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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  April 28, 2018 4:00am-6:00am PDT

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instinct, new sunday after 60 minutes on cbs. >> good morning, it's april 28th, 2018. welcome to cbs this morning, saturday. >> ready to make a deal after the historic summit between north and south korea, president trump says he's encouraged and excited to meet with kim jong-un next month. we'll tell you where it might happen. the man accused of, one of california's worst serial killers appears in court. new details on how a dna website helped track him down. searching for spring? as we move into may, the nation continues its cold snap.
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we'll show you how it's affecting everything from the crops to the national pass time. and from the depths of the ocean to the heights of our atmosphere, how one familiarly is spending less time online and more on a series of adventures they'll never forget. but we begin this morning with today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> things have changed very radically from a few months ago, you know, the name calling. >> a korea sum submit puts the nuclear ball in mr. president trump's court. >> mr. trump would be the first american president to risk a face-to-face encounter. a california man dubbed the gold hen state killer did not enter a plea at his first court appearance. >> the louie ville metro police officer firing his weapon through his own windshield. the public committee on the house against committee released a report on the 2016 election.
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>> and the committee found no evidence of trump/russia collusion. a texas deputy makes a run for it when a cow starts chasing him on the side of the road. there will be a game seven. indiana absolutely runs lebron james. rubber duck i can on the road causing some rubberneck egg on the street. it broke loose and made a run for it. good news for any of those dancing queens that are out there. i'm the hot one back to the studio, recorded two new songs. and thaul matters. >> this was punched out to right center field and cole comes one it. are you serious? laid out like superman and he robs torres of extra bases. >> on cbs this morning, saturday. >> the chancellor of germany today meeting with president trump in washington. much less pomp and circumstance than the french president this
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week. >> they've had a lot of visitors this week. melania loves these state visits she now knows thousand say please take me with you in 16 languages. and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with my great friend and colleague, michelle miller. welcome, michelle. >> thrilled be here. >> great to have you on a saturday morning. we begin with president trump who's holding a campaign-style rally in washington today but he teased something dramatic could happen when he meets with north korean leader kim jong-un. >> the trump administration hopes that meeting will take place in the coming weeks. sources tell cbs news mongolia and singapore are the two final countries under consideration for the historic summit. hours before the president spoke, kim jong-un crossed that border into south korea. he was greeted by south korean president moon jae-in.
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president trump said after a furious year of miefl launches and nuclear testing, good things are happening. errol barnett is at the white house. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president trump said in the past the u.s. has been played like a fiddle when negotiating with north korea. now, though, president trump says kim jong-un isn't playing games this time around and if there is no agreement to be made, he says he'll just leave the room. >> this should not have been left for me to handle. >> reporter: president trump said bringing peace to the korean peninsula is his responsibility. >> we will not repeat the mistake of past administrations. >> reporter: blaming predecessors for failing to halt north korea's nuclear development. >> maximum pressure will continue until denuclearization occurs. >> reporter: the president said he was enkranled by kim jong-un's goal of dn denuclearization and recognized allies, china, japan, and germany for helping the
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administration's max pressure efforts. hours before president trump's comments, kim jong-un shook hands and embraced south korea president moon jae-in, the first time in 65 years a north korean leader walked south of the border. >> i also want to congratulate the republic of korea and north korea on the historic meeting. >> reporter: newly confirmed secretary of state mike pompeo who met with kim earlier this month said the u.s. wants north korea's weapons dismantled. >> we would not be where we are today -- >> reporter: he was in brussels for meetings with nato members just 24 hours after the senate approved his nomination. >> the nomination is confirmed. >> reporter: the former cia director will also travel to saudi arabia, and jordan to discuss the iran nuclear deal. he discussed iran with the french president and german chancellor, both of whom visited the white house this week to convince mr. trump to stay in
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the agreement. the president declined to say whether military force would be an option if he is unable to negotiate a new arrangement, but made one thing clear. >> they're not going to be doing nuclear weapons, you can bank on it. >> reporter: now next month president trump will need to decide on if he will continue to suspend sanctions on iran. they were initially lifted under the 2015 agreement. and next week there's another big foreign policy decision for the president, a decision on whether to continue to allow the eu to be exempt from the steel and aluminum tariffs. michelle. >> big decision there. thank you. the house intelligence committee's russia investigation is over but the panel sharply divided along party lines continues to battle over the conclusions reached in the year-long investigation. the republican majority concluded there was, quote, no evidence that the trump campaign concluded, coordinated, or conspired with the russian government. >> democrats on the committee accuse their gop counterparts of
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rushing the investigation saying the majoritity's findings were, quote, crafted to advance a political narrative that exxoner rates the president. the president praised the republicans conclusions. late last night he tweeted the findings prove there should never have been a special counsel appointed. special counsel robert mueller's investigation ad as well as the investigation by the judiciary and senate committees are ongoing. the white house says internal records despite the veterans affairs nominee of ronny jackson. those records show jackson was involved in three minor incidents in government vehicles in the last five years, but none involve the use of alcohol and he was not found at fault. jackson withdrew his nomination on thursday after questions were raised about how he prescribed medications, his leadership ability, and possible drunkennes on the job. >> as you can see we've got a lot to cover this morning. for an in-depth look we're joined by kathleen kingsbury.
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she's the deputy editorial page editor "the new york times." good morning. >> good morning. >> let's start "the new york times" when they called a carefully coreyio graphed dance. is there a paper here? >> we know the north koreans are great at theater and chorography and that's what we saw on friday. but we want to hold that hope of nuclear free korea and we want to see peace in that region. so i think, you know, there's still a lot of information to come, but right now it's good to celebrate this -- this development. >> so what was president trump hope would come out of this, in particular as his summit with kim jong-un approaches in the coming weeks? >> i think the white house definitely sees this as a vic
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trip. -- victory. however, the north koreans have spent a lot of time developing this weapons program. the idea that they're going to give it up wholesale right away is probably not going to happen. but, i do think that this sets the ground work for the president to go and meet with them and to make some serious demands. >> i want to talk about rear admiral ronny jackson who withdrew his name as nominee for secretary of veterans affairs. how significant a setback so you think that is for the white house? >> i think it's a major setback. i think that one of the things have gotten lost in the questions around dr. jackson's conduct is the question of why was he ever appointed to this position -- nominated to this position to begin with? the reality is, is that he had no qualifications beyond being in the military and being a doctor. he had no management experience
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and he was going to be running one of the largest healthcare systems in the country overseeing the care of veterans. so i think that this is part of a pattern, a troubling pattern that we see from this white house that doesn't seem to vet its candidates it puts forward for a large job. and that seems to often not really consider the job that they're appointing that person to before naming them. and, you know, i think it's interesting that we still don't know who the next nominee is going to be to run the va. it's a hugely important organization and at this point it's had no leadership for several months now. >> let's move on to that house intel committee's report and it's release. 250 pages. the democrats are not happy about it. >> yeah. >> they released their own minority report. what you can tell us really what came out of this? >> well, you know, i don't know that there are any huge major developments that came from this.
