fire. the truth is still unclear. [ speaking in foreign language ] >> reporter: the shelling began in the afternoon a syrian tv reporter there to cover what was supposed to be a cease-fire was unsure where it was coming from. but caught in the cross-fire, a steady stream of buses and vehicles packed with people. anything that moved was used to evacuate syrians from east aleppo. including ambulances that carried out the injured. but when the shelling began, the evacuation came to a halt. the red cross and red crescent forced to withdraw their aid. as many as 9,000 civilians and rebel fighters managed to escape before the cease-fire crumbled. some found comfort on the other side but, for most, like mohammed, a teacher at aleppo university, it was heartbreak and shock. >> i cried.
i left my country. i left my homeland. i was kicked out of my country! >> reporter: believing at this point is the only option and mohammed is lucky. when the evacuations were stopped yesterday, one bus that made it out was sent back in. last night, thousands of civilians spent the night in bombed out buildings with little to protect them. overnight temperatures plunged to below freezing. anthony? >> heart breaking what is happening there. johnathan vigliotti, thanks time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. the post and courier of south carolina reports convicted church shooter dylann roof has no plans to discuss his mental health tst of the shootings when the penalty phase of his trial begins. in a handwritten note to the judge, roof said he will not call any mental health experts to the stand. nor introduce any records about his health. roof will be representing himself when the jury considers the death penalty for his murder of nine parishioners at an african-american church last
year. oklahomian reports the surveillance tape is released showing university of oklahoma running back joe mixon punching out fellow student molitor. mixon apologized and pled guilty to the assault in 2014 and suspended for his freshman season but spared jail time with an order to perform 100 hours of community service. molitor sustained multiple injuries including a broken jaw and cheekbone. "wall street journal" reports the pharmaceutical company under fire for jacking up its price of epipen is releasing an alternative treatment at half the price. the company officials say the generic version works the same as the original and it will appear in pharmacies next week. mylan agreed to pay millions of dollars to the government for allegations tied to overcharging medicaid for some of its products. "usa today" says seven streeter led the national anthem
in philadelphia last night before the sixers took on the los angeles lakers. she belted out the star-spangled banner wearing a jersey reading "we matter." it was the same outfit which had streeter pulled from singing at the sixers home opener back in october. the sixers later apologized and said they had made the wrong decision. first, it's time to check your local weather. santa may know the secret of an on-time package delivery, but the nation's shipping companies are struggling trying to keep up as online shopping reaches record levels. we will go behind the scenes at the massive effort to get your presents delivered from the
for those who know them, there is nothing like them. an iconic shoe brand that took off with the skateboarding craze celebrates a golden anniversary. find out why fans of vans are as devoted as ever. the golden age of movie musicals faded to black decades ago but could a new film generating oscar buzz revive a whole genre? we will be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ ,,,,,,,,
>> john, what did you think you had to get to get ed davis? >> it was -- i actually just kind of reacted to the way people treated me. there's a respect. there is a command there. naturally. but he also shows up at a scene and he knows all of the officers' names and how their families are doing. just a tremendous undertaking to do this job. and i'm talking like i'm -- >> you can't help it! >> aw! the sense of responsibility is enormous. >> you said you gave him your phone number. what did you seek from him? >> we did. if we needed little hints on scenes that were ongoing, i
would call commissioner davis and he was more than willing to help. >> give me an example. what would you say, john? i'm calling you about what? >> there was a scene that we caught but a phone call with vice president biden that everybody was on. we wanted to know what the call was about and what they discussed. so i started improvising, which i'm not the best at, which maybe why the scene isn't in the film. >> talk about mark wahlberg. a boston native who was a driving force behind this and he was here and we talked about it. he was worried it was too soon. what was it like working with mark? >> it was tremendous. mark has an incredible commitment to the community, to the city. when you combined him with peter burg's human side of the story and hard hitting journalist that combination is incredible. they got real facts behind the scene stuff. >> mark wahlberg told us he thinks you guys got it right so congrats. ,,,,,,,,
♪ run run rudolph santa has to make it to town ♪ our top story this half hour, the scramble to deliver the goods this holiday season. this monday is the busiest mailing day of the year. a surge in online shopping has made things even more difficult this time around. don dahler went behind the scenes to see how shipping companies are handling the crunch. >> reporter: at its distribution centers like this one in the bronx, fedex has beefed up staffing and increased workers hours to handle a record number of shipments. managing director nanet malbranch. >> we have been preparing for this all year ever since last peak. we had 50,000 additional seasonal workers on board.
we have got 15 meteorologists 24/7 around the clock watching the weather worldwide and we are geared up here. >> reporter: it's not just fedex gearing up. u.p.s. also expects to break its record of more than 700 million packages delivered. the company relocated hundreds of staff in shipping hubs to pitch in. the increase in online shopping will drive up the volume of packages this holiday season. u.p.s. will handle 14% more packages than last year and fedex is expected to increase them by 10%. the major shippers are working overtime to handle the avalanche of orders and prevent shopper discontent. u.p.s. on-time delivery rate was 93.1% last week and fedex ground was 96.2. considering they move millions of packages a day, even a few percentage points means hundreds of thousands of late deliveries. satish tracks the major carriers. >> christmas is on sunday and even though saturday not a
working day. if they find packages that didn't make it on time when people ordered it correctly, they will put people on the streets to make a delivery so people are not disappointed. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," don dahler. grinch alert for the week. if you haven't shipped your package already, you can expect to pay more. yesterday was the last day that packages were guaranteed to arrive by christmas without an extra charge. >> so if i haven't ordered anything, i guess i can't expect them to be delivered. >> you're in a hole, anthony. you're in a hole. >> it's not that i'm behind. i haven't started yet. now a look at the weekend weather.
