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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 2, 2018 4:00am-5:59am PDT

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's june 2nd, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." a summit is settled. president trump announces he will meet with north korean dictator kim jong-un for a historic summit on june 12th. hear what the president says he expects from the meeting. >> a massachusetts murder mystery. an arrest for kidnapping leads police to three bodies inside the suspect's home.veatesn the investigationt . >>newing t best basis
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schools atop the top five slots. what are they? this morning we'll take you to one in silicon valley to show you the low-tech way students are getting a jump on higher educion. and while marvel soars at the box office, the comic books that inspire the maeves struggle in sales. we'll go inside the comic book empire to hear their plan to expand their universe and their appeal. but first we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> we're meeting with the chairman on june 12th.eeng plus >> it's the diplomatic reset on getting to know north korea. >> there's a promise, hope, and by the way, your media said would never happen. >> they said who foots the bill for kim's hotel. >> mayday, mayday, mayday. >> emergency landing. a plane sets down on a
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california street while the cameras roll. >> put it down wherever you can. we have help on the way. >> oh, my god. we shouldn't have come through. wildfires threaten homes. >> air tankers and ground crews are working around the clock to put out the flames. >> it's caused mudslides throughout much of the south. >> breaking news where a car was seen tearing through a baseball field, nearly hitting children and hitting and killing a man. >> dash cam from inside a brighton, michigan, police patrol car captured the high-speed chase and crash. >> excellent.go. while sin we'e >>llat -- >> people who choose to stay will fight that on their own. >> here it is. a bird caught playfully poking
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at a traffic camera. >> -- and all that matters -- >> danny farquhar came out to throw the first pitch. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> that letter was a very nice letter. oh, would you like to see in that letter. >> what a cliffhanger. >> how much, how much, how much. >> trump says first to the lawyers. you'd pay me to see what's in it. nine minutes later, he said, i have not read the leer. really? and welcome to the weekend, evan. i'm anthony mason along with dana jacobson. and we begin this morning with developments in the high-stakes relationship between the u.s. and north korea. the historic nuclear arms summit between president trump and north korean leader kim jong-un
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is back on. the two leaders will meet june 12th in singapore, the original date and location for the summit before mr. trump abruptly called it off last week. >> but after a long meeting at the white house friday with a top north korean official, mr. trump reversed course and he also lowered expectations for any quick deal. errol barnett is at the white house with the latest. errol, good morning. good morning. north korean official kim yong chol was only supposed to deliver a letter from kim jong-un to president trump. but instead the visiting official and mr. trump met for over an hour and it resulted in a reversal. >> after meeting with kim yong chol at the white house on friday, president trump declared the summit between north korea and the u.s. was on again. >> i think it's going to be a process, but the relationship are building and that's a very
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positive thing. >> last week mr. trump called off the oneen a letter to kim jong-un, citing tremendous anger and open hostility expressed from the north as reasons for calling off the summit. >> really this was a letter presentation. >> trump called the letter from kim interesting but then admitted he had not actually read it before re-establishing the summit. >> i purposely didn't open the letter. >> north korea and the u.s. had been at an impasse over verifiable north korean denuclearization and the reversal of u.s. sanctions on north korea. the two nations could not agree on timing. >> i think they want to do that. >> and said if north korea followed through, the u.s. would work toward lifting sanctions, refusing to impose new sanctions while talks were ongoing. >> i'll tell you wh i ok forward to the day when i
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can take the sanctions off of north korea. >> the president revealed they even discussed an end of the korean war. >> can you believe we're talking about the ending of the korean war? you're talking 70 years. >> defense secretary jim mattis in singapore met with his south korean counterpart. >> our objective remains the complete, verifiable, and irreversible denuclearization of the korean peninsula. >> mat it also said the remarvel of u.s. troops from the korean peninsula was not on the table for the june 12th meeting. a senior white house aide confirmed the president did read the letter from kim jong-un before he left for the weekend. anthony? >> that's good. for a deeper look at this, wear joined by cbs news political
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correspondent ed o'keefe who's in our washington bureau. good morning, ed. >> good morning. happy saturday. >> he said it's a getting to know you meeting plus. what's the plus, ed? >> i'm trying to figure out what a denuclearization would look like. notice in the last few days the white house has tried to dial back the expectation saying this is something that could take several face-to-face meetings between trump and kim to sort out. either way, they're moving forward with it. pretty incredible the president agreed to do this without some a assurance the north koreans would do something. >> we've seen secretary of state mike pompeo sort of take the lead on this, ed. do we know what type of preparations the white house is doing leading up to the summit? >> there's an incredible report from the "washington post"
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saying they have to sort out who's going to pay for the hotel for kim jong-un. apparently they can't afford to get a few rooms in singapore next week. so they're trying to sort out among other things, who would pay for that, whether it's singapore, south koreans, or the u.s. and there are things they're discussing, what exactly will they discuss at the table and other logistical matters. undoubtedly our president would like to see some dramatic flourishes when this event happens. >> it's been an on again off again summit. what are the risks? >> it could be a real problem because there ee so many logistical and diplomatic concerns. the other is they meet and kim agrees to nothing and then all it leading up to is a photo op.
