tv CBS This Morning CBS June 9, 2018 4:00am-5:58am PDT
captioning funded by cbs good j 9 moing.2018. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." anger and allies. president trump defends russia and attacks u.s. allies on trade before the big g7 summit. we'll have the latest on the tense talks and preview the president's next summit with north korea. plus questions continue to surround the shocking death of anthony bourdain. we'll have worldwide reaction to the loss, and look back at his incredible journey from chef to a worldwide travel ambassador. clean sweep. the golden state warriors take out the cavaliers to nab their third title in four years.
we'll show you the celebration and you'll hear how loss may have t lebron james leaving cleveland for good. and will there soon be electricity in the air? we'll take you inside the race to create viable electric airplanes. what it could mean for the world and your wallet. but first we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> justin has agreed to cut all tariffs and all trade barriers between canada and the united states. >> the president pushes his trade agenda at the g7 summit. the president stunning the world insisting russia should be allowed back into the leading group of industrialized nations. >> his next stop singapore for tuesday's historic meeting with kim jong-un. >> kim told me directly he was ready to sit down with president trump. the deadly attack on american servicemembers in somalia. one soldier was killed, fourth
others hurt. special counsel mueller brought additional charges against paul manafort. the recent deaths of anthony bourdain and kate spade ignited a national conversation about mental health and suicide. >> the pain he must have been feeling makes me very sad for him to have succumbed to that. the president spoke about a bipartisan plan in congress to ease the u.s. ban on marijuana. >> i probably will end up supporting that, yes. a dui suspect plows into a doughnut shop inches away from customers. >> and all that the mares. how old are you? >> 42. >> 42. >> i'm not sure if i approve of being older than the anchor of the "cbs evening news." >> you are. >>rd tell about a am >> on "cbs this morning saturday." >> a clean sweep. final seconds here of this 2018 nba season. there's the buzzer. there is a new dynasty in the nba. the golden state warriors
champions once again, back-to-back titles, three and four years, and the latest with >> welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm data jacobson. we begin with president trump wrapping up the first of two high-profile summits, in canada, where he has been meeting with six u.s. allies. >> the already fragile relations became more strained friday after there trump suggested the group should invite russia back to the table four years after it pushed out vladimir putin for violating international law and that wasn't all that angered the allies. >> reporter: good morning. the road to the g7 summit was
paved with angry remarks between president trump and other leaders clashing over those new u.s. tariffs on steel and aluminum imports. there were several displays of unity here, the president has not indicated he's willing to reverse them. in quebec, canada, president trump put on a big smile next to allies who he has publicly sparred with in recent days, trying to ease the tension with a joke. >> justin has agreed to cut all tariffs and all trade barriers between canada and the united states. so i'm very happy about that. >> i'd say nafta is in good shape. >> and a compliment. >> we've had a very good relationship, very special. >> french president emmanuel macron echoed the shift in tone. >> there is a critical path. i saw the willingness on all the sides to find agreement and have a win/win approach. >> with you just hours before the summit started the leaders were engaged in a war of words, amid fears of a trade war.
>> we are not going to live with the deals the way they are. european union treats us very unfairly. canada, very unfairly. addressi >>u.s., ments with the president macron tweeted earlier this week, "the american president may not mind being isolated, but neither do we mind signing a six-country agreement if need be." posted this sharp rebuke seemingly directed at mr. trump "no leader is eternal." prime minister justin trudeau recently expressed dismay after president trump imposed new tariffs on canada, mexico and the eu citing national security concerns. >> the idea that we are somehow a national security threat to the united states is, quite frankly, insulting and unacceptable. >> president trump calling for russia's reinstatement to the group, after it pushed out president vladimir putin for illegally annexing crimea in
2014. >> they should let russia come back in, because we should have russia at the negotiating table. >> as of this morning, it is still unclear if the leaders will be signing that communique with the u.s. president trump will also be missing some key discussions on climate change because he's leaving her early headed to that other big summit of course in singapore to meet with kim jong-un on dana? president trump is ready for that meeting cwith kim jong-un. >> we want to achieve a fundamentally different strategic relationship between our two countries. we believe it's important to take down the threat from the world to completely denuclearize north korea. in exchange for that we're prepared to do things that provide them the security
assurances that they need. >> ben tracy is in singapore with more on the much-anticipated meeting. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is no doubt the super bowl of political summits and everyone here is now just waiting for president trump and kim jong-un to arrive. now over at the capella hotel where sumt mi twillake place that's already on lockdown andt closed to the public. there is a visible security presence at the hotels where president trump and kim jong-un will be staying. singapore is designating the zones around those hotels and the summit location as special event areas, with stricter security, including special forces. there is also air space restrictions, including a ban on drones. what is still unknown is what, if anything, this summit will actually accomplish. will this just be a meet-and-greet between these two unpredictable leaders or will they reach an actual agreement on getting rid of northkorea's
nuclear weapons program and perhaps an official end to the korean war? typically the result of a summitic loo thsummit like this is agreed to before it begins about you that does not appear to be the case. it raises the stakes and president trump will get that made-for-tv drama he seems to like. >> for more on what may come from the summit we turn to michael mazzarsenior politic scientist at the rand corporation. welcome to the table. >> nice to be here. >> what are you expecting a meet-and-greet or something substantial? >> something in between. the meet-and-greet is the most important part just to see how they get along. it's too short of a summit and not enough preparatory work to expect some grand bargain where everything is resolved but there should be a road map they can agree to with initial steps in the right direction. >> you talk about a road map. if you look back over time, ybe 2005, we've had negotiations before with north korea.