up next, our "morning rounds" including billions of dollars to fight some of the nation's biggest health problems. doctors jon lapook and tara narula examines a c.a.r.e.s. act signed into law just this week. we will hear about that and much more coming up. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." i was in shock when my dentist was explaining
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time for morning rounds with dr. jon lapook and dr. tara narula. first up the 21st century cures act. the 6 billion dollar bill passed both chambers of congress with overwhelming support in this week president obama signed it into law. it will fund the fight against some of the country's biggest health problems. the president addressed two of them at the signing ceremony. >> so i started the 2016 state of the union address by saying we might be able to surprise some cynics, and deliver bipartisan action on the opioid
epidemic. and in that same speech, i put joe in charge of mission control on a new cancer moonshoot. today with the 21st century c.u.r.e.s. act, we are making good on both of those efforts. we are bringing to reality the possibility of new breakthroughs to some of the greatest heal challenges of our time. >> jon, most that money is going to the national institute of health. what are some of the projects it's going to be funding? >> $1.4 billion for precision medicine and 1.5 billion for brain research and 1.8 billion for attempt to do something better about cancer. precision medicine is just fascinating. it's asking the question what are the relative contributions of genetics to our health and in 2017 the nih is enrolling
volunteers. anybody living in the united states can volunteer. you come in and give a tube of blood and they examine you and ask a bunch of questions and follow you over a number of years. do your genetic profile and what is the effect of your environment, of your diet, your lifestyle and they will follow these people over the years and combine it with their electronic medical records and all of this data in a big database and say happens to these people? it's not what we call one size fits all. there is a concern which is the security of this information, these big databases versus the things in the news. i just spoke to france clins who -- clins who is concerned they are going to have a hack a thon. he is very concerned about this. >> almost $2 billion worth of funding is going to fund the cancer moonshoot that is
spearheaded by vice president biden. what is the cancer moonshot for those who don't know? >> 50 years ago press kennedy talked about moonshot and putting someone on the moon. now a bigger challenge trying to find a cure for 200 different types of cancer. the idea we will try to accelerate the progress in terms of prevention diagnosis and treatment of cancer. why now? the feeling is timing is right now. we have a better scientific understanding about cancer. we have the technology. we have these large data sets we can draw information from and we have public support. so the hope is that by uniting what they call the cancer ecosystem which basically means from philanthropists and governments scientists and individual families and private sectors we can do this mission and the right way at this point in time. president obama put joe biden in charge of this. as you know he lost his son to brain cancer. no greater tragedy than losing your child and no great motivation to really make this
mission a success. >> jon, this is a huge bill. what else did sd it touch on? >> a billion dollars to fight the huge opioid epidemic and looking to revamp and modernize the process in the fda of approving drugs and devices. there is controversy there. as you're doing this you want to make sure that everything is still safe and
in ireland got their hands on the stuff. a study published in the journal science finds the material offers some surprising promise. silly putty is made out of polysilicone, a substance can act as a liquid and solid. researchers combined it with a super thin and strong material made out of carbon that can conduct electricity. with that they created a material that can act as a high performance electromechanical sensor able to detect a heartbeat and breathing and joint motion. they call the creation g-putty and see a number of potential uses as an impact sensor, a blood pressure monitor, and in wearable devices that record our vital signs. >> i can't wait to tell my patients they can throw away their blood pressure cup and use a little bit of silly putty! >> how did we figure this one out? >> i may be dating myself. i remember as a kid putting it on the comic and you press it. >> you can still use it for that! >> the image is there and then
you can stretch it and it would be very cool and make the comic -- oh, well. >> g-putty! >> science marches on. >> thank you both. talk about a change in climate. some members of the incoming trump administration have quite a very different stance on global warming than the obama administration. we will look at what that may mean for america's stance on the environment. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ with ingredients like roasted hazelnuts and cocoa, nutella adds a smile to any morning. one jar; so many delicious possibilities.
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talking about getting that moneeeey! savings worth the hype. now that's progressive. ♪ ♪ changes turn the face to strain ♪ amid fears of global warming, a distinct chill has come over the scientific community both here and around the world. >> president-elect donald trump says he has an open mind when it comes to the issue of climate change, his appointments appeal hostile to addressing the problem and some looking to defund ongoing research to monitor environmental changes. here to talk about it is jeffrey
concluding kluger of "time." how concerned is the community about the changes in scientific changes? >> the community is concerned and should be concerned. look. global warming is an established fact. it's mutable and nonnegotiable and not subject to politics. global warming doesn't read tweets. it doesn't care about who won the electoral college vote. it's an immutable bit of science and what we are seeing is an administration that is choosing to appoint people who are hostile to that very idea, who, at best, will dodge it by saying i'm not a scientist, i don't know. well, listen to the scientists. 97% of whom say that global warming is real, it's happening and it's a deadly threat. >> jeffrey, what about the discrepancy between the agency heads and the civil servants who staff the agencies and done a large part of the climate work for the obama administration?