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nothing better than getting a m to prove that. >> , one other thing we've been hearing is about a potential summit between the president and vladimir putin. do we know anything else? >> remember this was actually first floated back in march. the president said he would like putin to come to washington. we know now the russian ambassador jon huntsman is working on it. but what is the end result? why do this other than a photo op, that isn't entirely clear. >> i want to talk about the 10% tariff on aluminum and 25% tariff on steel. the economy is strong. why risk a trade war at this point? >> that's a good question. it's why so many republicans, house speaker paul ryan, senate majority leader mitch mcconnell disagree with that decision and have made that clear in the last few days. several states across the midwest and down in the south, of course, rely not only on
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agricultural exports but manufacturing exports, and those potentially are going to get hit with retaliatory tarfs from canada, mexico, and europe. one man has been told by his aluminum suppliers to expect higher prices. if you're hitting small business owners like that, all across the country, it has an adverse effect on republican candidates this fall and that's why they're very concerned about what the white house is doing. >> any sense when people might feel the hurt from those tariffs? >> it could be any time this coming week because if you're a steel or aluminum supplier, you've got to be planning for this. the prices will go up and it will trickle down to customers all across the country. >> ed o'keefe in our washington bureau. take care, ed. >> thank >> cbs news will have full coverage of summit begins sunday june 12th. jeff glor will lead it from june
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10th to 12th, the meeting. they're battling two big fires at opposite ends of the state. the hilo fire in western new mexico fueled by hot dry windy weather has burned about 24,000 acres and is only one third contained. those same conditions are driving the uncontained ute park fire north of santa fe. some 16,000 acres have burned. the community of ute park and cimarron have been evacuated and roads are closed throughout the area. >> we're here to support you. i would hate to be in your situation where all of a sudden you're told to pack your stuff and get out. so we're here to accommodate people in whatever way we can. >> the fire destroyed more than a dozen unoccupied structures
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attaboy scout camp. >> for the latest on the fire-fighting conditions and severe storms across the country, we turn to ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv. ed, good morning. >> good morning. we're looking at very dry conditions down in that area. this is where the two fires are. and if i roll futurecast you can see we stay dry today. however, tomorrow, we generate some storms in the afternoon. some of those could actually be severe. so downpours that are certainly welcome for that airy. but, boy, it is hot down to the south and in the southwest. we have heat advisories up here in texas and heat advisories that are up with 102erque, 95 i phoenix, 97 in little rock as well. rains will continue through the weekend here in the washington, d.c., area. out on the east coast, lots of rain, and that's why in this region we have a flash flood
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watch in place until sunday at 6:00 in the morning. finally for today we have a severe chance for severe weather, a slight chance of severe wind, large hail, and maybe an i etedsolad curran of our chic station wbbm-tv. thanks, ed. in hawaii more evacuation orders have been given. homes h evacuated. kilauea has been erupted for four weeks and that is hurting a big business for the island. tourism. here's carter evans. >> reporter: with the latest river of molten rock burning a new path to the ocean, people in nearby buy kapoho, people have spent the last two days packing up their homes, anticipating the lava would cut off the last road
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out of their kminlt. in leilani estates, robert and christy marin want to stay as long as possible, but with a lava fountain four blocks away from their home. >> you're not spending your nights here. >> no, no. we're too scared of that. >> we're in a shelter right now. >> we're in our car in a parking lot. >> reporter: authorities now say anyone who defies a new mandatory evacuation order in leilani estates could be arrested. you can see where it surrounded a trunk over there. further to the left, that one is about to fall over. longtime residents say this could be the new normal. what to you think the next month is going to look luke? >> unfortunately you're probably looking at it. >> reporter: and the dramatic images broadcast around the world are having another impact on tourism.
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>> it was kind of a shock for us. >> reporter: ross birch is with the big island visitors bureau. he says the eruption impacts less than 1% of the island, but still hotel bookings are down 50%. even in kona on the other side of the island, cruise ships are also canceling port call sthoos that hurts our mom and pop operations. if you haven't had plans, right now is the time to start looking at it. >> the hawaii volcanos national park is the number one attraction here, but it's closed indefinite indefinitely, and scientists aren'tfferin a prediction on how long the eruption might last, but they do say they expect more steam explosions at the volcanos sum mitd. . police are collecting
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evidence where two were killed. the man was touring and staying at circus circus. both were stapps multiple times. the bodies wither found after the couple did not turn up for a cgran u union. now to the latest for a bizarre mystery out of massachusetts. investigators are collecting evidence at a house where a man was initially arrested for kidnapping. they later discovered three bodies on the property. anna werner reports. >> reporter: investigators found the three bodies in and around this small bungalow and friday used ground-penetrating radar to look for more evidence. a police report shows weldon was arrested on sunday after a car chase and the discovery of a female passenger who said she'd been kidnap and physically
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abused. her injuries were grotesque and violent and included stab wounds to her abdomen and a possible fractured jaw. district attorney anthony gulluni says additional information later led police to the house. you found three bodies. are you operating under the assumption those were murders? we're operating under the assumption that these deaths are suspicious. >> reporter: he would not provide details on the genders and possible ages of the three bodies found. "the boston globe" reports weldon was arrested three times in 2017. in october he scuffled with police which led to him being outfitted with a gps tracking device. earlier this year police say he cut that off. they removed one child from the
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home who was living there. for "cbs this morning: saturday," anna werner, springfield, massachusetts. new details are emerging this morning in connection with the fatal shooting of a passenger by his uber driver on a denver highway. police say the driver claims he reached for his gun in self defense. >> reporter: just after 2:45 friday morning, denver police responded to a shooting. >> so the uber driver is the suspect? >> i believe he's the caller. >> reporter: police say the uber driver, 29-year-old michael hancock, shot his passenger numerous times. according to this police statement, a detective located ten spent .40 cartridges. the victim was lying on the floorboard of the front passenger seat. police say it appears hancock got into a dispute with his
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passenger who has now been identified as 45-year-old hyun kim. >> the individual, a male party transported to the hospital, where he was later pronounced dead. >> reporter: hancock had a semiautomatic weapon on him even though uber's official policy prohibits drivers and riders from carrying firearms of any kind in a vehicle while using the app. in a statement uber tells cbs news we are deeply troubled by the events in denver today. our thoughts are with the families of those involved. uber had previously been criticized for not conducting thorough background checks of its drivers. regulators found 57 drivers had felony convictions, major moving violations, or had suspended, revoked, or canceled driver's licenses. hancock, however, had no previous criminal record. for "cbs this morning: saturday," jericka duncan. police in sanford, maine, is
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facing manslaughter charges this morning after she struck and killed an elderly man. the man throdou thrwegh little e field. kids were on the field at the time and more than 200 people were in the stands. it's not clear why the woman drove through the field or if the man was targeted. court documents reveal detectives were able to lift the dna of suspect joseph deangelo jr. from his car door back in april while he was shopping at a store near sacramento. the dna matched evidence recovered from various crime scenes. the former police officer is suspected in at least 12 killings, dozens of rapes and more than 100 bug larries dated back to the 1970s.
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the "the des moines registe reports an iowa judge has temporarily put the state's new abortion law on hold, allowing a lawsuit challenging its constitution alt to go through the courts. the law was supposed to take effect on july 1st. t"the st. louis-post dispatch" reports mike parson has been sworn in as missouri's new governor. the lieu tenltd governor is pledging to restore order as he succeeds eric greitenss who resigned friday following allegations of personal and political misconduct. and bloomberg reports the warren buffett lunchffwon.