what do we learn from that, that makes us certain in what needs to be done now? >> a couple of things. one is that north korea has an incentive to draw these things out and delay and find ways to kind of stretch the negotiations without giving up what it's trying to achieve, but the biggest question right now is how different kim jong-un actually is. there are tantalizing signals that he really cares more about the economic prospects of his country than his father or grandfather, what he's willing to give up to get that. >> total denuclearization, is that possible? >> well, not at once. the question is, and president trump's referred to a process here. so the question is, can you get some initial concessions that give everybody a sense that and rt a clear plan for over a number of years, i think everybody who studies this realizes it will take a while but at least if we have some clear milestones that we're moving toward, we'll know we're moving in the right direction and that ought to be enough out of an initial summit. >> michael, when the president
says he doesn't need much preparation for a meeting like this or that he's been preparing for it his entire life, does that give him the upper hand, put him at a disadvantage or perhaps neutral? >> i don't know that is makes a lot of difference. clearly secretary pompeo has been working with the north koreans very closely. it sounds like they have some at least initial statements agreed and the north koreans have given some assurance of a handful of things they're willing to agree to. one thing we know from summits by far the most important thing is the personal chemistry between the leaders that comes up, whether they develop trust, whether they like each other. i don't know if that's possible but that's the most important thing i am going to be looking for whether the two leaders seem to be getting along and establishing a basis of trust that can move forward. >> we heard talk in the last week with a rift between pompeo and bolten. how does that affect? >> i think it gives the
president a choice, always in those cases it comes down to the president's decision and the president will side with one or the other side of his or potentially her administration and that will be it, unless one of the otherf those people then tries to work under the table to subvert negotiations d. i don't get the sense president trump would tolerate that with anybody. >> we have an open and democratic society here so we'll know how successful or unsuccessful this meeting is. how do you think it will play in north korea, not just with the hardliners in kim's regime but the people. will they ever get a sense of what is happening in singapore? >> it will play in two ways. one is the way the regime wants it to pla dominant way, they will ty, broadcast whateve message they want to and the primary message will be the united states, we forced the united states to come to the table and they recognized us in ways they never have before. that will be their primary message. there is a lot of information
getting in to north korea these days and there is a sense that the north korean people have economic demands that they haven't had in the past, so there will be a short term message, but then the longer term development of this, whether the north korean people begin to see benefits out of it, relief of sanctions, that is the longer term more important way in which a message gets through to the north korean ople. >> all eyes on singapore tuesday. michael mazzar, thank you very much. cbs will bring you coverage of the historic meeting starting with our sunday wsne. jeff glor will anchor from singapore on monday and tuesday. al shabab militants lunkd to al qaeda are claiming responsibility for an attack that killed an american soldier in somalia friday. al shabab is trying to set up an islamic state in somalia. the outpouring of shock and
sadness continues after celebrity chef and food writer anthony bourdain was found dead in his hotel room in france. he was 61 years old. on friday, fans created a memorial outside the now closed manhattan restaurant where bourdain was once executive chef. he was working on his cnn show when he died of an apparent suicide. >> can you blame me? no, i think not. >> reporter: anthony bourdain always had a big appetite for life, globetrotting to parts unknown. >> ul aof the things i need for happiness. >> reporter: eating with no reservation. >> having some of this leftover the next morning would not be a bad thing. >> reporter: that's why his suicide by hanging came as such a shock. the chef who found his body friday morning wrote an emotional tribute." anthony was my best friend, an exceptional human being, so inspiring and generous. i pray he's at peace from the bottom of my heart." a bad boy of the culinary world, the classically trained chef first gained fame not withood
but with his words. "kitchen confidential" his ll-a behind the scenes in restaurants in philadelphia led to more tv shows, books and peabody award in 2014. in 2016 bourdain told our anthony mason how life changed after "kitchen confidential." >> how is this guy different than that guy? >> when you travel as much as i have you, i don't want to say i'm more humbled but i think you become aware of how other people live, how hard their lives are, how big the world is and of course fatherhood changes everything. i became a father at 50. at that moment you stop being the star of the film. >> boy, that's the truth. >> for me, that was an emorm no relief and a gift. >> reporter: bourdain spoke about his past drug use in a to 15 episode of "parts unknown." >> i kind of found my way back
to my own past both in massachusetts, which is where i started my career as a cook, at page 17 and my own career with heroin, looking at your own past and your own youth is, you know, always, one is always filled with sweetness, sadness and regret. >> reporter: four months ago he told "people" magazine "there have been times honestly in my life that i figured i've had a good run. why not just do this stupid thing, this selfish thing, jump off a cliff into water of indeterminant depth. in retrospect i don't know that i would do that today, now that i'm a dad or reasonably happy." in a career of highlights and countless meals and countless countries, one of bourdain's biggest coups came in 2016 when he got president obama to have noodles and beer in hanoi. the former president tweeting yesterday "he taught us about food but more importantly about its ability to bring us together, to make us a little
less afraid of the miss anthon much. he was able to do just what we explained which is to bridge ethnic, racial, national differences with a glass of wine or the local glibaootion,e good food from the region and through that, he sort of showed us our shared humanity. >> president obama put is to beautifully, that's what brought us together. it taught those of us in the business an interview could be better if you have that shared meal, that commonality and all of these things will come pouring out. >> the stress that many people, one of the things that somebody so much, they'd come home after a stressful day at work and for anr he would take that individual to madmadagascar or g kong. >> you don't know what's going inside somebody by what they put out there for you, as we saw
with anthony bourdain and kate so true. attorney for paul>> manafort are calling on the new io"dndusion of justice charges pplot." o in an indictment unsealed friday the former campaignchairman and associate are accused of witnes tampering, the charges not related to manafort's work on the trump campaign or allegations of russian election interference. a journalism advocacy group is concerned about the justice department's decision to seize phone and email records, the former director for security of the senate intelligence committee with leaking information and lying about it to the fbi. >> reporter: james wolf appeared in a federal courtroom friday to face charges he lied to the fbi. for months wolff was escorting some of the prominent witnesses in the russia probe before
senate investigators. as the senate intelligence committee's director of security, he had access to classified information some of which investigators say he was rm er leakintobuzzfeed reporter ali watkins. wolf and watkins had a four-yea. prosecutors say they exchanged tens of thousands of electronic communications including daily texts and phone calls and they'd mestairwells, restaurants and the inetreporter's apartme. investigators long wolff leaked information about s and people under scrutinyubpo by th senate intelligence committee. in this article april 3rd, 2017 watkins wrote about foreign poll at this adviser carter page who agreed to cooperate with the senate investigation. in december of 2017, fbi agents interviewed wolff about his contacts with watkins. investigators say he lied to them. according to the indictment, when he was asked in an fbi
questionnaire whether he had a personal relationship with a reporter, he replied "no." but the fbi already had pictures of wolff and watkins together. watkins now works for the "new york times." the newspaper is reporting that investigators secretly seized years' worth of information related to who she called and e-mailed. watkins denies wolff gave her classified information, and her attorney says the seizure of her data was disconcerting. for the third time in four years, the golden state warriors are nba champions. golden state finishing off a sweep of the cleveland cavaliers on the cavs home floor last night with a 108-85 game four victory. steph curry lead all scorers with 37 points but golden state's kevin durant was named the finals mvp for a second straight year, an honor curry has yet to achieve. >> he's still never won a finals mvp.