>> this is what we are seeing and there is some hope here because a lot of these people are lifetime civil servants. they have the power of slowdown. they have the power, for lack of a better tem, passive aggression. they are required to bay thain superiors but work done that is in pursuit after good cause and work done grudgingly and we are seeing some danger already, the trump transition committee has already sent a 74 question questionnaire to the department of energy. >> which they pushed back on, though? >> they pushed back on, yes. that's a good thing. they had these are civil servants doing their job, so, no, we are not going to give you the names of people who attended u.n. conferences on climate change and not give you the names of people who studied the cost of carbon because that is an important study and these people are doing their jobs but still have a chilling effect. >> the paris agreement. president-elect trump says he
expects to withdraw from that which is the most international agreement on climate change, right? >> correct. >> first of all, can he? secondly, what would be the impact if he did? >> those are two very good questions and a little bit complicated. it is easier to withdrawal from than if it were a law passed by congress and signed into law by the president. but it is slightly harder than overturning a presidential executive order. the president can withdraw from it three years after implementation with one year's notice. so going by the rules, we agree to when we agreed to the accord, we have at least four years to belong to it. he could take a fast track and withdraw from it immediately with one year's notice but that also means withdrawing from the over arching u.n. framework on climate concerns. >> what about the fact that president-elect trump says he will scrap the president obama's clean power plan? how effective can he be in unwinding that?
has industry not already moved forward to some degree on this? >> industry has moved forward and the good thing you see the power of the market which conservatives purport to like and should all like the power of market and that has moved ahead to adapt to a clean energy environment. coal-fired plants are required to upgrade their equipment. now it's already being appealed, the law, the regulation is being appealed by people like scott pruitt, who is the new head of the epa. if the d.c. circuit court overturns the regulation, that will be it, it will be overturned. if they uphold it -- >> one last thing, quickly. if the president-elect pulls out of ultimately of the paris agreement, what would the impact of that be? >> well, it would be a little bit less than a few years ago when the u.s. had 4% of the world's population but produced 23% of its greenhouse gases. currently, we are down to about
17%. but that still means that the countries that are abiding by it would be starting in a 17% hole since we would be saying we are not going to participate. >> thank you for being with us. coming up, meet a real super hero. we will tell you about a big day for a little boy. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." wait...what am i doing? you're searching!! oh, that's right! here i come!!! ohhh. i bet someone is hiding in that house... ouch!!! ohhh. oh, i bet someone is hiding in that...ahhh!!! oh, dory, are you okay? oh, let's cover that, it'll get better quicker. wait, what were we doing? hide and seek. oh, that's right. ready or not, here i come! guys, i'm still hiding! for all of life's mishaps, band-aid brand's got you covered. and bring home disney pixar's finding dory, today!
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it is super -- this 5-year-old boy is battling leukemia became a super hero for a day on friday in washington. first, he saved santa claus who was stuck on a ferris wheel. then he headed to the capitol where he received a special mission from house speaker paul ryan. >> the day ended with kahime saving people from a balcony. he looks great in a cape. >> that is a feel good story. >> that is wonderful. from the jazz singer to singing in the rain musicals were popular in the first few decade of movies. now a new film generating huge oscar buzz is renewing interest in, genre and making a comeback. for some of you, your local news is next. for the rest, stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪
>> it does. it definitely does. one thing that is so incredible about this movie. it really walks that tight rope as being, you know, playing a character that is really funny and witty and quick but is so fragile and sort of broken inside. and every single character, it's really a coming of age story for everyone in this movie which is also sort of real. >> some compare it to "the breakfast club" or "sweet six teen." have you heard that? >> to have a film that's mentioned in the same sentence as that, it's an honor. >> you've been doing many things well for a while now. >> thank you.