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buffett has been offering the lunch date for more than 20 years to raise money for a san francisco charity. >> that is an expensive lunch. >> i hope appetizer, dessert, open bar. >> doan try to put that on your expense report. all right. it's about 22 minutes after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. it's a school in the heart of silicon valley, but that doesn't mean it's high-tech. still ahead, we're going to visit a place that may be answering the question what works in education. and it's not about tablets and computers. plus, what are the odds that a brand-new expansion team would
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go all the way in its first season? las vegas is betting on their golden knights after a season with meaning beyond the action on the ice. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." the children of california. tony is a leader , slips through the cracks. sure california's schools are the best in the country. every child in california has a fair shot. i'm tony thurmond, and i'll lead california's fight against donald trump and betsy devos's anti-education agenda. please vote for tony thurmond e
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"long may she reign" is the lain from britain's "national anthem," and it's a wish that came true when a young princess elizabeth became queen. we'll look at the never-before-seen anniversary she's celebrating on this very deja and we'll speak with famed conductor zubin mehta. making plans to put down the baton after four decades leading one of the world's great
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orchestras. we'll be right back. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." in the face of senseless violence, we need hope. i'm jeff bleich. preventing violence has long been my cause. after columbine, i led president clinton's youth violence commission. i joined joe biden to reduce domestic violence, helping boys become men. i beat the nra in court, defending gun laws that save lives. today, a new generation is rising, and this is our moment. in the streets and in the capitol, i'll stand with them. jeff bleich. democrat for lieutenant governor.
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what does revisionist history -- i long the tag line. you're a best-selling author. what do you get from the podcasts that you don't get from your books? >> i get the things you can do with sound -- >> yes. >> -- that are -- so one of the podcast episodes that's coming up -- i had an interview with -- i went to nashville and interviewed jack white and this extraordinary singer named casey bowles. jack white was sitting as far away from me as you are, and i'm right there. you get to listen as he plays. he played elvis songs for me. >> that's cool. >> it's this incredible intim y intimacy. >> very cool. he never gives interviews. >> it was amazing. >> is that the key to have thes
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audience? >> i could explore -- like in the episode that came out last week, which was a piece about football and my increasing discomfort with risks and costs of football, and it's all about a family who lost a son to football. >> because he was diagnosed with cte. >> and took his own life. >> yes. >> and, you know, the -- there's something we could do with the podcast that i couldn't do on the page, which is i'm sitting in the room with the mom, the dad,nd tthw and ids and g,nd all u, and it's just -- that's what makes it moving and powerful. >> yeah. that was a heartbreaking story actually. you actually called them on the c carpet because it doesn't seem
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they've taken any steps to do anything about
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35 years ago, a report released by the reagan administration blamed a rising tide of mediocrity on the american education system. since then the conversation on how to um prove our classrooms has continued. one acclaimed school network says rigorous standards and ingenuity are why its students rank among the top in the world. danielle nottingham has the story. >> reporter: it's rare to see high schoolers show that much enthusiasm about anything, especially a math problem. but this isn't your average high school. this is basis independent
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silicon valley, a $28,000-a-year private school, a stone's throw from some of the world's leading tech companies. >> erase the boards, please. they do this in the real "price is right." i was part of two overbids in a row. >> reporter: a.p. calculus teacher billy thomas is a lifelong "price is right" fan and one-time contestant. >> because this is the "price is right" and we like to have fun -- >> reporter: he plays game show host to teach complex math to students as young as 12. >> i can hand out a review packet and we can go through it and sometimes we do that, but the game show gives them this idea of the pressure of the test and more so the chance to
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realize learning can be fun. >> reporter: students here are required to take at least seven advanced placement courses beginning as early as eighth grade. were you ever skeptical that the kids at this level would be able to take these lessons and really know this material? >> when i first started, i thought they were crazy. what i discovered, if you put kids up to a challenge, you'll be surprised how high they can go and how much they can meet that challenge. >> reporter: the average school wasn't challenging enough for their daughter. that's why they opened a charter school in 1998 focused on serious subject training. that first basis location in tucson, arizona, has grown to a chain 3061 charter and private schools. basis was so captured the top five spots on
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"u.s. news & world repor "u.s. news & world report's" best high schools list. here teachers are experts in their subjects, but not necessarily licensed educators. kindergartners learn mandarin and engineering and eighth graders experiment in chemistry under the supervision of a teacher with a phd toby walker is the head of schools at basis independent silicon valley. how do the students here compare to students from around the world? >> we do rank our students' untering inial performancing and our students here at this school are routinely youtd performing the highest performs student this the highest performing regions in the world in math, reading, and science. >> reporter: one of those students is ninth grader anna subanna. how much homework do you have? >> like three hours a night. >> and you feel like you have
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time to be a teenager? >> yeah. i do like three clubs and 12 hours of dance and volunteer three hours on weekends. >> reporter: anna's mom is director of engineering at a cyber security company. is this the school to send your children to in silicon valley? >> i have two kids. my first kid graduated out of basis, my second one is going to basis. if i had a third, that kid would go to basis, too, for sure. >> reporter: although the focus here is on stem education, pens and pencils are preferred and cellphones are banned. there are no class valedictorians. >> it's very important for us to dial back competition in the classroom. >> what would you say to people who say the curriculum here is too difficult, it's too challenging or demanding and it may stress students or maybe
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give them some kind of anxiety? >> quite honestly, i would say to them, come talk to our students, spend time in fwilding. we make sure the students are supported as they engage with what is a very rigorous curriculum. they get the safety net that they need. >> reporter: the curriculum is why basis charter school teacher said she filed a complaint in 2014 with the u.s. department of education's office for civil rights. basis says it takes very seriously the obligation to serve all student populations including students with disabilities and accepted a voluntary resolution with policy review and the opportunity for additional training. >> you ear going tell me what the derushive is in each one of these slots. >> reporter: back in silicon valley, math teacher billy thomas says no matter how challenging the subject, with the right support, any child can
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succeed. >> you can't do that this most schools across the country, and to be a part of that, i really can't imagine something more fulfilling. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," danielle nottingham, san jose, california. >> three hours of homework a night. >> that 12ee hours s of dance. those are high-achieving kids. >> the challenge part, i remember, when a teacher would do that, a "jeopardy" game, you tend to remember those things. >> you do. before there was technology in kids' hands, there were often comic books. and while they're inspiring today's biggest movie blockbusters, are the books themselves keeping up? we'll look at marvel's effort to keep the sourceiaat lerooshk m weather for your weekend.
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finally, the sun is out, and while it's tempting to soak up some rays, you may want to think twice. up next on our morning rounds medical news, some tips for staying safe this summer, even if you're going to be in the shade. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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time now for our "morning rounds," medical news of the week. when it comes to colorectal cancer, the latest data shows an overall decline in cases for older americans, but for those 55 and younger, it's a different story. >> earlier this week the american cancer society published updated colorectal cancer screening guidelines for those at average risk. suscgg ses change, they now say teind.gsen here to discuss this and more is cbs news medical contributor dr. david agus who joins us from los angeles bright and early. good morning. >> good morning, anthony. >> so what are the new studies coming out of this. >> first of all, calling people 55 and older is kind of scary.