>> does it matter? you tell me. does it? we won two cha backo-back. i dompt iothinhik psnody's worr about that type of stuff. >> cleveland's lebron james revealed he broke his hand in frustration after the cavs game one loss. james who can become a free agent this summer was asked about his future in cleveland. >> do you feel like you've played your last game for the > i mean, i have no idea at ca vsthis point. >> hmm. this was the fourth straight year golden state and cleveland met in the finals. the warriors have won the last two match-ups. >> now we'll continue to watch to see where lebron goes. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the washington post" reports the u.s. is accusing chinese government hackers of stealing large amounts of highly sensitive data from a contractor of the u.s. navy. the compromised information includes secret plans for developing a supersonic anti-ship missile for use on u.s. submarines by 2020. the breaches occurred in january and february from a contractor
based in rhode island. the contractor was not identified. the "sun sentinel" reports a florida woman was fatally attacked by a 12-foot alligator. it happened friday while the woman was walking her dog beside a pond. it's believed she was dragged into the water by the gator. no one saw the attack but investigators were able to confirm it when one of woman's arms was found inside the alligator when it was captured. "hollywood reporter" says disney is parting ways with joha ter. of absence following reports he was grabbing, kissing and inappropriately discussing a person's physical attributes at the workplace. he directed the first two "toy story" movies and produced every pixar film and also credited with success behind the"frozen" and "moana" series. "variety" reports hbo is moving ahead on a new "game of
thrones" series. they ordered a pilot for the prequel series, one of five projects in the works. the new show takes place thousands of years before the current series. fans are waiting for the eighth and final se "game of thrones" which isnas't dueonf o until next year. >> i haven't ever watched. >> what? dana! be gone! >> i'll try. all right, it's about 22 minutes after the hour. here is a look at your weather for the weekend. you may be seeing more electric cars on the roads you travel, but look up. the all electric planeaywe go se
♪ it's a beautiful day it was always a beautiful day in the neighborhood, thanks to mr. rogers and his cast of characters. ahead, we'll look at the impact of fred rogers, who is now the subject of a new documentary. plus, there's nothing like the bond between volkswagen beetles and their owners. with production soon coming to an end we'll visit a unique repair shop where the iconic wing his rning saturd.
finally i asked for the 51st time. i said officer, why are you arresting me? it seemed to set the officer off and he turned around and he said "you want to know why we arresting you" and he told me the charge. i said i haven't done any of that. he said "well let me tell you something right now. i don't care whether you did or didn't do it but i'll make sure you found guilty of it." i said for a crime i didn't commit? he said you must have a hearing problem. didn't i tell you i don't care? >> because you're black?he e>> going tolod me convict you. would you like to know what they are. he said yes. number one, you're black. number two a white man is going to say you shot him, whether you shot him or not i don't care. go said number three you're in tgo veha a white prosecutor. number four you're going to have a white judge and number five
you're going to have an all-white jury and do you know what that spell? he repeated the word, conviction, conviction, conviction, conviction. >> that's how it started. >> even as you were convicted in this sham of a trial, total sham of a trial, you prayed for god's forgiveness for the people that did this and that was what i think is so about thi book i your gracemazi and a you kindness, that you then carried out with other men in prison. >> yes. >> and the, one of the parts that struck me and i just have to, there'd never been a book club on death row and you brought books and i underline, men would do all kinds of crazy things rather than spend another night with their own thoughts. bring in the books. i thought let every man on the row have a week inside a book. >> i'vet never thought you could go.
♪ we gonna rock on to electric h we've all gotten used to the idea of electric cars. now companies are trying to get viable electric airplanes. that may sound like pie in the sky, but last month, the company zumun aero said it was purchasing up to 100 of the completed aircraft by 2022 and with other mbackers, zuajnuorm aero is best positioo make it faster and cheaper and greener to fly. i went to their headquarters in kirkland, washington, to see how they plan to do it. flying over the pacific
he horiz. so this is the plane, as you envision it, right? >> t 15-seat aircraft rolling down the runway. this is inexpensive to fly airplane that makes you look like you are a world class business jet. >> knapp cofounded ae with numa. >> he said what if you could do this? i look at the technology and we come back together, we could d that. >> reporter: the tech startup began not in anyone's garage but on the playground where their wives and childreet meiv >> gretchen came to sera, and here is a guy with an idea. >> had no idea what he was getting into. >> reporter: the lofty ambition to rewrite aviation history. since 1980 government deregulation consolidated the
airline industry moo a network of major hubs. all but grinding short haul flights. >> 1980 to 2010 they went from 20 to 80 seats. you need a big runway, makes lots of noise and fewer airports with service. >> reporter: zunum wants to change that. this is crazy. what am i looking at? >> every one of those dots is an airport. there are over 13,000 airports in this country and well over 4,000 of those are currently set up to allow commercial service of the type we're talking. there's all these options and they're sitting thereanusdbends them. >> reporter: zunum is designing its plane to take advantage the secondary regional airportsf under a thousand miles apart a perfect range for san francisco to los angeles, kansas city to oklahoma city, atlanta to new orleans, or new york to boston. door to door, let's say it was a new york to boston flight, do you see this cutting down your travel time as well?
>> yes, so if he were to take a sub thousand mile trip today by air you would probably spend three-quarters of that time actually on t ground, driving to the hub, security, baggage belt, check-in, sitting on the tarmac, taxiing, so today you dg t fbueou oiv,erearsvi hom city. we would say we could drop that time by half. >> reporter: how? >> by not, by avoiding the large hubs. smaller air fees closer to where you are leaving from and closer to where you are landing at. >> reporter: kumar says not relying on jet fuel will cut emissions on average by 80% and slash the price of a ticket, which right now costs several hundred dollars. what would it cost me on an aircraft like this? >> estimates half or a quarter. we don't set prices. the airlines set prices but from a cost standpoint we think we can take that down by a factor . >> reporter: a seat would cost
eight cents, a trip as cheap as $5 each way. you're changing transp forever. >> yes. >> reporteorr:ta graham warrickm aviation week has been covering the aircraft industry for nearly 50 years. >> this is probably the most exciting period in aviation that i have personally gone through. >> reporter: warwick says zunum is on the path to meeting its goals. >> technically their time line, which is i think aiming for certification in 2022 looks doable. the issue that they face is can the regulatory time match the technical developement timel line. >> reporter: after years of delay, electric propulsion is now on the faa's radar. the agency is currently writing new standards t certify this ground-breaking fleet of airplanes. >> zunum can take their standards and dot testing to prove to the faa their system meets those standards. >> reporter: last month zunum let cbs news see the first round of tests on the electric and power system that will eventually propel the aircraft.
the company hopes to test their system in the air sometimes in 2019. >> five years ago, it would have looked pie in the sky but the push on the car side tocar,et g, 400 miles on a single charge drove the battery technology to a point where it becomes feasible to do a small aircraft with battery power. >> the internals nice comfortable seatinging the big green block on the left is the wing, the battery is in the wing. >> reporter: zunum is designing its first plane as a battery powered with a gas turbine as a bridhybackup. the idea of having that much battery power, the amount that you'd need, is that the biggest i guess hurdle to overcome? >> not at all. the buses on the streets are running two, three, foures what that irplane has. we have a teslaasically on each wing. >> reporter: between the replacement of smaller conventional planes and more people choosing to fly instead of drive, electric propulsion
could generate a new $3 trillion industry. i think basically you get them built and have to have people accept this is okay in my form of transportation now, the same way the first time airplanes came out. >> sure but $25 for a flight? sign me up. >> sign me up. >> exactly. all right so some musicals last only weeks on broadway. some of his have endured for decades. later, we will talk to legendary composer and producer andrew lloyd webber who is about to receive a major honor at tomorrow night's tony awards. but first here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
many of us are shaken by the re buthaps mor so when we learn they've taken their own lives. it happened twice this week, just as the cdc says suicide rates are rising. we'll look at the shall us raised with author and psychiatrist gail saltz next. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. the 2018 camry.