>> have you missed anything in terms of growing up? >> i don't -- >> because you were professional early. >> yeah, i personally don't feel that way. i know there are some experiences that i sort of -- i have an older brother, i watched him go through high school. he went to the prom, homecomings, took the buses and all of that. i look at those experiences and realize i'll never have that. but i feel like i've made up for that. >> do you relate to nadine in terms of your childhood? were you bullied as a kid? did you feel like an outsider? were you ostracized? you've got a great video, love thy self. >> i love that. >> it's so empowering for young ladies or little girls. you very do declare i love myself. >> yes. >> which is a good message for everybody. >> thank you. i definitely had social issues growing up. as i still do, as i think you do throughout life, no matter who you are or how old you are or what you do. ,,,,,,,,
♪ welcome to a very white "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm alex wagner. coming up this half hour, scientists have captured video of one of the most elusive creatures on the planet. details on the discovery of the ghost shark. which is even older than dinosaurs. >> i'm excited about that. three women who know little, if anything, about winter have an ambitious plan to become africa's first olympic bobsled team. we take a look at half a century of vans. the skateboarding shoe that is still fashionable at 50 years old. america's top security
agencies are on the same page. they believe russia interfered in the presidential campaign with the goal of getting donald trump elected. >> in a letter to cia staff, agency director john brennan said that he had spoken to fbi director james comey and the director of national intelligence james clapper and that there is now strong consensus on the scope, nature, and intent of russia's interference. >> in his final scheduled news conference of the year, president obama suggested russian president vladimir putin knew about the e-mail hacks against the democrat democratic national committee and hillary clinton's campaign chairman. the president said he confronted putin to tell him during the g-20 summit in september. >> i felt that the most effective way to ensure that that didn't happen was to talk to him directly, and tell him to cut it out or there would be serious consequences if he didn't. >> the president said they could
retaliate on his victory tour. president-elect donald trump did not mention the hacking or the intelligence community's consensus view of russian involvement. >> let's get more on the cyber espionage and we turn to douglas, a senior fell at new america and a former national security council director. something the president said yesterday was not a lot of happens in russia without vladimir putin. when it comes to these hacks, how accurate is that statement? >> i think it's extremely accurate, especially given that we are talking about an espionage operation and this is a man who grew up in their kgb and spent 16 years as a kgb officer. the thing he grew up and certainly he would want to be involved. >> the russians have basically been saying, look. put up evidence here or stop accusing us of this. how likely is the u.s. to show its hand, so to speak? >> extremely unlikely.
we are not going to do that. we want the russians to know how we know. do we have a source in wikileaks or a source in russia or able to monitor this as it's moving through on the dark web? we want them to be wondering how we know. >> doug, the president has promised to proportional response. what does that look like and will the american public even know about it? >> to answer the last, probably not. this is probably something that just as the russians have done this in a way that gives them at least implausible deniability we want to be able to do the same. we are so sorry that happened to your whatever. >> doug, the president-elect is basically calling for a reset with russia. how does he do that under these circumstances? >> well, this certainly brings to light and highlights the conflict within this new administration, between the russia doves and the russia hawks. the president-elect is famously tried to do this reset.
the secretary of state nominee, rex tillerson is very close to vladimir putin. but large numbers of other people are very skeptical about this. all of the army officers or the military officers. if you read general flynn's book he doesn't have very many nice things to say about russia and general mattis is known to be suspicious of russia. this will bring to the fore the conflicts within the republican party and within the administration, let alone outside of it. >> doug, cyber warfare is cheap and can be conducted from afar and anonymously. what does this mean for our national security going forward? >> we have to take it more serious as we move forward and go one of two ways. you either understand you have to put up better defenses or you really shouldn't put things in e-mail that you don't want everyone in the world reading. someone who does this once told me, look. if you don't want people reading your mail you write it on a piece of paper and hand it to someone and take it back from them and burn it.
that is the type of world we live in now. if it's in e-mail, someone is almost certainly going to read it. >> do we have the wherewithal to guard against this now, to basically improve our security? seems like we have been so easily hacked here. >> you can, to a certain point. you can defend your systems to a place where amateurs and nonstate actors can't get to it but when you're talking about what the united states and the nsa can do, what its chinese counterpart and russian counterpart can do the answer is probably not if they really want to get it. >> doug, thank you for being with us. >> my pleasure. thank you. snow and ice is making for dangerous driving conditions across a large part of the nation this morning. it's the second wave of an arctic air mass that is bringing record breaking low temperatures to s watching the
mercury fall in minneapolis. jamie, good morning. >> good morning. >> reporter: this is a very good morning for much of the country to just stay at home. but especially here in minnesota where it has been snowing on and off for the past 24 hours. some place in the region will see up to a foot of snow by the time this storm system moves through. that had plow drivers on 12-hour shifts. 12 hours, on and hours off and trying to keep up with the blowing snow coming across the roadways and making things very, very slippery. 45 to 50 plows just in the city of minneapolis, itself, trying to keep up but no match for the storm system. nearly 500 car crashes across the state of minnesota happened between friday and saturday. 350 of those were spin-outs and one person did die when they did spin out and hit a semi truck in
northern minnesota. behind all of the snow is very, very cold air. minnesota is going to see some of its coldest air in december in 16 years, with windchills near 40 degrees below zero. as this storm system moves east, it's going to be very cold all the way through. we know that in chicago tomorrow, we could see the coldest nfl game on record when the packers take on the bears. alex, it is supposed to be 2 degrees at game time. >> yikes. jamie yuccas, in minneapolis, stay warm. in new york state police broke a car window to save a woman who turned out to be a very realistic mannequin. police in the town of hudson rushed to the scene to rescue what they thought was an elderly woman frozen to death in a parked car. the car's owner was surprised that police broke the car window to save a mannequin. he says he used the dummy in his job selling medical training ads. sorry! >> i'm glad she is okay even if
she is not really alive! >> yes, there is that! uber says it will continue to have its self-driving cars pick up passengers in san francisco. the ride sharing company is defying the order of california regulators for a special testing permit. prosecutors are threatening to take uber to court. the company says it doesn't need the permit because the cars are not subject to the state's self-driving regulations. a person actually sits behind the wheel just in case. it's a real person. propose francis is celebrating his 80th birthday today. he had mass at the cardinals at the vatican and after the mass the pope said old age frightened him. the pope was given a birthday cake and shared it with homeless people who celebrated his birthday. >> marine scientists in california may have discovered one of the ole and most elusive creatures on the planets.