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older americans. we're seeing this trend happening earlier and earlier in younger people. i had a20 several decades that was unheard of, but for some reason there's a demographic shift. so now the new recommendation is to get screening, and now it would happen at 45 instead of 50. that's major shift in this country. remember, there are still 50,000 people a yearng d is f predominantly preventable if you have a screening test. >> you said there's a demographic shift, some reason. do we know potentially why we're seeing this in younger people? >> i certain wish.e're larger, more sedentary, our diets have change, we don't know the exact reason, but we're seeing the shift, and it's rather surprising, the increase. the reaction to the increase is that hopefully we reduce these deaths. over 3,000 deaths a year and people under the age of 50 from colon cancer, so the shift will
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reduce the numbers of death in that demographic. >> david, you mentioned colonoscopy, which is the gold standard. there are other types of testing. how do you decide what to do here? >> there are other tests. there's sigmoidoscopy, there's the test where they look for blood in the stool. have a discussion with your doctor what's the right one. each of them have risks or benefits and none of them are perfect, but certainly have one of them and have the right one based on your family history and your risk profile to hopefully preeventual this disease. all right. our next topic deals with terminally ill patients and experimental drugs. on wednesday president trump signed the right to try act. it allows certain drugs not yet approved by the food & drug administration to be madminist r administered to patients running out of options. break this down a little bit if
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you could. >> this is something the president announced in his state of the union in january. they finished the initial phase 1 testing. people with end stage illness, don't have any other standard treatments to get can get these drugs. right now i give them to patients routinely with the fda's permission. the fda has approved these drugs 99-plus percent of the time and it's usually within 24 to 48 hours we can give these drugs. what the new legislation says is we're going to talk the fda out of the picture, that the individual can negotiate with the doctor and the patient with the pharmaceutical company to get the drug without the fda's involvement. >> just because they can get the drug, david, doesn't mean the pharmaceutical companies will necessarily be giving them the drug. so what are the obstacles here? >> no doutz about it. we routinely can get drugs. we call it compassionate use in
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patients. pharmaceutical companies do it. this doesn't mandate it. there are a lot of risks for the pharmaceutical company. there could be side effects. thient could potentially psue thee pharmaceutical compa and they could take the focus off developing the drug and slow it for otherpatients, and it's actually costly. i'm not sure this legislation can do that. there's certainly a lot of press and media around it. it doesn't really change the landscape in treating patients with end stage disease. one last topic. as the weather gets warmer, so does the urge to stay outside. are you paying attention protecting your skin? of exposure could lead to skin cancer. more than 91,000 cases will be introduced the year. some basic ideas that people should keep in mind to prevent any damage from the sun, not
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just melanoma. >> so uva, uvb, light from the sun can damage skin. wear sunscreen especially betwee the hours of 10:00 and 4:00. a cloudy day, uv light goes right through the cloud, so it doesn't matter whether it's cloudy or sinny. wear sunscreen otection. the best thing is wear pr long-sleeved cotton shirts, wear a hat. try to keep your skin out of the sun. you'll thank yours years and decades down the road because you'll prevent skin cancer. >> thank you very much. up next, leave it to a team from las vegas to defy the odds. the city's expansion hockey team is in its very first season, kbould skate home with the stanley cup. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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your crops might your ovebe in 1st grade.a pants. but when your oven roasted turkey breast is crafted with nothing but heart and hard work... you're closer to the farm than you think. three, two, one. there you go, the vegas golden knights. >> that was the scene a little
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more than 18 months ago when the vegas golden knights revealed their name and logo to hockey. >> but few would have thought that the team would be playing in the nhl's stanley cup finals. gamein three is tormt theainst washington capitals in washington. while not known as a hockey hot bed, las vegas has taken to the team as jamie yuccas reports. >> reporter: it's improbable as ice in the december earth, a year ago, the las vegas golden knights didn't even exist. their roster full of players that, shall we say, weren't priorities for other clubs, like defenseman deryk engelland. >> we just called ourselves the misfits because no other teams s wanted us, i guess. >> it was engelland who addressed the crowd before the knights' first home game, less
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than tee wksft history, the team's arena just massite. k >> like all of you, i'm prould to call las vegas home. >> reporter: and struck that delicate balance between grief and hope. >> to the families and friends of the victims, know that we will do everything we can to help you and our city heal. >> reporter: the team also retired jersey number 58, the number of victims who were killed. >> tonight we fly 58 stars in the sky as a reminder that the 58 will always be us >> rorte thrghoue with season, players met with shooting victims and first responders and engelland says maintained perspective. >> it's just a hockey game. three hours of time to maybe shut off and not think about what happened. and then that grew into people falling in love with the team and every guy in the room falling in love with the city. so i think it went a long way to
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help fuel us even more. >> reporter: did it ever. >> morsi can't get it out. turnaround shot, score. >> reporter: the knights finished atop their division and steamrolled throw the first three rounds of the playoffs, dazzling even "before" the games. this is vegas after all, where entertainment is usually over the top, but these days the greatest show is on the ice. fans regularly pack this arena just to watch the team practice. it can get intense. what does it take to get him to take his shirt off? >> i have to bribe him and tell him he can't watch hockey. >> reporter: but amid enthusiasm, just about everyone we met here knew someone impacted by the shooting. >> it's sad to say tragedy brings people together, but it couldn't have been better than
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this. >> this whole city was so somber and quiet, and they electrified us. >> go knights go. >> reporter: everything the knights have done so far has defied the odds. even the vegas sports books weren't buying in before the season began. >> the odds were 500/1. >> did you bet on us? >> no. i wish i had now. >> reporter: the national hockey league champion gets to lift up the stanley cup. this team has already accomplished something even greater, lifting up an entire city. for "cbs this morning: saturday," jamie yuccas, las vegas. >> we all wish we did that. plane hit the road. stay with us. america's best-selling brand? by opening new doors to big possibilities with the first ever ford ecosport. woman: my niece maria. maria: hi! woman: perfection! by connecting drivers to what's important. maria: i love that. and by protecting those who matter the most.
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trouble. the pilot was the only one aboard. no one was injured. amazing. next, an alleged sex slavery cult involving a charismatic leader and a tv actress. so a lot of this is shrouded in secrecy, but tell us about harry, where this starts off. >> like i say, we start out at the end of the book. the parents are like we're packing our kids off to hogwarts and so begins the beginning of the next generation. the next thing is how to become a parent when nobody's really ever taught you how, i think. >> and sort of living up to his father's reputation and expectations. >> yeah, sure. and he -- you know, harry's nearly twice the age that his father ever made it to in this place, you know. so with no role models and everyone keeps dying on him, you know, how does he do it. >> your casting was a big surprise. >> why was that, gayle?