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the report was heavily redacted. in fact, that's something that the republicans criticized it for. you know, found some small new details about the behavior of michael flynn, for instance. but otherwise, i think even, especially given the redacted state of it, it became clear that this report hadn't asked very tough questions about the president's conduct and his associate's conduct. i think that it just reinforces a couple of things. one is that it concluded that there had been russian meddling in the election, i mean, that's a major question. what are we going to do to make sure that that doesn't happen in 2018 and 2020. and then it also just reinforces the importance -- i know the president disagrees, but it reinforces the importance of having special counsel mueller doing his investigation. and, you know, looking into these important questions about interference by the russians in the election.
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>> kathleen kingsbury of the "new york times," thanks for being here. >> thank you. >> and tomorrow morning on face the nation, margaret brennan's guess will include tray gaudy, republican of south carolina, and former homeland security secretary johnson. the nationwide e-coli has spread to three more states. health officials report that the addition of mississippi, tennessee, and wisconsin brings the total to 98 cases in 22 states. 46 people have been hospitalized. the outbreak is blamed on e-coli bacteria in romaine let tis grown in uma, arizona. no deaths are reported. health officials say you should not eat romaine let tis unless less you're 100% certain it is not from the uma area. the golden state killer is expected to be back in a california court next month. prosecutors say joseph deangelo is the man who raped and purd
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murdered people in the 1970s and paets. he made his first court appearance on friday. they used dna testing and web sides to track him down, but as the associated press reports at first, that led to the wrong man. john blackstone on the questions being raised about this investigative tool. >> handcuffed to a wheelchair, joseph deangelo was arraigned on charges for two murders in 1978. he was barely audible answering the judge. investigators found deangelo using dna from crime scenes decadesing what they submitted to a publicly shared genealogy website. cold case investigator paul holes. >> bhe were able to do this without seeking the legal authority in terms of getting the federal grand jury subpoena or the search warrant that we would need if we wanted to search the other types of genealogy sites. >> the users submit dna profiles bebuy from sites like ancestry kox and 23 and me.
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they plug their information in searching for zanlt relatives. within days they found distant cousins to the killer. >> we quent back to the great, great grandfather with individuals that were born in the -- the early part of the 18 hundreds. >> it took four months to identify deangelo as a likely suspect, but to prove it investigators fomllowed him to collect his dna from something he threw away. >> it could be that he left a tissue, that he put his hands on a door hand. but it was what i call abandoned dna. >> that abandoned dna solved a 44-year-old mystery in four months but also raises concerns about the privacy of dna collection. >> doesn't almost certain that a defense attorney is going to call this an illegal search? >> we would expect that, we anticipate it, we're fully prepared to deal with that. >> they said law enforcement never approached him. in a same, they tell users if
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you are concerned about nongenealogical uses of your dna, you should not upload your dna to the database. for cbs this morning saturday, john blackstone, sacramento kbli think a lot of people are okay with them finding criminals using this technology. but if you think about the numbers of of people with their information out there. >> it raises a whole new question about privacy but it's a fascinating development crime fighting. >> it is. >> it's fascinating what they did. dozens of women kwhournt or former colleagues of time procapr -- tom brokaw are circulating a letter started by two women who said made unwanted sexual advances. the letter reads he has given us opportunities for advancement and championsed our suggestions throughout our kreerss. it comes as brokaw attempts to tell his side of the story. anna warner reports.
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>> i was groped and assaulted by tom brokaw. >> reporter: in interviews with variety magazine and "the washington post," former nbc news linda vester described two unwanted advances from tom brokaw in the mid-1990s, including one in which she says he invited himself into her hotel room. >> he leans over with his index finger and puts it on my mouth to silence me and says this is our compact. and at that point he took the same hand, reached behind my head and tried to force know kiss him. >> reporter: in a letter to colleagues published by several news organization, brokaw pushed back hard saying vester's allegations were akin to a drive-by shooting. i was ambushed and then perp walked he said, taken to the guillotine and then stripped of any honor and achievement i'd earned in a half century of
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journalism and citizenship. brokaw stes was vester who ib varietied him to her new york hotel room. i should not have gone, he said, but i emphatically did not physically attack her? >> back then had she reported anything like this i don't think anyone would have blinked. >> washington post reporter sara ellison says a second unnamed nbc employee described another incident around the same time. she told the post probaugh cut his hands against her chest, pulled her closer then invited her later to come to his office. brokaw told the post no such incident happened. the post said neither woman reported the allegations to nbc at the time. these new sexual harassment complaints are latest against high profile media figures including former cbs this morning co-host charlie rose fired by cbs in november. >> people are afraid to report on people in power. they're afraid they won't be believed and they're afraid that there will be some kind of retaliation. >> for cbs this morning saturday, ann warner, new york.
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a sentencing date has yet to be determined for bill cosby following his aggravated assault conviction by a jury in suburban philadelphia. the 80-year-old cosby is confined to his philadelphia mansion where he's now wearing an electronic monitoring device. the judge ruled that he can only leave the house with permission, and that's to meet with his lawyers or to go to the doctor. house democrats and even some republicans are angry over the sudden firing of their long-time chaplain by speaker paul ryan. now questions are being raised about why happened. here's that report. >> though oppose know. >> reporter: congress argues all the time about everything. on friday it chose to fight about of all things, the housing chaplain. >> is it correct that the chaplain is elected by the whole house? >> reporter: just over ten days ago, father pat conroy abruptly
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resigned. he says he was forced out by speaker paul ryan. >> loving and gracious god -- >> reporter: the 67-year-old catholic priest has been chaplain since 2011 delivering the morning prayer. he said this over the debate over tax reform. >> may their efforts these days guarantee that there are not winners and losers under new tax laws but benefits, balanced and shared by all. >> reporter: ryan told fellow republicans on friday his ouster had nothing to do with a specific prayer but rather because he'd heard complaints conroy was not meeting lawmaker's spiritual needs. >> i was completely shocked. i was unprepared to learn that he had departed. >> reporter: democrat jerry conley is just one of 150 members in both parties asking ryan for a better explanation. republican peter king. >> to be the first house chaplain removed in the history of congress in the middle of a term raises serious questions. and i think we deserve more of an explanation why. >> reporter: for cbs this
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morning saturday ed okeefe, capitol hill. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the washington post" reports hundreds of migrants who spent the last month trekking north from central america are expected to arrive at the u.s. border in california as early as tomorrow. it's believed that only half of the group or about 150 people will work up the courage to ask customs and border patrol agents to grant them asylum. it will then be up to u.s. courts to decide if they should be protect order deported. the atlanta journal constitution reports one of the police officers involved in the violent arrest of former nfl player desmond marrow in henry county, georgia, has been placed on add greattive duty. on thursday marrow posted cell phone video of the incident. it shows officers slamming him to the ground and choking him until he became unconscious. police believe marrow was carrying a gun but he was unarmed. the district attorney is
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considering charges against marrow and is also looking into the actions of the police officers. usa today says russell westbrook of the oklahoma city thunder experienced a few bouts of fan rage during last night's season-ending loss to utah in salt lake city. at one point, westbrook was seen attempting to swipe at a fan before he was restrained by arena officials. belved that th shouting at him. westbrook later accused the nans utah of being disrespectful. and "the new york times" reports new jersey is about to salute one of its native sons, actor danny devito. governor phil murphy is expected to announce that november 17th, devito's birthday, will now be known as danny devito day. the 73-year-old actor claims there's a little bit of jersey in all of the characters he plays. he joked he was originally promised a beach but in somewhat jersey fashion, the state
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reneged. >> i'd rather have a beach. danny devito day is pretty cool. >> it's hard for me. he was the new york city cabdriver in taxi. he's louie forever. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. you're probably familiar with the idea of rehab for all kinds of addictions. we'll add social media to that list. we'll look at a program helping those unable to escape their online obsessions. plus the gleaming white of arctic ice may be hiding a dark secret. still ahead, what scientists have found that could pose a threat to life above and below
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this frozen world. you're watching cbs this morning saturday.