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experienced a double shock this week with the word that two famous names had taken their own lives. on tuesday, fashion designer kate spade was found dead in her residence here in new york and just yesterday the body of celebrity chef and author anthony bourdain was discovered in his hotel room in france. >> the deaths come as the centers for disease control publish aid study this week showing suicide rat u.s. are on the rise in almost every state. in here te o discuss the issue is psychiatrist dr. gail saltz author of "the power of different: the link between disorder and genius." good morning, welcome. >> good morning. >> give us some idea, are there risk factors we can look for? we keep saying everybody looks so happy on the outside. >> right, absolutely. most people will have been suffering for some period of time with depression, anxiety, bipolar disorder, or they're
struggling with substance abuse. they've had a history of childhood trauma. they've thought about suicide in the past. they have a family member who committed suicide or somebody in their community has committed suicide. so if these things are going on, you really have to be willing to talk with the person about what might be happening. >> and watch for changes in their behavior, anything like that? >> if you see someone becoming socially more isolated, withdrawing, if they're talking about being in unbearable pain, if you see that they're suffering in some way, they're feeling sad, they're feeling hopeless, they're feeling worthless, yes, then those are people you want to be talking to, absolutely. >> so how do you begin that very difficult conversation with a loved one who may be suffering from some mental illness? >> i think that you say, quite frankly, can i talk to you? i really notice that you're suffering or you're down or i'mn ennt toe hetire.cing pleal meha wt you're feeling.
whenstart toalk about it, then you say, have you thought about harming yourself? have you tho abebouglly dutect.k it isha ttsking aut a suicide will m causeyt shomeone commit suicide. you want to ask them and then, frankly, if they affirm it, if they say yes, i've had those thoughts, then you ask them, do they have a plan? do they have a means? if they do say they have a plan or a means, you want to take that away. you can save a life by, frankly, removing the gun, removing the pills, taking away their method in the moment, because it can be an impulsive act, and then you want to say, hey, i really want to take you to get some help. help them to find the place they can go, the therapist they can see, the emergency room they can go them and take them in need people. >> if you've had this difficult conversation is someone considering taking their own life willing to talk to them to
someone who may approach them? >> sometimes no, but most times yes, it's the feeling they won't be listened to, they'll be shamed, stigmatized. if you say look i've had difficult times, too. i really understand, mostly are but listening and empathic, believe me people are very willing to talk about it if you open that door for them. >> better off to ask the question then have a regret later. thank you very much. if you or someone are now is in distress the national suicide prevention hotline is available 24 hours a day, seven days a week and it is confidential, the number is on your screen, 1-800-273-8255. a half century ago a train became an object of grief and tribute. one of the cars carried the body of robert f. kennedy. we'll remember stirring scenes of america in mourning, the subject of a special photo exhibit, next.
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♪ we can start to work together. we are a great country and a selfish country and a compassionate country, and i intend to make that vivaciousness in running. >> 50 years ago this week robert f. kennedy was assassinated moments after winning the california democratic presidential primary. following his funeral here in new york, kennedy's body was carried by train to washington, d.c. along the way, thousands of mourners lined the tracks to pay their final respects. that train trip is enshrined in the memories of those who witnessed it. and it is the subject of a special photo exhibit on display here in new york. ♪ it was the train that stopped the world for a moment of remembrance. ♪ the heartbroken and
grief-stricken line 225 miles of train tracks for a final farewell. riding along in the train carrying the body of robert f. kennedy was photojournalist paul fusco, whose pictures of the eight-hour journey are on display at the danziger gallery. >> this photograph shows two of the in constituents of bobby kennedy's supporters, the respect in this picture that everyone is paying to this funeral train really just chokes you up. >> reporter: james danziger owner of the gallery has known fusco for almost 20 years. >> there were other photographers on the train and nobody did what paul did. he had three cameras, he was changing film as he needed to, achieved this remarkab body of work. >> reporter: the pictures were supposed to appear in "look" magazine but because of its publication schedule by the time the next issue went to print, the photos were deemed out of date, and never published.
>> so they were buried in the "look" archive and when "look" folded donated to the library of congress. they weren't catalogued and nobody knew where they were. and in 1998, a researcher at magnum contacted john kennedy pung ainal the time was "george" magazine and they publish aid selection of these pictures and that's how these pictures first came out into the world. >> reporter: and the world took notice. >> what is significant about these pictures is both on one hand photographically that they are beautiful and moving and incredibly well-composed pictures, and then also they are a portrait of america in all its richness and diversity. >> come on in. >> reporter: "cbs this morning" co-anchor john dickerson toured the train coach that carried rfk's body. >> this is the parlor and where the casket was placed. >> reporter: benett levin was one of the thousands of bystanders in philadelphia who
came to pay their respects 50 years ago. he now owns the coach. >> i think people came out because, inheir message that hes offering them, and that was the only way they could show respect. >> reporter: a solemn feeling that can still be felt today through fusco's work. >> one of the reasons that i think the photographs are so powerful today is that what they stand for and what bobby kennedy stood for are values that we seem to really miss. >> it's not just history, but also a little mystery. james danziger tells us no one in this picture of a family lined up according to height has ever been identified. he says it is the most famous picture in the collection. and bobby kennedy was so inspirational to so many people as you can see through those images, he used to say, paraphrasing ancient greeks he thought of us as the opportunity to sort of tame the savageness of man and make gentle the life
of this world, and that's what brou out. >> his fight continuesght to t day actually. the portrait of america a great way of looking at it. up next the anchorman and the funnyman have a summit of their own. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." how do you become america's best-selling brand? surprise people with how much they can get in a small suv. it's the big upgrade in a small package. see what you can get for under 20 grand... with the all-new ecosport from ford. (keybdear freshpet, tank was overweight and had no energy. until freshpet... put the puppy back in my dog. ♪
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ask your doctor about once-weekly trulicity. surprise people with how much they can get in a small suv. it's the big upgrade in a small package. see what you can get for under 20 grand... with the all-new ecosport from ford. my first guest tonight is an award-winning journalist and the anchor of the "cbs evening please welcome jefnef glor. >> jeff glor appearing on "the late show with stephen colbert" last night. >> what is best case/worse case? >> we don't know. this is what's so interesting about this, right. because some details are still being worked out -- >> like? >> come on, hold on.