video from a institute captured a deep sea ghost shark older than dinosaurs and distant relatives of sharks and rays and roam the seas at 8,500 feet. they were caught on remote video seven years ago but couldn't confirm their existence until now. >> i love that story. >> this is very exciting. baltimore ravens placekicker justin tucker has another talent besides football. ♪ >> the 24-year-old sings opera in addition to kicking 61-yard game winning field goals. in two seasons with baltimore, he has connected on almost 92% of his kicks. he sings opera in seven different languages and he has been invited to perform with the baltimore symphony. time for a look at the weekend weather.
they come from a land where winter weather almost doesn't exist but some former american track stars are a bath path to glory. a bobsled ride they hope will bring them to the plolympics. c'mon in, pop pop! happy birthday! i survived a heart attack. i'm doing all i can to keep from having another one. and i'm taking brilinta. for people who've been hospitalized for a heart attack. i take brilinta with a baby aspirin.
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have formed a bobsled team for their native land and hope it takes them all the way to the olympics. these women are hoping to become the coolest competitors at the 2018 winter olympics. they have their sites set on this. the bobsled course in pyongyang, south korea. shawn is driving the initiative to get a nigeria women's team on track. she represented nigeria in the 2012 summer games. >> i kind of had olympic fever again and so this was 2014 and the winter olympics was on. i knew quite a few track and field athletes who had transitioned into the winter sports. so i figured, you know, i think i could try this. >> reporter: but atagoon who is based in texas is ran into a sizeable obstacle. >> we don't have a sled right now and we are trying to get one. >> reporter: since launching a go fund me page last month, the team has raised more than
$10,000. >> standing. runners. front to back. >> reporter: in the meantime, atagoon came up with a homemade practice sled called the mayflower. >> just went for two or three days straight drill and hammering and sawing this wooden sled together. >> reporter: the tale of the jamaican bobsled team a was immortalized in a movie. while it wasn't the inspiration to start a nigerian bobsled team but something she hopes to continue. >> these men did something very special and to be able to have, you know, everyone is hearing our story put us on the same, you know, line of legacy that these men have created? that's really honorable. >> shawn needs to complete five races on three tracks by next
january to qualify for the olympics. her two teammates have only practiced on the wooden sled. they haven't yet raced on ice. i love this story. >> they look really fierce even if they don't have a sled. >> they are competitors and ready to do this thing. 418 days to go until the olympics. >> coming up fast! syria sneaker fans often wait in lines for hours and fork over thousands to get a hold of a prized pair of shoes. but long before air jordan's, another footwear line was devoted and a passion that continues half a century later.
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it doesn't? alka-seltzer plus cold and cough liquid gels fight your worst cold symptoms including your runny nose. oh, what a relief it is! i was energetic.gia, i was active. then the chronic, widespread pain drained my energy. my doctor said moving more helps ease fibromyalgia pain. he also prescribed lyrica. fibromyalgia is thought to be the result of overactive nerves. lyrica is believed to calm these nerves. for some, lyrica can significantly relieve fibromyalgia pain and improve function, so i feel better. lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions or suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worsening depression, or unusual changes in mood or behavior. or swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, muscle pain with fever, tired feeling, or blurry vision. common side effects are dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain and swelling of hands, legs and feet. don't drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. those who have had a drug or alcohol problem
may be more likely to misuse lyrica. with less pain, i can be more active. ask your doctor about lyrica. ♪ there is no birthday party in here! >> when 1982 fast times at ridgemont times made sean penn a success a sneaker company came along with him. here is the story behind vans. >> reporter: good morning.
that movie vaulted vans from a california brand to a company with a national footprint. this year, vans has been celebrating its 50th anniversary over five decades the company has evolved from a modest deck shoe maker to become a signifier of street culture, art, and even fashion. ♪ each day, skateboarders gather to do rail slides and other tricks at the huntington beach, california, park built by a sneaker company. it's skaters like this who put the sneakers on the map almost five decades ago. >> if you grew up in that world then you know what vans is and it's been a part of my life from a very, very young age. >> reporter: this year, vans ceo doug paladini released a book "vans off the wall." how fast did they catch on? >> the first shoe the authentic for people who know it, it's basically a traditional deck shoe and there is a lot of brands that make a similar shoe.