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we can now use a blood sample toh care, target lung cancer more precisely. if we can do that, imagine what we can do for asthma. and if we can stop seizures in epilepsy patients with a small pacemaker for the brain, imagine what we can do for multiple sclerosis, even migraines. if we can use patients' genes to predict heart disease in their families, imagine what we can do for the conditions that affect us all. imagine what we can do for you.
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c . washington is gearing up for one of the biggest nights of the year and so is the host of tonight's white house korps dinner. we'll talk with michelle wolf about the challenges of her big gig and the big breaks that have brought her here. plus have a live action superhero spectacular to an animated one that fans have been waiting for for a long time. a preview of the summer movie season, yes, it's already starting. >> cannot wait. >> coming up right here on cbs this morning saturday.
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help people who don't know where and why diplomacy is so important. what is so important about it? >> there's two ways this affects our day to day lives. one is at the top level. there was a time in which united states confronted a conflict we had peace makers and negotiators and experts on these really complicated challenges steering things put look at us barreling into potential meetings with north korea, leader to leader right now. at one time we had a uchbt experts that could guide that and embed it in a long-term strategy. and what the experts are saying now, we no longer have that. we're not welcoming their views. there's a second dimension to this, though, guys. which is the basic unglam or us
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work of diplomats protects all of us. the stamping of passports and the running of embassies an pulling out americans that are in danger that's work that's being diminished right now. >> you say in your book that experience matters. in diplomacy persuasion say weapon of choice. i think you raised some troubling things about what's happening in the trump administration. you said from the very first day it was the transition was a big joke. they were bok told pack your bags and as we sit here today there's so many positions that have not been filled. this is very, very concerning. >> even though this is a vast story in the sense that it's about a fundamental shift in how america exists in the world, that we're becoming a nation without expertise that shoots first and asks questions later a lot of time, it's told through the lens of, as you suggest, these characters in these ravaged provision really bravely trying to serve our country and getting kicked out on mass in the first days of the administration.
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well, it may be eye opener but it's worth another viewing. in des moines, iowa, strong winds blew quacky off the roof of a building where was tethered. the 20-foot inflatable duck tumbled for about two blocks the other night and managed to stay intact. >> i live how all the cars are just casually driechg around quacky. you mention quacky rolled down the street at you. the duck was on display to promote a fundraiser to air nonprofit. the group plants to release more than 35,000 rubber ducks into a lake next week with the hopes of raising a quarter -- quacky is still going, a quarter of a
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million dollars. >> yes are he is. welcome back to cbs this morning saturday. many of us spend more time on social media than we probably should, but for some users, sites like facebook, twitter, and, yes, instagram can become a troubling obsession causing them to lose touch with reality. >> we're taken to a place where young people are getting help for their social media addiction. >> i was struggling with severe depression and anxiety. >> 17-year-old david mayer from ohio says he felt constant presh frurs his parents to be perfect. overwhelmed he started using drugs and he also got lost online for up to four hours a day. >> i felt like with all my posts i would create this false character of who i was. what i thought was the perfect version of myself, what i wanted to be, had is this young, funny, attractive guy. and obviously i was kind of neglecting the fact that i did
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have a lot of sadness within me and loneliness. >> reporter: david became withdrawn and stopped talking to his parents until they took matters into their own hands. >> i got woken up at 4:00 a.m., two guys, with my bags packed. i was pretty frightened at first. >> did you know these guys? >> no. my parents had hired them to take me here. >> reporter: they forcinged david into the malibu rehab facility for 30 days to treat his social media addiction. no cell phones or internet surfing allowed. 50% of teens say they feel addicted to their mobile devices and studies show teens who spend more time on social media are more likely to report mental health issues than those who sit on the sites. >> i spent hours on end in my room and had nothing else do except kind of curl up and go on social media. >> reporter: 17-year-old arizona native caitlin walker is also seeking treatment at paradigm. she said things started
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spiraling out of control when her parents's marriage hit a rock patch. she turned on so media for alcif online bullying. >> i have pictures on my camera of people bullying me and i kept it. >> why? >> i don't know. it was just kind of confirmation that i wasn't good enough. >> if you know that instagram and twitter and feis back aaceb causing you all this pain, why do you keep going back to it? >> it's hard to detach and realize that it's a really negative part of your life. >> reporter: parodyne says its program which includes therapy and reconnecting with the outdoors has an 80% success rate and costs upwards of $50,000 but some insurance companies do help cover the experience. after 30 days, caitlin isn't ready to delete her profiles but she's now learned. >> you have the power to block someone or delete them or not look at it. and i think when i was in that
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situation, i didn't feel like hit powi had the power do that. >> david fills his time playing basketball and reading. his program might be over, but his journey is just dprin beginning. >> i plan on delete mielg twitter and snapchat. i know i'm not going to create this false character. i'll just give more time for myself. >> reporter: cbs news, malibu, california. >> it's tough out there because a lot of mental health professionals ront quite -- they're anxious to call this a true addiction. so it needs more study and certainly a lot of the people out there suffering from it. >> there are definitely -- >> need help. >> there are kids who really need help. all right. here's a refreshing ant dote to all that time online. ahead we'll meet two brothers who are living their add ventures in the real world, whether reaching for the stars or charting new waters halfway around the globe. but first here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
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from afar it may look pristine, but something's hiding in this arctic ice that poses a threat to life throughout the region and beyond. we'll here what a landmark study has just revealed. you're watching cbs this morning saturday. ( ♪ ) it's the details that make the difference. only botox® cosmetic is fda approved to temporarily make frown lines, crow's feet and forehead lines look better. it's a quick 10 minute treatment given by a doctor
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not mitigating c 0 tworks emissions and destroying our biodiversity we are killing our planet.