like give me a hint. >> stop. listen, i could fly, we could land and they could say the summit's off. >> and you would have flown how long to get there? >> 23 hours? >> and wouldn't -- that would be fun. >> oh, yes. >> you got a weekend -- >> jeff is in the air right now. he's over warsaw, poland. >> he's got wifi. >> he's watching us on the plane. that's great. oh, man, it's got to be nerve-racking to be up in front of that audience but he pulled it off. it will be a highlight of tomorrow's tony awards abute to one of the theater's greatest ever showmen. ll spelakst with andrew lloyd webber about his incredible career. for some of you your local news is next. for the rest stick around, you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ sing once again with me
i've heard that this secret opening will be uniquely tailored to your talents. i want to know what is your talent, josh groban and sara bareilles. >> a lot of standing around awkwardly. >> i can do a clown horn. >> we're just going to fill the stage with animals and children and just let that do the work for us. >> and the ratings. >> and the ratings will be through the roof. that number of attendance this year is quite telling. i think some escapeism maybe played a part of that in this country. we need theater right now to bring us together. >> we do. >> people wept out to see great, fun stories. >> theater is unifying. i want to get back to the two of you. when they came to you and said
we'd like to you do it, did you both say yes because you're great friends or say let us think about it? >> we're great friends but also overthinker. >> i said yes because i knew josh was involved, and we've known each other a long time and we have such a nice natural chemistry and so it felt like this wonderful opportunity to do something that was scary, but also to do it with a buddy. >> scary, yeah. >> how does that work in the collaboration now? >> it's been valreally organic think. >> it's nice to take risks with a friend. both were a little nervous, this is new territory for both of us. we came into the broadway world from similar places. we were both in the r music landscape, we both wereece accepted so open armed by the broadway community the last few years and felt so honored by that. to be at the wement helm of it,d should we do this? >> and the answer was? >> we knew we'd have each other's back. jim
♪ welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm dana jacobson. >> i'm vladimir duthiers in for anthony mason. his son is graduating today, congratulations. coming up this hour, planned, canceled and revived. the summit between president trump and kim jong-un is set to get under way in singapore tuesdy. we'll talk to former ambassador bill rich saardson who may have more experience than anyone dealing with north korea for decades he was a calming presence for the youngest of tv viewer. new film about the enduring impact plaintiff rogers. it is the car that gives owners miles of smiles
we'll talk to devoted drive icod visit a place that brings old models back to life. that's ahead. but first, the latest on our top story. president trump's demand that russia be reinstated to future g7 summits. at this weekend's meeting in canada mr. trump says the g7 should return to being g8. >> russia should be in this eting. why are we having a meeting without russia being in the meeting? and i would recommend and it's up to them, but russia should be in the meeting. it should be a part of it. >> the president also talked with allies about trade and tariffs and claimed progress in the talks on trade. >> in three days president trump is set to meet kim jong-un for the first ever summit between the two nations. the meeting will take place at a hotel on an island in singapore, and there is hope, it could
begin the process of denuclearizing the korean peninsula and formally ending the korean war. >> we're joined by bill richa richards richardson, led several diplomatic engagements with north korea. he joins us from woods hole, massachusetts, welcome. >> thank you. nice to be with you. >> you've been called the north korea troubleshooter. what would you like to see happen in this meeting? >> well, besides significant progress on denuclearization, i think that is key. i don't think the north koreans are going to agree to totally denuclearize. they've got 60 nuclear weapons. othe fronts. t one, in the area of a peace treaty, in the area of security guarantee for north korea, but also in the area of human rights. i'd like to see some progress on
getting the remains of our soldiers from the korean war back to their families. i'd like us to help the japanese on the abduction issue. many abductees from north korea. i'd like us to see just a general normalization of relations, in other words, exchanging liaison offices, hotlines, ways that our countries can't have a trip wire, a negative domino effect of a conflict, easing of tensions between north and south korea, and japan. japan's been left out. i know that's a long list, but all of that is achievable. >> governor, the question that many have is will this meeting be just a meet and greet or will there be something substantial that comes out of it. my question is, regardless of how it ends up, isn't it already a win for north korea, because they are being given a seat at the table with the most powerful nation on earth, and they will say it's because they have a nuclear capability now.
>> well, every time i've negotiated with the north koreans, they always say, we're the big guys in the region. north korea and the u.s., not japan, not china, not anybody else. so yes, they have gotten a significant concession from us by just appearing at the summit. i think we need to do more than just a photo-op, and i do think there are a number of areas on the nuclear side, on the missile side, where there will be some achievements, where there will be some easing of tension, and i mention normalizing relations between the two uncos,tr you know, i applaud president trump's going to north korea, finding this summit taking place. i worry about us not being prepared. i worry about us going for bust saying full denuclearization. i know the north koreans. they're not going to fully denuclearize. they are very relentless.
they are focused. they never say no, and my hope is that the president kim jong-un find a way to talk to each other off the sidelines, just the two of them, find a way to build some trust, because that's very big for the north koreans, and i think the president needs to move beyond the talking points and the rhetoric, and build the relationship with this man who is still very unpredictable. >> your last book "how to sweet talk a shark" so you know what it is like and what it takes to negotiate with people that may be unpredictable, and we have two in this meeting. what's the key to the negotiation then here? >> well, i think it's building that personal relationship. i think the president's got to realize that the north koreans, they don't think like we do. they don't believe in quid pro quos. they believe in the cult of personality. all power emanates from their leader, and you know, to simply
trade like a real estate or reality show is not going to happen. it's going to take time. so i think if he doesn't have too many expectations, and finds ways to build the process of negotiation that may take two to three years, but have very, very strong inspections, transparency in any agreement, for them to declare where their nuclear sites are and missile sites are, because they hide them. they hide them. they don't tell you where they are. so that needs to happen. >> ambassador, i don't mean to cut you off. we are out of time, but it is the first step as you said of a long path that may be ahead. ambassador richardson, thank you very much for the time. cbs news will cover the singapore summit beginning with our sunday broadcast. we'll have updates throughout the meeting. jeff glor will anchor the "cbs evening news" from singapore on monday and tuesday ter th hr. here ia lookt the iatt heisr bo sfor your weeenkend. mutes
he took his young viewers to the land of make believe, but teaching kids to deal with real world problems may be mr. rogers' greatest legacy. we will preview a film about fred rogers life and work with the director. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ it's such a good feeling, a very good feeling ♪ ♪ the feeling that you know that we're friends ♪ be relentless. your plaques are always there at the worst times. constantly interrupting you with itching, burning and stinging. being this uncomfortable is unacceptable.