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why was that? >> she was a woman of color. people were clutching their pearls when you were cast. how did you handle that and what did you think because you were a diehard harry potter fan. >> yes. my joy is and the only way i can explain it is when they said we'd love you to do this part and i thought, that's amazing. the group of actors i got to meet -- few of it is from the workshop. e d ma later on. >> i'm late to the party. >> but you are harry potter. >> but he is harry potter. i happen to be -- i'm a woman of color and i got the job and it' -i cosul t' thahave how other people. dealt with that, as one said, you could have been awful. >> she'syuilding >>ality. let's just do the work, and it's a joy us thing.
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welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm dana jacoon.bs alleged cult leader and former network tv star arrested on sex trafficking charge. we'll get the inside sry some prominent clients. plus england observers the 66th anniversary of the coronation of queen elizabeth ii. we'll look back at her reign. the print comics have seen better times. we go inside marvel's strategy to keep its comics relevant.
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that's all straight ahead. but first the latest on our top story this morning. president trump says the planned nuclear summit with north korea will go ahead as scheduled. mr. trump made the announcement friday after a white house meeting with a high-reinking north korean official. >> president trump abruptly canceled the june 12th meeting last week, but after friday's oval office sit-down with kim yong chol, the president said the summit will happen inapor j it couldthe first of several meetings. >> it will be a beginning. i don't say and i've never said it would happen in one meeting. yestre talking years of rsbl hhoatredy, biletweenit many different nations, but i think o you're going to have a very positive result in the en, not from one meeting. >> kim yong chol hand delivered a letter to president trump from kim jong-un, but it was unclear if the president had read the letter. >> that letter was a very nice
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letter. oh, would you like to see what was in that letter. >> would you like to tell us? >> how much? how much? how much? i haven't seen the letter message. >> a white house spokesperson says the president has read the letter. cbs news will have full coverage of the summit beginning sunday, june 10th. jeff glor will lead it from june 10th to june 12th, the summit meeting. in the western part of the state, the hilo fire scorched about 24,000 acres. north of santa fe, the ute fire has burned about 16,000 acres. a large smoke plume has risen thousands of feet into the mute cimarron have been evacuated. there was a vigil in puerto rico to honor the victims of hurricane maria.
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families of those killed last year displayed the shoes of their lost loved ones during a vigil in front of puerto rico's capitol building in san juan friday. late friday the government said there were at least 1,400 additional deaths in the months after the hurricane. it was a shocking story when it made headlines in april. an alleged cult leader and former network tv star both arrested on sex trafficking charges. now the inside story of the organization including revelations of some prominent clients is being told for the first time in "the sex cult that preached empowerment," the cover story of this sunday's "new york times" magazine. author vanessa grigoriadis was granted exclusive access to thee
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indictments were issued and she's here to tell us about it. good morning. >> good morning. >> tell us about this. >> nerks yum is a group of affluent women, mostly actresses living in suburbs outside albany, looking like you and me, going to the gym, driving their bmws, but they believe they're on a packth to enlightenment, a to some it was having sex with the leader keektd rithni errai. >> i thought he was a nerd. to him it was a human experiment to see if he could heal them of their addiction, their sexual traumas. alison mack was caught up in it.
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>> she was a seeker. she also believed she was on a path to enlightenment, but the fbi thinks she was bringing younger women into the group for the pups of having sex with the leader that how would you describe -- as dana mentioned, it's been 14 years since they let a journalist it. in. how would you describe the atmosphere? >> they were certainly tense. they were very aware there could be some indictments. they were extremely paranoid. they taped all my conversations with them, and they also felt extremely misunderstood. they wanted to tell me that all they were was help iplentdiong in t the world >> but this was also a pyramid scheme that was going on as well. this wasn't the reason it was founded or was it by ranieri? >> well, you know, ranieri's motivations are some what
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unclear. he had previously in the '90s run a company that had, you know, states attorney general thought was a pyramid scheme. so he had some, you know, past in that kind of business. >> as you mentioned, this attracted some very affluent people from some very prominent families. >> mm-hmm. >> what was the allure here, you think? >> i think that people just want to be healed, they want help, wd hean cracks of their lives and where they felt insecure and make them feel that they were part of this new family. you know, it was a community. >> where did this go? when did things start to go wrong, do you think? >> well, you know, the fbi thinks he had 15 to 20 girlfriends throughout all of this time. most of the group thought he was celibate. the people who were in the inner circle didn't know. in the last couple of years, you
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know, he really fostered these secret relationships and called a lot of the women slaves who s pontiallwith him or being groomed to be in a relationship with him, and those women thought that they were simply there for self-help. >> right. it's a fascinating article. thanks so much for being with us this morning. >> thank you. more than 300 seniors from a nt graduaa ted on fefrigiday. h >> you may now move your tassel, signifying you're an alumni of santa fe high school. >> the ceremony came just two weeks after the shooting that killed ten and wounded more than a dozen at their school. ♪ now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
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he's had one of the grtd careers in music history as the leader of one of world's most important symphony orchestras. ahead, why famed conductor zubin mehta is getting ready to put down the baton. we'll talk to him next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." you wouldn't accept an incomplete job from any one else. why accept it from your allergy pills? flonase relieves your worst symptoms including nasal congestion, which most pills don't. flonase helps block 6 key inflammatory substances. most pills only block one. flonase.