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let us face it, there is no planet "b." >> that was french president emmanuel macron speaking before a joint session of congress on tuesday and calling for action on climate change and other environmental threats. >> this week one growing concern was amplified by a new scientific study. german researchers found much higher rates of plastic particles in arctic sea ice that were previously known. a form of contan nation that though small threatens life throughout the region. here to talk about it is jeffrey cluger. jeffrey, good morning. >> good morning. >> let's talk in a little more detail about what exactly micro plastics are, jeffrey. >> the name says a lot. micro plastics generally come in under 5 millimeters, but the thing is, the large majority of them are much smaller, on the order of microns, which say thousandth of a meter. some of these things are 11 microns, which say sixth of the
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width of a human hair. and in this case small is bad because it's much easier to circulate through the ecosystem, to get into the fish and work its way up the food chain. >> a lot of beach bodies out there. people are swimming in the ocean, they are eating, consuming everything coming out of the ocean. what does this study tell us? >> it tells us all what we know that these plastics can do, it can disrupt genetic expression, they can cause body wide inflammation. and we're learning the numbers of the concentration of these things in a core sample of ice about the size of a wine bottle. they found 12,000 particles of micro plastic in a clump of ocean soil just two pounds they found 6,500 particles. so these things are ubiquitous. >> do we know what specific types of plastics they are? >> they are. there's 17 different types of plastic.
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poly you're indiana, poly edge lane, there's plastic from pains on boats, there's nylon, there's cellulose from cigarette filters and there's even particles of car tires as they wear away because, remember, these things are so small that they become wind borne and then they float out into the ocean. >> all that stuff sounds really bad. >> yes, it is. >> but they still can't really tell us what it might do to us if we do ingest or consume it, if we are swimming around with it. >> well, that's the problem. and there are two ways it gets into your system if the gets in on your skin, it gets in if you swallow water. and, again, the biggest concern is seafood. fresh water fish absorb water through their skin. but marine fish, the kind we eat in supermarkets, drink this water. it is impossible to keep this out of the food chain. what the fish have eaten you and i are going to eat. >> and they breathe the water. >> and they breathe the water, right.
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>> how surprised were they to find this? >> well, they were monot surprid to find plastics in the sea ice and water because other studies have shown this but they didn't expect the concentrations. these concentrations they found this time are two and three times as high as the concentrations before. and a big part of it is that great pacific garbage patch we're hearing about, which is twice the size of texas. >> i mean, it sour trasis our t our garbage. what can we do to stop the flow? >> there are a few things question do. first of all, some of what's causing thissing is overfish, because fishing vessels come in especially around siberia and nylon nets leech off particles. flaking paint has heavy plastic components. so you have to use dinner kinds o -- different kinds of nets and you have to not be overfishing these areas that are overfished anyway. when it comes to the garbage
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patch, it's going to take that a long time to day pay the but what we have to be doing is not dumping more of this garbage at sea. >> does it affect the water effectively, jeffrey? >> it does affect the water effectively and you get a swirling. so ocean currents are what bring warmth to the northern hem miss atmospher fear. the currents are the blood system. the contam naits nantz are carried everywhere. >> and so much of us. >> yes. >> water, oh my goodness. thank you so much. >> thank you for having me. well, for many of us the only change of seasons we've experienced is on the calendar. up next, why spring has yet to break free in many parts of the nation and who's being most affected? you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." poor mouth breather.
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that's the cleveland bruns newest hope at quarterback, baker mayfield on the left, missing the mark a little bit as he threw out the first pitch last night in the cleveland indians game. he was selected number one overall in the first round of the nfl draft on thursday night. it was 48 degrees at the night, but that's balmy compared to some of the temperatures we've seen at ball parks so far this season. which is the coldest you heard it, the coldest on record. dean reynolds has more on this chilly start to the spring from wrigley field in chicago. >> reporter: this is what baseball delicately calls incla mate weather. what the rest of us call a lousy spring. >> numbing my face and my toes and my fingers.
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>> reporter: snowfalls and wind chills are now part of the big league lexicons along with runs, hits, and errors. there have been a record 28 postpone nents from rain and snow so far. who wants to play in this? >> i think it's still winter. >> reporter: no, it's spring even though fans are fit for polar expeditions. minneapolis could have had a winter carnival for the last month. if you had v to lay blame, try the jelt stream which plummeted much lower and stayed longer than usual across the region. but the wintery grip may be loosening. >> this is a beautiful day. >> it is. there's actually some sun. >> reporter: we spoke with jamie ander lin the national wert service alongside the facility's still standing snow fence. >> so does it look like we're finally done, he asked, with anxiety in his voice? >> it looks like for the next seven days we don't have any snow here in chicago. >> reporter: warm weather would be welcome down on the farm. corn planting hasn't even begun
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yet in eight states where it was already underway a year ago. >> how long have you been farming? >> about 50 some years. >> reporter: in illinois, bob and his son jeff are two weeks late getting to his frigid 1800 acres. >> the soil temperature's not warm enough. >> the ground's too cold. >> reporter: the ground thermometer was stuck in the 30s last week. 20 degrees below what a seed needs. >> i raise tomato's, peppers. >> reporter: over the years we've been with bob and his family through droughts and floods like the one five years ago. did you ever think you'd see fish in your field? >> no, not especially here. >> reporter: now it's the cold. >> we just got to deal with mother nature on a day-to-day basis. >> reporter: the cubs are playing here in weekend an it's supposed to be cold with a chance of rain but no forecast of snow. and next week it will be may. and surely it won't snow in may,
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right? for "cbs this morning saturday," dean reynolds, chicago. >> was that a question? >> surely. 50 degrees in new york today but the 80s this week. spring is coming. >> i'll believe it when i see it. it's been a pop culture phenomenon for nearly 30 years but in all that tliem was one big thing the simpsons hand done y hadn't done yet until this weekend. next on "cbs this morning saturday." i have type 2 diabetes. i'm trying to manage my a1c,
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tomorrow night fox airs the 636 episode of the simpsons. >> can't let do you it. can't let you break my record. >> the simpsons made their debut as a series of animated shorts in 1987. >> there's nothing to worry about. now everyone go to sleep. good night. >> homer and company were so popular that two years later fox decided to give the simpsons their own prime time series.