it wasn't really until we were found by skateboarders in the early '70s that we found our true calling. >> reporter: it started in 1966 as the van doran rubber company. paul van doran and his brother jim and shoe makers from massachusetts had just set up shop in anaheim. is it a legend or true story the first customers that came to vans chose their shoes and they were made that very day and they came back to pick them up later on? they were custom made? >> true story. people would come in and look at the pink shoe in the box saenan like this pink but i want it darker. you show me what color you want, ed, and i'll make you that shoe. >> reporter: as told in the 2002 documentary, some of those people were skateboarding pioneers from the west los angeles area known as dog town. >> we had these shirts. we had levis and we had dark
blue vans and that was our uniform. and everybody complied to that. >> reporter: the shoes allowed them to feel the board. while the rubber and waffle pattern soles helped them stay on beard. >> it was the first one we made for skateboarding. they took what they had been wearing and say could you reinforce some different parts with the fabric? can you put just a little bit of padding in the heel for us and then they were off and running. ♪ >> reporter: but even with the notoriety of "fast times at ridgemont high" the company fell on hard times and forced to file for bankruptcy in 1984. in the aftermath it put its best foot forward. the clarity who vans is, what is that? >> vans is really the global icon of creative expression in youth culture. our whole thing is about
individuals who want to express themselves creatively. we have what we call our four cultural pillars of art, music, action sports, and street culture. at the center of all those subcultures is creative expression. ♪ are you with me >> reporter: this summer we watched the band dinosaur junior shoot their new video "going down" at vans in brooklyn. it's a number of their locations around the world that celebrates street culture. >> when i was a kids, i mean, even the shoes i had on you special order them and the greatest thing about vans. you could special order any color. >> reporter: the video's director jefferson says the company sticks to its root even when with its kicks aren't in style. >> it's very fashion forward now. it's crazy. i mean, the ones i see on models and seeing tons of nba basketball players in the classics, you know? it's a classic timeless shoe.
>> reporter: after 50 years, vans has grown up and more often are worn by people getting dressed up. >> you may go back and refresh your skate highs that -- where the hole in them got too big and your significant others said you can't wear those any more or you may have got a job and you need all the black to the floor ones or you want something more dressy for your prom and you get the leather ones. that is all good to us. >> reporter: or you can wear the checkered slip-ons to a state dinner at the white house. >> we just had frank ocean wear these. he went to dinner and took his mom to dinner with president obama and he wore these with his suit. that was so cool! >> reporter: in a sneaker market worth 17 billion dollars, it helps to stand out in a crowd. how do you expect to grow the company over the next three to five years? >> for a long time, vans was not only a u.s. brand, it was a california brand. it's really been only in the past 15 years that we have become a truly global brand.
i just back from seoul, south korea, vans everywhere. everywhere i go, there is vans. that is the way the business is growing is that agree graphic expansion. >> reporter: but the company that once sold sneakers in front of its southern california factory now makes their shoes overseas. >> some of what is happening in manufacturing today and you've seen this with other brands as well, is coming back to our shore and we are hopeful we will be able to take part in that so more on that coming soon. >> reporter: it's an economic issue the incoming president is already focusing on. what would it take to bring the manufacturing back here? >> we live off of our product being accessible to everybody, right? the average price of a pair of vans is probably still in the 60 dollar range today. >> reporter: if you had to make them here, you'd be paying 120 dollars for pair of shoes? >> again, that is not acceptable to us. we need to figure out how to do both. >> reporter: because he wants people in his sneakers for the next 50 years. >> it's the things you really remember in life. you had your first kiss in this parp.
the best concert you ever went to. the first trick you landed on your skateboard. those are the things you hearken back to every time you put your vans on and that is a beautiful thing. >> reporter: over the decade vans has involved into a unisex brand. >> thanks. i just want america to know i recently purchased a pair of vans that have pepperoni pizza slice designs all over them and the most popular ones. >> it's not easy to be fashionable for 50 years. >> it is not but vans makes it a little bit easier. the very thing that drew people to the musicals. could one of the year's most buzz worthy films revive an entire genre?
you are watching "cbs this morning: saturday." the music i thought, alex, we were talking about this, is so important and so relevant. why it important for you now to do this? what are you trying to say i guess is a better way to ask you. >> really what i'm trying to say is -- what i'm trying to say is that that love is important, that black humanity is important. humanity is important. i really call it black america again because it's not just only about black people, but it's talking about the experience, the black experience and trying to express that, that humanity, whether it's fatherhood, when i talk about my father and our relationship, or talk about love and unfamiliar or love stock or talk about the struggles that black people have been through. it's just really just showing that.