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tenors and 198-member orchestra led by famed conductor zubin meh mehta. it was the first time they performed together after turning down 50 previous offers. >> it's just one of many career highlights for zubin mehta. last year he announced plans to step down as music director of the israel philharmonic orchestra, a post he's held for 40 years. jamie wax sat down with mehta before one of his final u.s. concerts at carnegie hall. ♪ >> reporter: at 82 years of age, zubin mehta still conducts with the vigor and passion that have brought him worldwide fame. i have to ask you where do you get the energy? >> the energy is love. the understanding of the music. >> you're not just a conductor who usings the baton or the hands. it's in your face. it's in your body. >> it is my profession to
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communicate. ♪ >> reporter: zubin mehta was born into music. his father was the founder of the bombay symphony orchestra in india. >> i heard music in my home before i spoke, so i don't remember whether i sang first or spoke gujarati, my mother tongue. and i went to a jesuit school n-bomb bay where all the teachers and priests were fans of my father, so they would ask me for tiktds for his concerts. >> did that help you or hurt you at the time. >> no. they still failed me sometimes, certain subjects. >> reporter: mehta left bombay d. study music in viennaby h w thughout the 1960s and '70s, he would conduct the montreal symphony orchestra and los angeles philharmonic orchestra and in the '80s, mehta served as music director for the new york
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philharmonic and was named music direct fehr life of the israel philharmonic orchestra. >> did you feel ever -- any prejudice against you for either your youth or the fact that it was unusual to have someone -- >> never. >> -- from india? never? >> never. >> one of the great things about playing with zubin is that you're not just playing with somebody who is a wonderful conductor, but you're also playing with somebody who's a personal friend. >> reporter: internationally acclaimed violinisttz m iehtaha n his early 20s. >> you know, i've never seen such energy before. >> reporter: perlman estimates he's played for mehta more than any conductor in the world. >> you know, there are many conductors who are, you know,
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fine musicians and so on and so forth, but that little element which is the communication between the musician and the conductor sometimes is missing and then you have something line zubin. you know, he goes in and he just like that catches you. >> reporter: over his six decades of conducting, zubin mehta has received accolades ranging from a kennedy center honor to a star on the hollywood walk of fame. what are you proud evidence of? what memory do you hold most dear? >> well, the israel philharmonic is like no other orchestra today in the sense that they live through crises, political crises, every few years. and it makes no difference to their work schedule. public comes as usual. the last crisis we has was when hamas would throw regular bombs on tell a viev. not one concert was canceled. public came every evening. and when sirens went off, we stopped, and then we went on again. >> reporter: mehta remembers taking the orchestra to india
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when diplomatic relations between the countries were restored 25 years after the 1967 war. >> reporter: with itzhak perlman, the orchestra played without any fee nor did itzhak receive anything, and for me, it was a kind of culmination to take my orchestra to my country. >> reporter: zubin mehta is a living example of music's unique capacity to bring countries and cultures together. >> don't ever underestimate the power of music in general. i'm not talking only of classical music. people are listening to music all the time and it does make a big difference. just imagine a world without all of this. impossible. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," jamie wax, new york.
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>> bravo, bravo. >> wow. what a career. and i love his passion. >> oh. power of music, it is the one thing that unites us. i love that he said that. >> sure is. these days, not just music but superheroes rake in billions at the box office, but they were born on the paper pages of comic boo books. up next, we're going to look at one company's efforts to keep the source of their action stars relevant for a new generation. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." (keyboard sounds)
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it's going to give their patients the protection that they need and the whiter teeth that they want. ♪ ♪ >> engage all defenses and get thepanish ship. avengers: infinity war has climbed to box office success, earning more than $1.9 billion
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worldwide. it's the latest hit from marvel studios inspired by some classic story lines. michelle miller visited marvel to see how the company is trying to reignite fan interest in the comic behind the movies. >> reporter: marvel superheroes dominate screens big and small. they shatter box office records while marking milestones. so sometimes it can be easy to forget that these heroes and villains got their start on the pages of comics. >> you're absolutely right. >> marvel's a thing, this amazing thing on both the television and big screen, isns comic field? >> very much so. the movies are the face of the body. it's what everybody sees. the tv division are like the arms. maybe the consumer products of the legs that move the body long. but at the heart, that's where marvel comics are.
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>> reporter: c.b. cebulski was recently named marvel comics' editor in chief. he's been with the company for 16 years, best known for publishing runaways, which has turned into a tv series for hulu. now cebulski is in charge of drawing new readers in. his strategy? a fresh start with new story lines for the avengers, "black panther" and captain america, among others. >> it's one big tapestry and one big soap opera. our job is to keep adding to this tapestry. >> reporter: 2017 was a tough year for marvel comics with some comic store owners shunning an earlier relaunch and a p.r. crisis when a senior vice president seemed to blame a
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sales slump on diverse characters. what is marvel's commitment to diversity not only in its characters but in the creative development? >> we're 100% committed to diversity. marvel is the world outside your window. and we want not only our characters but our creative talent to reflect that world. and it hasn't been an easy road. it was created by white men here in new york city working in our studio. but now we don't have any artists working in marvel. now our writers and artists, freelancers, live around the world. >> reporter: one of the people in charge of making marvel more inclusive is vice president of content and character development, sana amanat. >> having that and knowing it's part of history -- >> reporter: she created kamalas can khan, marvel's first muslim superhero who helped sell more than a half million miss marvel
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books to date. >> people paid attention because there's something about the idea of having kamala khan and it has nothing do with being muslim. >> reporter: amanat is also credited with bringing author a coates onboard. what's next for marvel? >> i hope to be very much a lifestyle brand and i don't think it's going to bed. has always been inclusive, and i think it should be a place that anyone who looks at that red logo, they realize, oh, yeah, that's just a really cool entertainment company. >> reporter: for many marvel comic fans, moving forward means addressing the past of editor in
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chief c.b. scebuski. he admitted not doing right by the company by writes under a japane japanese pseudonym, but has not talked about it until now. >> i've since regretted it and made amends for it and tried to put it behind me. >> and yet here you are, editor in chief of marvel. >> yep. >> and you're, guess what, in your words, not mine, flawed. >> exactly. >> i don't think you're flawed. i think you're creative. >> everyone who works in this role at marvel, be it an assistant editor or people who letter the books or someone who works in our accounting world, everyone works at marvel because we love it. we're all creative in our own right and we all contribute to the success.