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be mine? ♪ generations of children, including this one, started eir thy hhengead sretart of every episode of "mr. rogers neighborhood." the ground-breaking series spoke directly to kids about some of life's weightiest issues in a simple and direct fashion. >> the new documentary "won't you be my neighbor" looks at the legacy of fred rogers and his emmy-award winning program. it opened this week. >> a director once said you take all the elements that make good television and do the exact opposite. you have "mr. rogers neighborhood." low production values, simple set, unlikely star. yet it worked. because he was saying something really important. >> love is at the root of everything. all le renig,ngar all
relationsh relationships. love or the lack of it. >> academy award winning filmmaker nomorgan neville directed the documentary. vlad watched, i watched. what made you want to do this film? >> i was a child once. i watched the show and i loved the show as a child, and then i didn't think about him for a long time. >> ooh. >> but then as a parent myself, and rediscovering him, i sensed there was a lot more to him than i ever realized, and as i made the film i realized there was so much more than i realized. >> what was the biggest thing that you realized about him that you didn't know? >> he was doing something profound, something deep. he was helping kids process life, figure out how to deal with trauma, being a person in our culture. he really was doing something that worked on multiple levels at the same time. it was simple but not superficial. it was very simple but very deep. >> i watch a lot of those children's shows, "sesame
street" and romper room" and "the electric company" but there was something unique about "mister rogers neighborhood" those shows did not have as aa mazing as they were. >> he was a presbyterian minister, he never mentioned god but there was an element. he was basically telling kids this is how you should treat each other and had this is how you should treat yourselves. the neighborhood, the society how we live together. these fundamental messages of morality and kindness. i like to think message is radical kindness. >> right, but the issues on "mister rogers neighborhood" were weightier than you might find on "sesame street" which was all about counting and words and numbers. >> yeah, i think "sesame street" is a place you learn about numbers or counting and requesting schoolhouse rock teaches you about civics. >> we're going to start singing. >> at any moment. >> which are great but what mr.
rogers was teaching about being a person, almost a moral show so issus looking at profound a es divorce and o this is a show fo2 to 6-year-olds essentially. >> i don't think at the time we clearly didn't realize. >> we did not. >> it was when you watched the documentary and see so many of those things and it surprised me how involved he was in the production, how light-hearted he was. i maybe didn't necessarily expect that in him. >> it's interesting, because on the one hand, he wrote every episode. he wrote every song. he did the voices of all the puppets. he was deeply involved in the show and kind of a perfectionist about it and a little bit of a struggling artist trying to figure it out but at the same time he had this incredible sense of humor. he was so funny, and that was a big revelation to me. >> the revelation to me was, as a kid, i loved the land of make believe, and i didn't realize that he was the principal puppeteer for all the puppets until i realized he was never there. >> when the puppets were there. >> king friday, so that was a
big revelation for me. the other one i want to know is what was he like in real life? was he the same -- nobody is but did he bring some of attributes? >> the fundamental question, is he for real? kids would write in and say are you for real? i think the answer is, yes. he is, oddly, almost exactly who mr. rogers the character is, and in fact i think in real life he was a more impressive person, even than the character, more willful, more intellectual, just human, but he was mr. rogers. there was nothing i found out about him that was shocking, but it was all surprising. >> he died only a couple years after doing the show. did he realize at the time of his death from what you could find out the impact that he had on generations of children? >> well, at one point he was getting as much mail as anybody in america, and he responded to every letter, so he received over a million pieces of mail
over his career, so there's no way he couldn't have known, but i don't think he ever felt secure that he had done a good job and you know, was time to retire. he always felt there was more he could do. >> goes back to childhood if you watch the documentary you see all of them. >> indeed, i want to ask you one last question about the man who played officer francois clemens. he was gay. what did fred rogers think about that? >> fred was supportive of gay rights, but he didn't want francois to be openly gay on a children's tv show in the late 1960s, and it was something he struggled with and i think it was difficult. he came around on it, but it took a long time, but it showed that he himself was human, that he made mistakes, and i think he'd admit that. >> such a fascinating documentary. >> great documentary. >> your work is always incredible, and it's so great to be able to talk to you, whenever you have these pieces. thank you so much for coming on. >> thanks for having me. >> morgan neville, won't you be my neighbor, is currently
playing in theaters around the nation. the best in theater will be honored tomorrow night at the tony awards in new york, including the man mibehind somef the longest running musicals. we will talk to the legendary andrew lloyd webber next. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." >> hey, now he's playing like my grandma who is alive! ge. not cool. freezing away fat cells with coolsculpting? now that's cool. coolsculpting safely freezes and removes fat cells. with little or no downtime. and no surgery. results and patient experience may vary. some rare side effects include temporary numbness, discomfort, and swelling. ask your doctor if coolsculpting is right for you. and visit coolsculpting.com today for your chance to win a free treatment. hey, i'm curious about your social security alerts. oh! we'll alert you if we find your social security number on any one of thousands of risky sites, so you'll be in the know. ewww!
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e.e truth is i never left you ♪c patti lupone reprising her role from "evita" at the grammy awards. the composer behind "jesus christ superstar" "cats" and "the phantom of the opera." >> jamie wax caught up with andrewyd l andw lloyd webber will receive his seven thny award, this time a special one for life time achievement in the theater. i spoke with him about that and
his remarkable career. you celebrated your 70th birthday this year, which is hard to believe. >> yes, it's very hard to believe. i can't believe that i'm 70, because i sort of seem to have more energy at the moment than i can ever remember. >> you are bubbling over with energy. >> i'm desperately wanting to find a new show to write. i can't find a subject at the moment. it's very annoying because the thing about musicals is that a great story can really, really carry an awful lot, a good scor story. ♪ >> reporter: andrew lloyd webber has been composing to great stories for over five decades. when you look at the diverse subject matter of the 13 musicals you've coosmped, what is it about a story that grabs you? is there a unifying theme? >> well i don't think there's necessary several a unifying theme and of course somebody's going to immediately say, well he's talking rubbish, because
what about "cats" that doesn't have a story but i always say " "cats" is the exception that proves the rule. in the end something audiences relate to. ♪ >> reporter: we're speaking right after the tremendous success of "jesus christ superstar live" well exceeded the expectations i would say. did you have expectations this high? >> well i was very excited about it. i said look, guys, if we're going to do it, please can i beg one thing? that we try and keep the rock ingredient really at its center, because i always thought that "jesus christ superstar" was written for various reasons as an album first but really because nobody wanted to produce it in the theater. i kind of feel that, to do it closer to a stage concert is t way forward, and that's what they did.he >> we are on the stage at the winter garden theater where one of the most ground-breaking musical theater designs ever happened with "cats."
now the stage is not inhabited by "cats" but incredibly talented young people who play their own instruments at night.t it"s>>lch it's about the empowering force of music for children. i mean, i am passionate about music in education. it's not about turning kids into musicians necessarily, it's nice if they are or do become, about you it changes behavior, attitudes. i've seen it happen. there is a value to notes and a rhythm and this, that and the other. it kind of spills off into all of these other areas. >> reporter: in fact his break-through musical was written for an english boy school, along with lyricist tim rice. when you're writing "joseph and the amazing technicolor dreamcoat" did you know? >> i think tim was less obsessed with musical theater than i was but i guess the answer is of
course, no. when i think of the lite school concert on the friday afternoon in the rain with bored parents thinking we want to get home, let's get out of here before the rush hour, and then thinking to where i am now, i can't believe it. >> so every time you come back here, do you feel that energy that you talk about? >> oh, absolutely. >> reporter: lloyd webber is back in new york for tomorrow night's tony awards. >> must have got 40 melodies at the moment. >> reporter: really? >> probably none will get heard. >> reporter: the composer is a six-time tony winner, including his 1988 win for "the phantom of the opera," now if its 31st year, the show's run is the longest in broadway history. when you think about the longevity of "phantom of the opera" does that surprise even you? >> do you know what? i'm not surprised, actually, any more than i'm surprised when i see "lion king" which i saw a couple months ago.