and i feel like right now at a time where we got so much going on in the world, we really got to relate to each other as human beings. so it was just really about showing that humanity. >> you also say you are inspired by coates, as well as "hamilton." >> both of those. between the world and me and "hamilton" were big influences because it really showed me, like, you can be out there doing something really conscious and aware and something about bringing people together and it be at a high level. when i read between the world and me, i was like, wow, this reminds me of james baldwin. i seen "hamilton" last night again. >> lucky you. >> my fourth time seeing it. >> lucky, lucky you. >> for me, it was nothing like i seen before and it was a message of bringing people together. and it made me, like, just get inspired. when i see good art like that and it reminds me of what my purpose is and that is to bring people together. ,,,,,,,,
♪ we begin this half hour with movie musicals. they were hugely popular from the early days of cinemas and early '50s before their decline. >> oscar contender this year have critics singing its praises and putting the focus of a possibly revival of musicals made just for the big screen. ♪ ♪ city of stars are you shining just for me ♪ >> reporter: they fall in love
pursuing their dreams. ♪ >> reporter: it's an homage to the bye gone era of hollywood's golden age. >> it's more like the hollywood classic musical where people just sang to express how they were feeling in these extreme moments of joy or sadness or something like that. so, yeah, it absolutely feels like the sort of movie that used to be incredibly popular but we don't see very much of these days. ♪ >> reporter: the era of musical gap with the release of "the jazz singer" the year was 1927 and hollywood never looked back. ♪ >> reporter: over the next 12 years, studios released a parade of musicals, each more elaborate than the last. ♪ you're off to see the wizard
>> reporter: the '30s concluded with the mgm's legendary film "the wizard of oz." during the '40s, the musical came of age as war weary audiences looked to the likes of bing crosby and bob hope. ♪ >> reporter: and miller. and james cagney for "escape." ♪ ♪ he's a yankee doodle canndand♪ >> reporter: anchors away starring frank sinatra and gene kelly. ♪ >> reporter: the '50s brought bigger and splashier productions, films like "show
boat" and "oklahoma." and, of course, "singing in the rain." ♪ good morning to you >> reporter: but as the success of early television grew, movie studios looked to reduce their risk of investing in original musicals and turning instead toward established broadway hits. ♪ ♪ you better shape up because i need you ♪ >> reporter: by the 19 seven70s hollywood musical was beginning to show signs of trouble. >> the late 1960s and 1970s known as the new hollywood era. a lot of young filmmakers coming in and very interested in realism and making movies that reflected reality and musicals by their very nature do not reflect reality. after that you had the blockbuster area with "jaws" and
"star wars." not a lot of room for a musical in that area. >> reporter: except "grease" and "purple rain" it looked like the musical era had come and gone. but the 21st century has seen a resurgence of sorts in the musical genre. most from musical features and tv. fox's "glee" and live television adaptations of musicals like "hairspray" have attracted big ratings. ♪ >> reporter: so could "la la land" spark a revival of hollywood musicals? >> sometimes you see a director bring back an old genre and bring it to life. the musical will always live in some form, but i don't know -- i don't know if there is a filmmaker who will approach the genre with this very fresh
approach. ♪ >> "la la land" is third feature film by the director. he was nominate for a scream writing oscar for "whiplash "on "which he also directed. pretty daring to take on a musical. >> i think we should sing ourselves out to break for the rest of the show. >> i would but we would lose a lot of viewers. now here is a look at the weekend weather. when charlie palmer got his first executive chef job at age 23 they called him a rising star and three decades later he is
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appreciation for farm fresh ingredients. >> he brought that sense ability to his first restaurant in new york's legendary restaurants which opened 28 years ago and now his charlie palmer group boasts 17 dining spots and boutique hotels and a chain of wine shops. along the way he has lk one of the nation's best known and most honored chefs. winner of two james beard awards and author of six cookbooks. charlie palmer, welcome to "the dish." >> thanks for having me. >> this is unbelievable spread here. >> we are lucky. >> it's quite an array. >> what do we have? >> these are all dishes from new year's eve menus and we have been doing this since '88 at oreo. every one of our restaurants o does it. this is caviar here. i think is a big proponent of. black truffle here and casserole. roasted baby carrots in this and
you have to have the mashed potatoes. >> jump into that and hibernate the rest of the winter. >> nice caramely tarte. something classic but i think transcend. born in france but done here. >> eaten in america. >> eaten in america. >> chef, you have a number of wines on it common to most resumes for most chefs and including linebacker. how do you be so interested in the bigskin to maybe actually pigskin? >> i started cooking in high school. i was brought into the kitchen by our home-ec teacher. >> on a dare! >> right. take home-ec as a floobootball player. >> how did she sell you on this? >> she said you can cook anything you want and you can eat anything you cook and it will be you and 26 girls. i thought this is a pretty good idea. >> is that what the class was? >> not many guys took home ec at
that point. it was good. i started working in a kitchen when i was 15. >> what was your first official job to get paid? >> i washed pots first and then it blossomed into a prep cook and started cooking at the colgate inn in upstate new york was my first cook job and then from there to the culinary institute and here to new york city. >> big leagues. >> yeah. >> you end up at the river cafe when you're 23. >> i became the chef at the river cafe at 23, yes. >> young! really young! >> the owner didn't know i was 23. in fact, later on, he said you didn't tell me you were 23 and i said you didn't ask me. >> why would i volunteer that information? >> right. >> you opened oriole when you were only 28. success very young. >> we opened oriole in 1988. >> in the middle of the worst recession in 25 years. >> exactly. >> what were you thinking? >> yeah.
very fortunate. >> was it tough? >> it was successful from day one. >> amazing. >> really thank our lucky stars. we had such a great team of people. really passionate. especially in a kitchen. passionate cooks and kind of what we do. we grow chefs from within and in front of the house also. >> when you face head winds like that literally. it was not a great time to open a restaurant. everybody called me stupid. what are you doing? are you crazy? >> so why did it work, do you think? >> i don't know. i just think if you have enough passion for what you do that and you work hard. my dad always said, you can be anything you want but you have to put the work in. you have to be diligent. >> you did and it worked out. as i pass this dish for you to sign, as is custom here, if you could share this meal with anybody, past or present, who would be it? >> i would share with twith jerry hayden. he is like a brother to me and a chef.