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the show became an instant hit and it was clear from the start the simpsons was no ordinary cartoon. >> wait a minute. there's something bothering me about this place. i know. this lesbian bar doesn't have a fire exit. enjoy your death trap, ladies. >> executive producer al gene has been with the show since the beginning. >> writers and an mateters, everybody worked so hard on preserving the quality of the show tlirch that's one reason we're still around. >> home of simpsons. >> with 29 seasons, 32 emmy, a peabody, a hit feature film and popular merchandise, the simpsons remains a cultural phenomenon and ground breaking franchise. >> my whole life has been leading to this one moment. >> my chest hurts. >> that's called pride. >> i love that they spoofed their own success. >> i love that too. >> and this tells what you a
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huge achievement that is. these are the top running prime time tv series right there. as you can see, they've not only passed gun smoke, they passed lassy, law and order. >> thee of those all '50s and '60s television. amazing. quality tv. >> that's an extraordinary achievement. still to come this morning, it may still be cold in many places, but the summer movie season is actually starting already. it started yesterday. we'll look at the most anticipated films of the months ahead for some of you your local news is next, the rest stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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why did you want to do this? >> first of all, just for fun. i kept reading and learning about historical things that had taken place in washington that i thought were just amazing and people didn't know about at the time and know about since and i thought would be fun to write. also in a way sometimes you can write with greater clarity about your feelings about thingsa as opposed to the facts that you focus on when you write nonfiction. when you write fiction there are things about washington that i've experience and wanted to write about including the swampy nature of it, the compromises people come to town and are forced to make. and also when writing about joe mccarthy the indecency and lies that he put forward that people didn't take a stand about.
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>> one of the brate thingreat t you in this book is you show a drip drip about the personal behavior and scientific research and things just slowly start to move skblf that's how it works. we've all seen this, people who go to washington, they're good people, they want -- >> good intentions. >> they want to aye chief things like the main character in the book, he comes to town, he wants to protect veterans, he's a veteran of world war ii and little by little he's asked to make compromises. and ultimately next thing he knows he's in way over his head. and that's -- i see that happen all the time in washington. people, democrats, republicans, they come to town, they want to do good and they're forced to make compromises and they lose themselves. >> there's a list of sources. >> yes. >> one of themsy thought something that -- is that yours? >> i thought only i had it but of course do you. tell people what this -- >> i have the hard back. >> you do. i don't have one to one up you. and you've also written a novel. but this is a great book,
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wash
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welcome to "cbs this morning saturday," i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm michelle miller. coming up this hour, is it a true reprieve for the so-called dreamers? we'll look at a federal judge's ruling on the daca program and other big developments this week in the fight over immigration. plus, it's known as one of the toughest gigs in town. we'll talk to the host of tonight's white house correspondents dinner and ask comedian michelle wolf how she feels about the missing guest of honor. and a small boat makes a big splash. its global journey is at latest adventure taken by a pair of
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brothers always stretching the limits. that's ahead. first latest on our top story. president trump says that something dramatic could happen when he meets with kim jong-un of north korea. mr. trump is hoping that their unprecedented summit will take place in the coming weeks. cbs news has learned that the site of the talks could be singapore or mongolia. on friday, the north korean leader crossed the demilitarized zone separating the two koreas for a meeting with south korean president moon jae-in. the historic meeting is soon ee a major step to end six decades of hostility between the north and the south. it was a consequential week for two key trump immigration policies. on tuesday a federal judge said the daca program would shield some young people from deportation must stay in place and accept new applicants. he called the administration's decision to rescind daca arbitrary and capricious because the department failed adequately
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to explain its conclusion that the program was unlawful. and on wednesday the supreme court heard arguments in the travel ban case that restricts immigration from eight countries. six of which have majority muslim populations. here to discuss these cases is theesa cardinal brown. she's director of immigration and cross border policy at the bipartisan policy center. teresa, good morning. thanks for being here. >> glad to be here. >> the daca ruling and travel ban hearing come just a week after a federal case -- federal judge ruled against the department of justice in a case in chicago about sanctuary cities. we'll get to all the specifics here, but are you seeing a pattern developing here? >> well, clearly there's baeen pattern against the litigation of the policies against this president since the beginning. the travel ban that he announced shortly after his inauguration was the subject of immediate confrontation. the case they heard this week is
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the culmination of all of that. and what you're seeing is a set of policies the president promised on the campaign trail, he got elected, he's trying to carry out, but in rushing to do so it doesn't always go through what most people would say the proper procedure. so, for example, the daca case, the judge basically said you didn't do your homework. you didn't figure out the appropriate legal way to theend this program, whether or not it's right or wrong but you didn't do it properly. you can't just rush into things. so you're seeing the administration sort of slowly catch up with the policies that the president wants to do. >> so the judge's issue it was procedural. >> yes. very much procedural. >> so what does this is a to the dreamers out there? >> so the judge did say that unless the administration can come up with a better legal reasoning for why it's ending the program, it has to reopen the program. so for the dreamers out there, it's wait a minute, there's 90 days for the government to come back and say, give us a better legal rational.
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but if they can't then the judge will order the complete program to be restarted. that means that people who were not eligible to apply because they were too young can apply. but there's 90 days, so nobody should rush out and file just yet. >> let's talk about this chick case. what happened there? you think this maybe even more significant. >> the chicago case is one of several cases that have been filed now about sanctuary cities. a couple months ago people remember the government sued the state of california over its sanctuary policies. the chicago case, the city of chicago sued the department of justice because they were trying to take away federal funding for their police officers based on whether or not the city was cooperating on immigration. and they basically said, look, these grants are set in statute, congress has said the reasons that you can or cannot give a city and immigration isn't on that list. you can't just arbitrarily pick other things that you want to do. and the justice department agreed that the department of justice can't make this stuff up. >> what does this travel ban
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essentially do? when you thinking about it, what effect has it had? >> the travel ban now has been mostly in place after a preliminary ruling from the supreme court last fall. and what this newest ruling is basically about, it was done properly? does the government have the authority? but what we've seen as a response to this iterations of the travel ban is actually fewer people come together united states, especially from predominantly muslim countries. we've seen declines in foreign students and visitors. and a lot of people are thinking that basically the united states may have pulled back the welcome mat. >> all right. thanks for being here this morning, we appreciate it. >> thanks for having me. well, a judge has agreed to a three-month delay in a civil lawsuit by stormy daniels against president trump and his personal attorney michael cohen. the judge put the case on hold citing a criminal investigation of cohen. cohen asked for the delay after fbi ragts raided his home and
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office earlier this month. they were seeking records about a nondisclosure agreement daniels signed days before the 2016 presidential election. it's about six minutes after the hour now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. well, the guest of honor may be a no show but that's not stopping one of washington's premier events or this year's host. we'll talk to comedian michelle wolf about mc'ing tonight's white house correspondents dinner and her fast-rising career. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." growing up i didn't have anyone who looked like me. that's why i started my blog to inspire people to be themselves.