it's one of those rare moments where absolutely everything comes together. it doesn't happen very often in the musical. "phantom" obviously, "lion king" and it's done it with "hamilton" every single ingredient from design, choreography, direction, music, they all mesh into one extraordinary hold. >> why is it so rare that that magic happens where everything gels? >> i wish i could tell you. >> reporter: you received so many titles and accolades. this weekend you receive a very special one from the broadway community, a life time achievement award. is this one special to you? >> i have to say i think it probably is the special one. broadway is the home of musical theater and to receive that as a brit is something i could never have dreamt of. >> reporter: in his recent memoir "unmasked" lloyd webber touches on his struggles in the past with health issues and even depression but having sat down with him a few times over the past few years,s' not kidding about that new energy.
he's got something going on. >> maybe he has something up his sleeve for news a next chapter. >> i hope so. who doesn't want the next andrew hav m hs d boyeb er the one time i did it was so hard so that line "my power over you grows stronger yet" where did you get that? >> he's like calm down. how many times have you seen phantom? >> a lot. >> i've made you a rich man. >> exactly. thank you so much. watch the 72nd annual tony awards hosted by josh groban and sara bareilles on cbs tomorrow night at 8:00/7:00 central. one of thet eye toc vehies m soonwo berl outd' of production but only increasing the love owners have for their vw beetles. ahead we'll visit a place that keeps them on the road, no matter when they first rolled off thlo rechg thi morng saturday."
your character is fascinating you're this performance coach counseling people trying to perhaps bring out the best or the worst in them but this season, i had the sense that she was also manipulating people. >> um-hum. yes. there's been a slight -- >> not for good. yes. >> i would say where she sits morally is a little more ambiguoa ambiguo ambiguous, she's gotten more tangled up in the law herself. she's had to do things to protect her family, things that you've never seen her do before and that's brought her a little bit closer to the moral compass of those two guys which has been a really interesting component for the character, because you see the kind of depth and charge that she can have, when she chooses to exert more. >> because the men in the show,
your husband, chuck rhodes, who is the attorney general, he skates around like this around the law. >> yes. >> as does axe. it's interesting to see in the beginning i thought the first two seasons you were the straight and narrow, also navigate this. >> it's funny, as a character, i think it's easy to get attached to being kind of morally righteous, and to sort of enjoy playing that position, but as an actress i sort of feel like in a way it's more interesting when you get a more 360-degree sort of perspective on a person who is imperfect, and so i've really welcomed those changes because i think it's given me more room to play and made the character a lot weirder and kind of more dimensional. >> she's totally a multivalent character. i don't think people know you worked as a wall street hedge fund in your 20s, which is interesting in and of itself. >> thank is a tidbit that has gotten out into the world.
♪ never change to make it look different, only to make it work better. >> that was a commercial for the volkswagen beetle, a car seen on roadways from germany to california for more than 80 years. but the beetle's long ride is about to come to an end. in march, vw announced it's planning to end production of the iconic model. >> that won't change the love many owners have for their bugs however or the lively business at one of the few auto shops dedicated exclusively to repairing them. don dahler paid them a visit. ♪
>> reporter: they are the humblest of cars, designed in germany in the 1930s, they gained popularity as part of the '60s counter culture. volkswagen beetles a notoriously underpowered, re offered with no frills, a bas design that didn't markedly change for decades but they are arguably the most popular cars in history. once ubiquitous on america's highways, bug, now a cherished rarity. just ask these proud owners taking part in an annual fall foliage cruise on the east coast. organized by chris vallone. >> we had 50 cars and probably 85, 90 people showed up. people come from all over the country. evyey do o tbehaauty.ifornia >> 1962 convertible. >> reporter: vallone is himself a bug fanatic with his father, chris sr., he runs classic vw
congers, new york, bugs pe irhaps the only shop in the world dedicated solely to the lowly beetle. what is it when you find the hidden treasure that say barn find or sitting in a guy's field forever? >> it's magical. it really is. of them anymore, but to find something like that in a barn, it's just so cool. >> reporter: for vallone this 1968 volkswagen beetle was the one that started it all. >> $350 later i brought it home to my dad, i think i'm going to restore this > reporter: what is it about to you in. >> the happy look on his face. it has a face, the little smile, the bumper there. >> reporter: still a safe vehicle? >> for the most part. >> reporter: they had little knowledge of auto mechanics at the time but over the years the vallones managed to grow classic vw bugs into the destination for bug enthusiasts looking to have their baby restored or looking to buy one already transformed to showroom quality. how long would it take you to restore one of these?
>> it depends how bad the car is, if it's a rust bucket sometimes it would be six months, eight months, a year. >> reporter: is it difficult to get parts for things that are 50 years plus old? >> thank god for the internet. >> reporter: it was said internet specifically ebay that got the word out about the vallone's shop. now, they have a two-year waiting list for cars that once upon a time cost as little as $1500. what do some of these high-end restorations go for now? >> an old one like a '54 or '55 something like that, you're talkings about $40,000, $50,0, $6 $60,000 $65,000. split windows $70,000, $75,000. >> reporr: why do you think people are drawn to these? >> nostalgia and history. people want their youth back and want the memories back. >> reporter: something the lucky few who never gave up those memories can understand, even this reporter, who still owns
the bright red beetle his parents drove off the lot in 1967 for $2,000. for "cbs this morning saturday," don dahler, congers, new york. >> good for don. >> yes! >> i love those cars. >> my dad had one. lime, it was like a pale yellow volkswagen beetle and i hated getting into it as a kid because it was no frills and you could smell the gasoline burning in the back, the engine was like, was the eninin the back of the car. he should have kept it. i'd probably be looking styling. >> drove one once and smiled the whole time. here is a look at the weather for your weekend.
a culinary journey to west africa is just ahead. chef zoe ad-jon'-yo has been popularizing foods from her father's homeland and thinks african food may be the next culinary trend. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." tries to get ? watch me. ( ♪ ) mike: i've tried lots of things for my joint pain. now? watch me. ( ♪ ) joni: think i'd give up showing these guys how it's done? please. real people with active psoriatic arthritis are changing the way they fight it. they're moving forward with cosentyx. it's a different kind of targeted biologic. it's proven to help people find less joint pain and clearer skin. don't use if you are allergic to cosentyx. before starting cosentyx you should be checked for tuberculosis.