he was our chef at oriole for many years and had his own restaurants and unfortunately passed away about a year ago. he is such a tremendous guy and such a tremendous person and an amazing culinaryian. somebody that has real passion for food. i take my hat off to jerry. i wish he was here. we always -- not just myself, but a lot of our crew, we look up to him too. >> i'm sure is smiling down from the big table in the sky. >> he would be making jokes. he would look at that and say something about it. >> chef charlie palmer, thanks for everything. >> thank you. >> for more on charlie palmer and "the dish" head to cbsthisthis morning.com. >> she is known for country songs with a hard scrabble edge. on our "saturday session" a much softer side of chrissy musgrave. we will hear songs from her new album coming up. jack be nimble, jack be quick, jack knocked over a candlestick
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session" country music star casey musgrave. texas native broke through in her album. she earned two grammys and new artist of the year award. >> a very casey christmas and includes traditional classics and for her original tunes she co-wrote. now with her own string section, casey musgrave with "presents without a bow." ♪ ♪ we have been moving too fast we should slow down ♪ ♪ come and sit by the fire
stop rushing around ♪ ♪ because this time of year it's meant for two so don't leave me lonely if i don't have you ♪ ♪ the holiday just another day that is cold standing all alone under the mistletoe i don't feel the cheer ♪ ♪ snow and red and white strips on a candy cane and silent night wouldn't be the same me and you is like a present without a bow ♪ ♪ before we know it the wreath will come down
the halls won't be decked there will be no snow on the ground ♪ ♪ the new year will come and bring lots of change so if i'm not with you sipping on champagne ♪ ♪ the holidays just another day that is cold standing all alone under the mistletoe i don't feel the cheer without you here ♪ ♪ no red and white stripes on a candy cane and it would not sound the same where the magic go all i know is me without you is like a present without a bow ♪ ♪
the holidays just another day. that is cold standing all alone under the mistletoe i don't feel the cheer without you here ♪ ♪ no red and white stripes on a candy cane and silent night wouldn't sound the same where did the magic go all i know is me without you is like a present without the bow ♪ ♪ me without you is like a present without a bow ♪ me without you is like a present without a bow ♪
don't go away. we will be right back with more holiday music from casey musgrave. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: saturday sessions are sponsored by blue buffalo. today lauri grabs delicious jimmy dean sausage from the fridge. fully cooked and ready in seconds. it makes breakfast complete, which makes bill feel like completing the gazebo. prompting a celebration in lauri's backyard. with jimmy dean, good mornings lead to great days. ♪
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i don't want a dog nor tinky tinker toys ♪ ♪ i want a hippopotamus for christmas he won't have to use a dirty chimney flue bring him through the front door is easy thing to do ♪ ♪ i see me on christmas morning creeping down the stairs what a surprise to see my hero standing there mo ♪ ♪ i want a hippopotamus for christmas only hippopotamus will do ♪ ♪ no crocodiles no rhinoceros i only like hippopotamus and hippopotamus like me too ♪
mom says the hippo would eat. me up within my teacher says hippos are vegetarians ♪ ♪ lots of room for him in our two-car garage i'd feed him there and watch him there and give him a massage ♪ ♪ i can see me on christmas morning creeping down the stairs ♪ ♪ what a joy and surprise when i open my eyes to see my hippo hero standing there ♪ ♪ i want a hippopotamus for christmas only hippopotamus will do ♪ ♪ no crocodile no rhinoceros i only like hippopotamus ♪ ♪ hippopotamus like me too
we are back with chef charlie palmer. we neglected in a moment of great oversight to discuss this morning's beverage. what do we have? >> this is a version of an classic negroni except for half of it is -- what? >> why do you do a half/half? >> a thing i do. we opened a cocktail bar and i got into crafting cocktails and doing different mixtures. i just love compari has the bitterness and the other half is citrusy. >> softens the edges. i'm sampling it.
>> it is very dangerous, by the way. >> they are deliciously lethal. cheers. deliciously lethal. cheers. >> i'm enjoying this part of the segment. >> the other deliciously lethal thing on the table is this tarte we did not spend a enough time with. is this hard to make? >> it's not hard to make. if you look at the tartantan it's about choosing the right apples. you need a really kind of -- an apple that holds up when it's baked but also something that has good acid. i like granny smith is a great apple to use. but you don't want to use like a cortland apple that is sweet and doesn't have the acidity. it's getting the right caramel in the pan and just slowly cooking it. it's totally cooked and crispy. >> charlie, thank you very much for being with us. we have to run but thank you for being here and thank you all for being,,,,,,,,
narrator: today, on "lucky dog," a terrier mix running out of time and a couple making the most of every last minute. nancy: he has parkinson's. lee: it's a degenerative disease. i'm constantly being encouraged by my neurologist to be a little more active. brandon: hold on. okay, you're a jumper. i see that. narrator: but will teri's get-up-and-go personality be too much to handle or will it do the trick? brandon: i've been sitting on a pot of gold this entire time. i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope. my mission is to make sure these amazing animals find