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it's not like i buy my own drinks kind of thing. we all have our lines, mine is at the bar. but i want equal pay and a chardonnay. >> that was michelle wolfe in a clip from her new hbo special nice lady, the comedian has grabbed the spotlight through her success in stand-up and her regular role on the daily show. >> and tonight she takes the stage at one of washington, d.c.'s biggest events of the year, jamie wax is here with more. jamie, good morning. >> good morning, anthony. michelle wolfeful be hosting the white house correspondent association dinner, an event that draws big names in politics, jurnism, and entertainment of course. and we talked to her about her career, her competitive edge and
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tonight's gig including the fact that the the guest of honor won't be in the room. >> i was never like, oh, you know what? i'll take the voice that causes dogs to gather outside. no, no. i wanted to be so had rshrill i wouldn't suck the helium out of the balloon at all. >> that might be a thing that 100% happened to me. i wasn't like, no, leave the sexy voices for someone else, this hair will take care of the rest of it. >> michelle wolfe has created a fast-rising career for herself by being a standout stand-up. whether it's talk show appearances, slots at high-profile charity events. >> i was on a date the guy offered to walk me to my door. i just wanted to make sure you got home safe. no, that's not why you're doing that's your last ditch effort to touch a boob. >> or her currently streaming hbo special nice lady.
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>> at this point if you want to have a baby you have you had to take a test or two. something simple like let me see your iphone screen. oh, it's cracked? then no. >> wolf has been consistently singled out for the quality of her kmeedic craftsmanship. >> a lot of times you feel like they're doing five minutes from their act on a talk show or variety evening. but you really work on crafting that as its own piece. >> yeah. i mean, i think it's important to have like -- to feel like people are seeing like even if it's just five minutes a little show. where you're just like did i this for you, it wasn't just a small collection of jokes, it was like, no, i made you a little thing. i made you a meal. >> the current meal she's taking on is one of the toughest and most prestigious gigs in comedy joining a long list of respected comedians. >> the biggest thing which everyone says is it's a bad
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room. it's a big ballroom, there's circular tables which is bad for comedy because some people aren't looking at you. it's during dinner which is bad for comedy because they're focused on eat organize not eating or drinking. >> as much as she seems like a natural comedian, humor wasn't always an obvious gift. on full display was her determined and competitive nature. >> like in college i didn't want to just get an "a" wrarnted i w get the best grades in the class. because you know how they're listed by your social security number or whatever, i always wanted the best grade. it's insanely competitive for no reason. >> at first that drive for the top landed her a job in the world of finance, not comedy. >> at first i was like, yeah, i can do this, i'm going it be a finance person and i very quickly was like i hate this, this is not my thing at all. and then bear stroms collapsed and then a week later i started my first improv class and i just immediately loved it.
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>> why are you wearing sunglasses inside? >> because the sun will come out tomorrow and i just can't even -- >> it didn't take long for wolfe's writing and persona to catch the eye of two of today's flupsual late night shows late night with seth meyers and the daily show. >> what did you learn with that kind of experience out of the clubs writing for someone else on the team? >> writing for someone else's voice is very hard and it's a good skill to lesh and it helps you think from different perspectives. trevor taught me a lot about performing because he's such a charismatic performer a learned a lot from him. and i learned a lot from seth about joke writing and economy of words and, you know, having strong punch lines. >> this is the studio where colbert was shot. >> yeah. >> and now they're building your set. what does that feel like? >> it's crazy because cobear lb was my favorite show.
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>> she is only a handful of women breaking into late night when they launch the break with michelle wolfe in late may. >> i'm not trying to reinvent the wheel i'm trying to get back to having a funny show. i'm not going to talk about policy or, you know. >> but for the moment, she remains focused on tonight's event with or without the presence of the traditional guest of honor. >> does that make it better for you as a comedian or harder for you that the president is not d there? would you like he be in the room? >> i like making fun of people to their face more than behind their back. so i think it would have been more fun, i think, to like just -- none of my jokes changed, i guess. it's nicer to make fun of someone when they're there. i think it's cowardly not to go. i think it's -- the only other person that didn't go was reagan when he was shot and he called in. >> what are you most concerned about? >> i guess i just want people to be like those were funny jokes, you know. i'm not trying to, like, make some sort of bigger point or
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anything. i just want people to be like, it was really funny. i'll be really happy when it's over. it's a homework assignment. it's really -- >> you want to be the "a" at the top of the list. >> yeah. >> and if watching c-span tonight does not satisfy your desire for michelle wolfe material, her netflix series premieres on sunday, may 27th. it's a weekly series, and another woman in late night. it's great. >> got to love it. but did you hear a dare in there? i distinctly heard a dare, like mr. trump, you better come. >> she is right. that is one. she is right, it's not a bad room, it's a huge room and if you die if there it's a painful death. >> the broadcast, they usually don't put a mike on the audience so there's nothing like a comedian delivering a line and then no sound while you're watching from home. >> it will also be on cbsn so you'll see how she did.
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>> we're rooting for her. it seems to get bigger and start earlier every year. up next, the summer movie season is already upon us a week earlier than last year. we'll get a preview of the most anticipated films premiering in the weeks ahead. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ the 2018 camry. toyota. let's go places.
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? >> it has been i huge year for marvel. they had the black panther. after that avengers. this summer there's ant man and the wasp and i heard that for 2019 people are going to release one long movie and people can walk in and out of theater whenever they want. the main reason people are so excited for quinn affinity war" it's one marvel character. some called it the most
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ambitious crossover event of all time. >> the late show audience is laughing but avengers infinity war is already doing serious box office business. at the turned $95 million worldwide in little more than a day. >> the much-anticipated marvel movie officially kicked off the summer movie season on thursday night. it's one of more than 100 new features that will be hitting theaters over the next four months. and here toll us what's worth watching is managing editor and chief of the website korean crush. matt, good morning. >> morning. >> thanks for joining us. >> my pleasure. >> i have to ask. i'm a child of the invention of the blockbuster movie so i just don't get why it just starts over and over or actually earlier and earlier. so is it a good strategy? >> well, i think what happens is
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lately we see that -- well, our calendar has four seasons, the movie calendar only has two seasons, award season and summer and one ends and they go right into the next. you could almost argue black panther in february was kind of a summer movie this year. >> yes. >> i think the strategy is there are so many of these movies now, the only way to stand out is beat the competition to the marketplace. be the first one before there's this glut. and so that's white date keeps creeping up earlier and earlier where in april people are wearing winter coats outside and we're talking about miff vis. >> all right. only thing my son is talking about, my 18-year-old son is avengers infin nitdty wars. should we go? >> come on. >> you've invested this much time, you should see it through, follow through. yeah, i mean, whether -- >> you've seen it. >> i have seen it. whether you love it or hate it it is objectively the biggest marvel movie ever. it has all the characters. they are fighting this purple alien who wants to wipe out half of the universe. the universe is overcrowded.