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>> a path that cebulski hopes will continue to give fans something to marvel at. for "cbs this morning: saturday," michelle miller, new york. >> i love the direction they're going in. it's exciting. i love how he said comics are the heart that pump the blood through this whole thing. >> maybe that's some of the reason you need that diversity. it's anything you say. you want to see the face we're looking at. >> that's why "black panther" was such a huge success. >> exactly, exactly. >> she's reigned longer than any monarch in history. and yet queen elizabeth marks yet another milestone. we'll show you how she's being celebrated, and we'll look back on her life next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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and when you choose roles, especially roles that you're now participating in on and off screen as a producer, what makes you decide to go for a real life story as opposed to fiction? >> oh, man. this one grabbed me because of the love story component. and also when it's real, it raises the stakes. as an audience watcher, you look at fantastic things that aren't real. it's hard to grasp a relatability factor, and for me when i watch something real, it reminds me of my own life and how lucky we are to be alive and puts everything in perspective, and also let use know you're not alone in the process. >> when you're playing a real person, though, does that come
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with some greater responsibility? >> for sure. not because tami put any pressure on me. ultimately we hope audiences love the film and we hope critics love the film and her. she was the number one critic that i was the most, you know, aware of. >> yeah. they were soulmates. >> yeah. >> richard sharp and tami. i wonder, for people who will say, well, i know how it ends because it's a true story, what would you say to them because there is a beautiful love story there. >> yeah. they may know the real story, but they may not know how the real story unfolded. for me what was so powerful because i'm such a sucker for love -- i love love. i love love. >> who isn't. >> you know, it was the love that aided the survival. and without that love, survival may not have existed. and so i think this film does a
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it was exactly 65 years ago today that elizabeth was crowned queen, and few could imagine how long the reign of queen elizabeth ii would last. john than vigliotti has more on the longest reigning monarch's story run. >> reporter: on june 2nd, 1953, the united kingdom and the world turned on their new television sets to watch queen elizabeth's coronation. cbs broadcast the event from a hangar at boston's logan airport. >> we're proud to say you have just viewed the first films of the coronation of queen elizabeth ii to be delivered to
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the united states, brought here by cbs. >> reporter: technology was a bit slower those days. what developed were the images of pageantry and tradition unlike any seen before. >> we had good figures. we were the right height. >> reporter: she walked alongside the queen. >> it was like a production. >> reporter: it was also a coming out celebration for the then 27-year-old queen. she's had 65 years to master that heavily bejeweled crown. she is both the longest reigning current monarch and at 92, the oldest in the world, and she still keeps a busy schedule. >> she has three engagements over the next ten days, soo she's packing it in. at 92, no signs of slowing down. >> reporter: this continue says for a queen often seen as a big stuffy, queen elizabeth ushered
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in an era of change. >> under her reign she's's the first queen to pay taxes. there have been leaps and strides in the monarchy under her watch. >> reporter: there's perhaps no better example of the queen's leaps and strides than her evolving royal family. elizabeth inherited a throne that once shamed her uncle for wanting to marry an american divorcee. last month's wedding of prince harry and divorcee megle markle was a show of love and diversity and a path paved by the queen for more than six decades. for "cbs this morning: saturday," jonathan vigliotti, london. as a fan of the crown, i followed it all. >> i was just going to say. she's gotten this jolt of life because of the crown. >> what a fascinating life it's been. all right. now, here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
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it's an inspiring success story. up next on "the dish," chef david caceres took his mother's tiny bakery, turned it into a baking giant, and then opened his dream restaurant. and he's brought us the best from his baking ovens and his kitchen. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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metastatic breast cancer is trying to stop me, but not today. today, there's a new treatment for women like me who won't be held back. learn more at treatmbc.com. ♪ this morning on "the dish," chef david caceres, born in mexico city, his mother was a skilled bake eric and as children he and his brother would hawk her hot fresh bread
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on city streets. they eventually took over the business, turning it into one of mexico's largest baking companies. >> after a cooking school degree and collaborations with the world's best bakers, he and his brother jose opened their dream project, san antonio's bakery where they bake up their mother's creations at two butling locations. good morning. >> you know, it was an accident. >> was it really? >> it was an accident. the first time i was baking for the farmer's market, my brother asked me, hey, why don't you bake some al monday crlday croi. i realized the recipe comes with rum. rum. i looked in the kitchen and i
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had a bot of tequila. i dropped it. i didn't say a word the next day and guess what? it was a top seller. >> so we have that. what else do we have? >> okay. so we have the mexican sandwich but better. this was made so that it's very ar tartesian. in mexico what we use is we put the best ingredients that we have in the kitchen, ham, sausage, bacon, cheese, and everything, and mix it. i think it's pretty awesome. >> fantastic stuff. >> you and your brother ran the bakery that your mother started. you were supplying walmart. you were supplying starbucks. you had a major operation going, and you decided to walk away from that. >> well, we had a dream, and the
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dream is that believe in quality. we believe in delivering the best to our guests. that dream was not possible with those big brands, you know. with had to dream to build our own bakery, something that was our own. >> and you went to san antonio to do it. why not stay in mexico? >> we thought about coming to the u.s. that was our big dream. we chose snoenltd because of the spanish market. we thought it was a good blend. it worked amazing. we wanted to be on top and we were. we feel san antonio is close to our heart. >> how did you sort of get people's interest when you got there besides tequila in your croissant? >> i'm going to talk about a story that happened tonight and i guess that explains how people come to us. it was a big challenge to bake
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in new york because we're in san antonio and we don't have the equipment here, so we asked some friends, and they borrowed equipment and everything, so we were able to break. >> so you could make this table. >> so we could make this table this morning to make it fresh. so the p.r. team told me go to bed early and stay fresh and all those things. i tried. at 11:00 people i finished shaping and my head baker stayed overnight to bake. he gave me a call at quarter to 3:00 in the morning and he said, david, i have a problem with the oven. it's not our oven, and we had problems. i woke up with my brother to see what's going on and we fixed it. you know, that's the passion about being a baker. i love every second of somebody calling me at 3:00 a.m. in the morning and going to the bakery, and that's what my mother taught us. she didn't give me a black book with the recipes. she taught me how to impress being a baker.
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>> right. >> and i think that that's what people can feel. it's like having a soul. people cannot see it, but they can feel it. >> the conductor talkut the love and the passion that's e, sounds the same way. i'll have you sign our dish. >> okay. >> as i do, i'll ask you, if you could have this meal with anyone past or present, who would it be? >> it would be my mom for sure. she passed away like 20 years ago and she was not able to see all these things, and she would have been very happy. >> she would have liked the tequila. >> of course. >> chef david caceres, thank you very much. >> thank you. >> you can catch more on our website. catchy, upbeat, and fun is how critics describe the indy pop group always. up next on our "saturday sessions" the band who just played new york's glonch's ball yesterday will perform for you right here in studio 57. you're watching "cbs this you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday.",
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( ♪ ) 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 to reduce those lines. ask your doctor about botox® cosmetic by name. the effects of botox® cosmetic, may spread hours to weeks after injection, causing serious symptoms. alert your doctor right away as difficulty swallowing, speaking, breathing, eye problems, or muscle weakness can be a sign of a life-threatening condition. do not receive botox® cosmetic if you have a skin infectionsy includlergiceactions, injection site pain, headache, eyelid and eyebrow drooping and eyelid swelling. tell your doctor about your medical history, muscle or nerve conditions, and medications including botulinum toxins as these may increase the risk of serious side effects. the details make a difference. the man makes them matter. see real results at botoxcosmetic.com/men.
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the man makes them matter. and i recently had hi, ia heart attack. it changed my life. but i'm a survivor. after my heart attack, my doctor prescribed brilinta. it's for people who have been hospitalized for a heart attack. brilinta is taken with a low-dose aspirin. no more than 100 milligrams as it affects how well brilinta works. brilinta helps keep platelets from sticking together and forming a clot. in a clinical study, brilinta worked better than plavix. brilinta reduced the chance of having another heart attack... ...or dying from one.