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>> only half? >> the universe is overcrowded and the movie say little overcrowded too. spoiler alert. maybe he's thinking maybe this movie would be better if we wiped out half of the characters because it's so crowded. >> they expect this to top black panther? >> i don't think it will do it at the box office but in terms of the sheer spec tackle in size it is going to do it. >> deadpool 2, talk to me. >> yes. there are actually this made two different superhero movies with josh bro len in them. if you get that, if josh bro lin is purple and he has an oven mitt that's bedazzled on his hand, you're watching the avengers. if he has a robot on his arm, you're watching deadpool 2. lots of juvenile humor and swords and guns and all that stuff. david leach is the director. he's a very good action director. he made the john wick movie. hopefully it will have some good action scenes. >> here's one i'm looking to, solo a "star wars" story.
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>> instead of there's no finn, ray, kyle lor ray. this is a spinoff movie it's about the young hans solo. >> a prequell. >> yes. >> any harrison ford? >> we don't know. they haven't said -- i kind of doubt it. i don't know that harrison ford wants to be called the old hans solo. that doesn't seem like something that would be up hissally. have you donald glover there and chewbacca. >> so there's a spinoff to ocean's 11. >> yes, an all female cast ocean's eight with sandra bullock. she plays the sister of the george clooney character. she's deputy by ocean and she puts together this team to rob the met gallery. it looks great, great idea, great cast. you can see them all there. that one should be a lot of fun. >> what about clooney or any of the 11? >> we know for sure matt damon and kyle ryaner are in it
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somewhere. >> here's one we waited a long time for, the sequel to the incredbles. >> yes. pix ar's made a lot of sequels but this one people are excitemented about because i love the incredbles. and in this one elasta girl gets a new job which means mr. incredible has to become a stay at home father and he discovers how hard this is, how having an infant can wear you out, leaving you a hollow shell of yourself the and as someone with an infant at home i find this to be an incredible relatable concept. >> i want to make sure i didn't skip anything. have you jurassic world. >> yes. >> fallen kingdom. what is this number six in the franchiser fifth? >> the fifth one. and spoiler alert, there's the dinosaurs are upset once again. it's like how many times do they people going to go to this island? they're like we have to save the dinosaurs. they go to the island and the
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dinosaurs are like that's fabulous we're going to eat you now. i don't know, how many times can people go back to this island and think it's a good idea? they're going to get even the by deign sauers. >> we have a secret to mama mia and there's i sequel theme we've noticed. >> it's a summer of course there is. another mama mia. the first one was based on the musical. this one is based on the fact that the first one made a lot of money and so they made another one. and has most of the original cast plus the added flashback skeebs. you have lily james playing the young meryl streep character, sort of how the characters met mp years ago. >> and lastly with the one nonsequel in our bunch, the spy who dumped me. >> this is a spy comedy. it does look a little bit like spy with i guess the thought being -- well, spy had one woman in the sort of world of spies. that was good. two women in the world of spies would be even better. it looks really funny. >> matt singer, you're a blast. thank you for being here. a lot of kids play with toy boats but it's the size of the pond that makes one story
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special. up next, two brothers, they're little craft and an adventure. this is "cbs this morning saturday."
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you'll never walk alone is just -- >> and what's it feel like to take on something that has that much history and it's that well known? >> well, i sung the piece for a long time i also sung it at the 9/11 memorial. people love the song. it's one of dhos iconic pieces like amazing grace that everyone loves. but to do it in the context of the peace is different. it's so emotional. it's so much more about that incredibly tragic moment.
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earlier we talked about teenagers too engaged in the online world. that is not the case for two scottish brothers who have been pursuing some very imaginative real life add ventures. 500 of them to be exact. and one of them is gaining attention around the world. >> hello, everyone. >> i picked -- >> for ollie and harry ferguson slief an adventure. for the past four years they've been working to complete a 50 of 500 challenges and experiences. >> the idea came from the boys. the boys just asked one day if they could come up with some cool things for to us go and do
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as a family and they come up with some hilarious ideas initially like go on a mission to mars and intergalactic sausage day and all sorts of strange kids requests. and from there we built the list to 100 and kept finding new things that we wanted to try. >> till it got 500. >> they're all cataloged on the brother's facebook page spot far they have built an igloo, explored the wilderness, sent their lego men into the depths of the ocean and into outer space. >> well, we got a sort of box and attached a go pro on to it, stuck our lego men on with our flags and then inflated the helium balloon and it just went. >> but perhaps their biggest adventure is playing out right now on the high seas. last year, ollie and harry launched a toy pirate ship from the scottish coast.
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the boat aptly named adventure sailed across the north sea to scandinavia. it then hitched a ride on a norwegian boat and was launched again there are time off the coast of west africa. adventure traveled all the way across the atlantic ocean and is currently in the caribbean sea about 150 miles from venezuela. the adventure is equipped with a tracking device allowing the brothers to follow every step of the voyage. but the battery on the tracking device is starting to dwindle, so harry and ollie hope a passing ship spots their boat and is able to recharge its battery. allowing the adventure to continue. >> i wanted it to go there because that would be halfway around the world and there's lots of beaches there. >> where would you like the boat to go? >> china. >> china. >> how about that.
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an abpb, an all boats point bull len. >> it's amazing it's still afloat. i can say i would love to send my lego men into space with a go pro. >> what great parents, right? >> amazing. school stuff. well, here's a look at the weather for your weekend. spring is here and so is chef joshua mcfadden who's specialty is bringing out the best of each and every season. up next on the dish, he'll prepare a table perfect for this time of year and we want you to know you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." you know, i used to be good at this. then you turn 40 and everything goes.
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. this morning on the dish a chef known for make the most of introduce at its peak, joshua mcfadden grew newspaper wisconsin and fell in love with food, farming, and the seasons. after culinary school and jobs at top restaurants nationwide, he spent an influential two
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years on a farm in maine. >> there he learned how to bring out the best in fresh produce, something he does at portland oregon's ava gene's and tusk. and what he teaches in his first cookbook, six seasons, a new way with vegetables which just last night won the james beard award for best vegetable-focus dollars cookbook. chef joshua mcfadden, good morning, welcome to the dish. >> show it off. >> it's amazing. i can't even believe it. >> that is really impressive. how did it feel to win that? >> i'm still feeling it. the whole thing is kind of blowing my mind. >> tell us what's on this really spectacular table. >> laosest to you, lamb meet balls with a little tangy kind of like a flat bread which is fun to make, kind of like little peta ps the avocado salad. a classic updated pasta that has snap peas in it, couscous salad that has apricot and's. the lamb meet balls, simple
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chili roasted and honey radishes. and then this you would think is -- >> yummy pie. >> would think it's pumpkin but it's a carrot pie which is cool. >> and this is homemade rhubarb water? >> it is. >> no alcohol? >> no. >> all right. all right. that's the new thing for you. >> i got a little thing in there. >> so you were from wisconsin. >> true story. >> and you went to school in what culinary school -- no, film school at nyc. >> yes. >> how did your love of food develop? >> that's a great question. i don't know. i just -- i fell in love with restaurants and then i just kind of realized that i'd always loved food. >> your thinking you were going to be a filmmaker in the beginning? >> i was and too many professors are like what are you concentrating on? i'm like i kind of concentrate on temperature all. and north carolina restaurants i fell in love with the story and everything that was going on. and deeply fell in love with feed and then just kind of took it really far and here we are. >> really far. you really kind of pushed the
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envelope because six seasons does what i think you chefs have done in terms of really focusing on vegetables. why? >> they're dlirelicious. it's fun from the colors to the textures to the seasons, you know. >> six seasons. >> we added two more. it just -- i don't know. it made sense to me. it just -- seasonal eating and that idea is just so fun to be able to have snapped peas for the first time probably this year, right? >> right. >> it's such a reward and celebration that's natural. >> it encourages farm to table, too. >> we talked about this a little before. but you spent a couple years on a farm in maine. >> i did. >> which turned out to be incredibly influential for you. how? >> i was working here, the last restaurant i was at was blue hill and we all know the restaurant industry very hard and lots of work. it was humbling to see that farming is more work, and it was just being outside and learning
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and seeing a seed go and, you know, dowel at thinand harvest that. >> it changed your experience but personally in a way? >> yes. i was able to slow down and i had been working professionally in kitchens for ten plus years and then ways on this beautiful farm and swimming in a pond and harvesting food. i slowed down and figured out what was important. >> restaurant work is nonstop, especially when you own a restaurant. well, we have to ask you. if you had your choice of sharing this fabulous meal with anyone in the world, past or present, living or dead, who would that person be and tell us, i guess, write it? silent dish for us. >> i will. my name. rick reuben, actually. >> i love that choice. >> what? >> yeah. >> why? >> i'm obsessed with music and who are you going to hear better stories from. >> yeah, he's worked with
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everybody. >> pure an antmy mason man. i'd want to be at that dinner. >> right? for sure. >> fabulous. >> well, you know what, chef joshua mcfadden we thank you for being here and thank you for this amazing foot pood. and for more on chef mcfadden and the dish head to our website at cbs this morning.com. >> up next our saturday session with the triumphant return of lake street dive. four years ago the band played right here in studio 57. since then, they've released a number one album and embarked on soldout shows across the world. they'll perform from their new record out next week ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ people are taking steps to fight type 2 diabetes... ...with fitness ...food ...and farxiga, the pill that starts with "f". farxiga, along with diet and exercise, helps lower a1c in adults with type 2 diabetes. it's one pill a day and although it's not a weight-loss drug, it may help you lose weight.
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but prevagen helps your brain with an ingredient originally discovered... in jellyfish. in clinical trials, prevagen has been shown to improve short-term memory. prevagen. the name to remember. . starring in our saturday sessions this morning, lake street dive. the group got together in 2004 while studying in boston's new england conservatory of music and steadily built a following. in 2014, we pro filed the band
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and they performed right here after their album "bad self-portrait ". >> since that record things have really taken off for them. next week they release their latest "flee yourself up" and are about to embark on a new wordwide tour. now to perform their new single "good kisser" here are lake street dive. ♪ if you're gonna tell 'em everything ♪ ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser ♪ tell 'em all the things you told me ♪ ♪ in your desperate whisper ♪ if you're going to tell them everything ♪ ♪ don't leave out the good part ♪ ♪ telethiem the way you broke my heart when you told me that you missed her ♪ ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser ♪ you know i'm not proud of the
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thing that we did ♪ ♪ didn't work out, just the way that you wanted it note after it all, i stood up tall ♪ ♪ i kept my mouth shut so you wouldn't fall ♪ ♪ now everybody's talking bout me ♪ ♪ cause you were dirty me up just to get yourself clean ♪ ♪ get yourself clean ♪ if you're gone tell them everything ♪ ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser ♪ tell 'em all the things you told me ♪ ♪ in your desperate whisper ♪ if you're gonna tell them everything ♪ ♪ don't leave out the the good part ♪ ♪ tell 'em the way that you
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broke my heart when you told me that you missed her ♪ ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser ♪ tell 'em i'm a good, a good, a good, a good, tell 'em i'm a good kisser ♪ ♪ yeah ♪ should i have been wasting my time on you at all in ♪ ♪ should i have seen the bad, bad writing on the wall? ♪ ♪ well i've still got time ♪ you've got your story and you
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know i've got mine ♪ ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser ♪ now everybody's talking bout me ♪ ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser ♪ 'cause you would dirty me up just to get yourself clean ♪ ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser ♪ now everybody's talking bout me ♪ ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser ♪ cause you would dirty me up just to get yourself clean ♪ ♪ tell 'em i'm a good ♪ a good ♪ a good ♪ a good ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser ♪ tell 'em i'm a good ♪ a good ♪ tell 'em i'm a good ♪ a good ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser ♪ yeah >> don't go away, we'll be right back with more music from lake street dive. you're watching "cbs this
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♪ have a great weekend, everyone, and thanks for watching. we leave you now with more music from lake street dive. >> this is shame, shame, shame. ♪
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♪ ♪ ♪
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♪ ♪ ♪ ♪
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♪ smot . ♪ ♪
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♪ ♪ ♪
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♪ for those of you still with us, we have more music from lake street dive. >> this is "i can change". ♪ hate casts a long shadow ♪ i know that i lie in it ♪ and let it rule my mind from time to time ♪ ♪ escaping an old battle ♪ it clings on like a vine to me ♪ ♪ whispers dirty lies in my
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ear ♪ ♪ i know we didn't start this fight ♪ ♪ and i won't let it rule my heart tonight ♪ ♪ i can change ♪ i can change ♪ i can still change ♪ i can still change ♪ ♪ tracing an old pattern ♪ drawing the lines from where i am, and from where i want to be ♪ ♪ forget that old
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killer's first appearance in court. the search for possible trophies.. and how police managed to capture the suspect.. now on kpix 5 this morning, the search for possible trophies and how police managed to capture the suspect of the power of the genealogy website. good morning. >> we'll start with a check of your forecast. we have a few sprinkles out there. yes, lorraine on high deaf doppler. most of the -- high def doppler. we're seeing a couple sprinkles here moving on eureka, fort bragg. we're seeing a couple of sprinkles just

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