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don't stop taking brilinta without talking to your doctor, since stopping it too soon increases your risk of clots in your stent, heart attack, stroke, and even death. brilinta may cause bruising or bleeding more easily, or serious, sometimes fatal bleeding. don't take brilinta if you have bleeding, like stomach ulcers, a history of bleeding in the brain, or severe liver problems. slow heart rhythm has been reported. tell your doctor about bleeding new or unexpected shortness of breath any planned surgery, and all medicines you take. if you recently had a heart attack, ask your doctor if brilinta is right for you. my heart is worth brilinta. if you can't afford your medication, astrazeneca may be able to help.
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starring in our "saturday sessions" this morning, canada's always. they got together in to 13 and two years later their self-titled debut album was a cross-border breakthrough. rolling stone called it an indy pop wonder. >> last year they released the critically acclaimed anti-social lights and yesterday played new york's governors ball music festival right here in new york. now making their national television debut with the single "dreams tonight," here are always. ♪ ♪ rode here on the bus
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now you're one of us it was magic hour ♪ ♪ kountzing motorbikes on the turnpike one of eisenhower's ♪ ♪ live your life on a merry go round who start as fire just to let it go out ♪ ♪ if i saw you on the street would i have you in my dreams tonight ♪ ♪ if i saw you on the street would i have you in my dreams tonight tonight ♪ ♪ on the lead guitar said you'd go to work in the waking hour ♪ ♪ in fluorescent light anti-socialites watch a wilting flower ♪
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♪ live your life on a merry-go-round who builds a wall just to let it fall down ♪ ♪ if i saw onow the street would i have you in my dreams tonight ♪ ♪ if i saw you on the street would i have you in my dreams tonight, tonight ♪ ♪ if i saw you on the street would i have you in my dreams tonight tonight ♪ ♪ if i saw you on the street would i have you in my dreams tonight, tonight ♪ ♪ ♪ don't sit by the phone for me wait at home for me all alone for me ♪
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♪ your face was supposed to be hello hanging over me like a rosary ♪ ♪ so morose for me seeing ghosts of me writing oaths to me is it so naive to wonder ♪ ♪ if i saw you on the street would i have you in my dreams tonight, tonight ♪ ♪ if i saw you on the street would i have you in my dreams tonight, tonight ♪ ♪ if i saw you on the street would i have you in my dreams tonightnit street would i have you in my dreams tonight tonight ♪ don't go away.
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we'll be right back with more music from always. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family. so feed them like family with blue. people would stare. psoriasis does that. it was tough getting out there on stage. i wanted to be clear. i wanted it to last. so i kept on fighting. i found something that worked. and keeps on working. now? they see me. see me. see if cosentyx could make a difference for you- cosentyx is proven to help people with moderate to severe plaque psoriasis... ...find clear skin that can last.
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dependability award for its midsize car-the chevy malibu. i forgot. chevy also won a j.d. power dependability award for its light-duty truck the chevy silverado. oh, and since the chevy equinox and traverse also won chevy is the only brand to earn the j.d. power dependability award across cars, trucks and suvs-three years in a row. phew. third time's the charm... 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.
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♪ next week on "cbs this morning: saturday," from "evita" to "cats" to ""phantom of the opera,"" andrew lloyd webber is the mind behind some of broadway's most memorable shows. we'll sit down with him before he's honored with the lifetime achieve management award at next
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week's tonys. >> have a great weekend, everyone. we leave you now with more music from always. >> this is "plimsoll punks." ♪ ♪ when i chip through your candy coating you're stuffed with insulation ♪ ♪ just strawberry ice cream floating with a sprinkle of indignation ♪ ♪ cherry under knot of shoestring conflate and agitate ♪ ♪ you're a plimsoll punk you're a plimsoll punk ♪ ♪ and you're getting me down, getting me down, getting me down ♪ ♪ getting me down, down, down
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you're getting me down ♪ ♪ getting me down getting me down getting me down plimsoll punk ♪ ♪ your posture's blocking out any possible light i can hardly see ♪ ♪ this conversation spirals into a fight i can barely breathe ♪ ♪ who ran from roman candles underneath a willow weeping ♪ ♪ do the tee lites on your man tell illuminate that summer feeling ♪ ♪ you're the seashell in my sandal that's slicing up my heel ♪ ♪ you're a plimsoll pufrpg plim ♪ and you're getting me down,
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getting me down, getting me down ♪ ♪ getting me down, down, down you're getting me down ♪ ♪ racking my brain trying to escape getting me down ♪ ♪ plimsoll punk plimsoll punk ♪ ♪ your posture's blocking out any possible light i can no longer see ♪ ♪ this conversation spirals into a fight i can barely breathe ♪ ♪ ♪
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♪ getting me down, getting me down, getting me down ♪ ♪ getting me down, down, down you're getting me down ♪ ♪ getting me down getting me down getting me down ♪ ♪ plimsoll punk plimsoll punk ♪ ♪
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♪ ♪ plimsoll punk for those of you still with us, we have more music from >> this is "undertow." ♪ ♪ you find a wave and try to hold on fl for as long as you can ♪ ♪ you made a mistake you'd like to erase and i understand ♪ ♪ what's left for you and me i ask that question rhetorically ♪ ♪ can't buy into atrollgy and won't rely on the moon for anything ♪ ♪
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♪ no turning there's no turning there's no turning back after what's been said ♪ ♪ no turning there's no turning there's no turning back ♪ ♪ meditate, play solitary take up self-defense ♪ ♪ when you get old and faded out will you want your friends ♪ ♪ what's left for you and me you respond to my question metaphorically ♪ ♪ don't read into psychology and won't rely on your mood for anything ♪ ♪ ♪ there's no turning there's no turning there's no turning back after what was said ♪
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my name is cynthia haynes and i am a senior public safety specialist for pg&e. my job is to help educate our first responders on how to deal with natural gas and electric emergencies. everyday when we go to work we want everyone to work safely and come home safely. i live right here in auburn, i absolutely love this community. once i moved here i didn't want to live anywhere else. i love that people in this community are willing to come together to make a difference for other people's lives. together, we're building a better california.
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the suspect. f0 plus: . cracking the golden state killer case, how a tissue in a car door handle helped capture the suspect. >> now, several teenagers attacked with hammers during a sleepover, now a 15 year old is under arrest. >> and a drop in transit passengers. good morning. >> let's get started with our forecast this morning. reporter: we gained 10 to 15 degrees on friday, we will gain an additional 10

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