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♪ this morning on "the dish" a chef bringing the foods of west africa to the world. zoeed aon ad-jon'-yo loved the of her father's homeland and taught herself how to prepare them. >> a batch of peanuts soup was such a hit she opened a london restaurant, called it zoe's ghana kitchen and title of her debut cookbook. tonight she is being honored at the iconoclast dinner at the james beard house in new york. with chefs from around the world, chef zoe ad-jon'-yo is here with us, good morning. welcome to "the dish." >> good morning, so excited to o tell us what we're about to eat. >> we have some ghanaian guacamole here, avocado and peanuts are huge staples of the
ghanaian diet and cia burger. you know about this from nige a nigeria. >> nigeria they use it a lot. >> lovely peanut sauce, some spicy slaw and avocado comes into that again and redred which is sort of a slow cooked vegan which people eat all day long and everyone knows what plantain. what is cool about the corn it has a marinade with a super fruit. this is puffpuff, which is a ghanaian doughnut rolled in cinnamon sugar. it's delicious, with some strawberry chili jam so all of this stuff is on my menu in london. >> cheers. >> let's talk about the drinks. >> beautiful kind of pomegranate liquor hibiscus cooler. hibiscus is a popular -- it's,
am i allowed -- >> go right ahead. >> cheers. >> cheers. >> i mentioned an irish mother, ghanaian father. what was the impact that had on your palate as a kid. >> it's an interesting combination. my mother obviously cooks a lot of irish food, irish food like cabbage, potato, meat and two veg staple food and my dad this exotic flavor profile obviously the food he was bringing home so hot pepper sauce, kenkei, a dumpling, tilapia, an unusual fish in the uk, then, not so much now, thanks to chefs like myself we bring in ingredients that have become more popular. it's like a huge massive difference between those two food cultures. i was able to experience both of them which was fantastic >> so you're being vetted at the iconoclast dinner. what does that mean for you knowing the cuisine is not very well known outside of ghana and
some other countries in west afri africa? >> being invited to this dinner is a huge honor and what it's about is raising the profile of chefs of color. so everything that it stands for is fantastic and obviously at the james beard house, which is phenomenal. so i'm just super excited to be here for the dinner and to cook alongside these amazing chefs in the line-up as well. >> you kind of went about your business in a different way. there were pop-ups, and a supper club and then brick and mortar. >> yes. >> how did that evolve for you in london? >> it's been an amazing journey. i'm an untrained chef so i'm self-taught. i never really set out to start a food business but yeah, we had this arts festival where i live and i had just come back traveling from the states actually so i was a little bit broke, and i thought let me try to make some money so i just, a friend of mine made a sign that said zoe's famous peanut butter stew. my friends were always trying to get me to cook this. it was a hit, it led to supper
clubs and pop-ups and catering inquiries and grew super fast. no one was doing the modern interpretation of that kind of food in london. >> yes. >> and so yeah, i just became a pioneer for celebrating african food and ingredients. >> we are so glad you did. ily' have you sign your dish and ask you, if you could have this meal with anyone past or present, who would it be? >> it would have to be bourdain, tragic loss to the community and to the world actually. >> you're right, and did he have an effect on you and what you hoped to do with your cooking and your qui?scen >> with my career i'm a huge fan of his tv show and writing and influence on people like me and my generation. he had the cream career, and you know, i'm absolutely gutted. he will be missed. >> thank you. for more on chef zoe and the
dish head to oureb at cbsthis"cbs morning new cbsthismorning.com. up next our "saturday sessions" natalie prass returns to studio 57 to perform. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." you might take something for your heart... or joints. but do you take something for your brain. with an ingredient originally found in jellyfish, prevagen is the number one selling brain-health supplement in drug stores nationwide. prevagen. the name to remember. we believe nutrition is full of possibilities to improve your pet's life. we are redefining what nutrition can do. because the possibility of a longer life and a better life is the greatest possibility of all. purina pro plan. nutrition that performs. when you're little, evethe simple ones.ts. the heroic ones. the tender ones.
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♪ starring in our saturday sessions acclaimed singer/songwriter natalie prass. growing up in vrirginia she played in bands throughout her school years and got her start as a keybt or f jenny lewisoard before striking out on her home. her debut album earned raved reviews and a performance here in studio 57. tay she'sack w t future and the past, her new follow-up that "entertainment weekly" hails as one of 2018's catchiest records and to perform her new single short court style here is natalie prass.
that i have found ♪ ♪ hey ♪ ooh, ooh, oh for all that we know ♪ ♪ oh, the heart is pumping rhythms that are not our own ♪ ♪ but for all, oh ♪ oh, you spin me round, round d downs ♪ ♪ but you know i can't be without oh my love that i have found ♪ ♪ oh when it fits ♪ well you know that it should stay like this ♪ ♪ oh, i can't be without oh my love that i have found ♪ ♪ hey
♪ no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no ♪ ♪ oh you know i can't be, i can't be without the love that i found ♪ ♪ no, no, no, no ♪ no, no, no, no, no, hey, oh, hey, oh ♪ >> yeah! woo! don't worry, we will be right back with more music from natalie prass. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." >> "saturday sessions" arereluo so feed them like family with blue. oh, look... another anti-wrinkle cream in no hurry to make anything happen.
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everyone. this was fun as usual. we miss anthony. we leave you with more music from natalie prass. >> this is "lost." ♪ turn up that fader, it's like a lightning bolt ♪ ♪ we can't be saved, so now i'm listening on my own ♪ ♪ once there was a time when you had me hypnotized ♪ ♪ you realize that your fingerprints were on my bones ♪ ♪ i kept falling into every lie ♪ ♪ getting pulled right back when i said good-bye, ooh ♪ ♪ oh, i get lost, i get lost ♪hen i'm with you ♪ but at what ♪ at what cost do i let you do
what you do? ♪ ♪ though all the skarsz are healing, you're always biting back ♪ ♪ you know the struggle's real when i lie down then you attack, ooh, ooh, ooh ♪ ♪ why don't you stop seeing through the looking glass? ♪ ♪ i watch myself sink in, you're the star and i'm in the cast ♪ ♪ i kept falling into every lie ♪ ♪ getting pulled right back when i said good-bye, ooh, ooh ♪ ♪ oh, i get lost, i get lost when i'm with you ♪ ♪ but at what cost? ♪ at what cost do i let you do
[ applause ]hosef you sllit us we have more music from natalie prass. >> this is "ain't nobody." ♪ ooh, ooh, ooh, time has chosen, we need to feel this, we need to feel this ♪ ♪ ooh, ooh, ooh, like an ocean, no one can steal this, nobody can take this, yeah ♪ ♪ nobody can ♪ oh ain't nobody can take this from my hands snoes and i know and i know, and i know, we're holdin' on ♪ ♪ we'll keep holdin' on, who's letting go ♪ ♪ not you, not you, ooh, oh
nobody can ♪ ooh, ooh, ooh, sing out your voices ♪ ♪ this kind of noise is one that rejoices, yeah ♪ ♪ ooh, ooh, ooh, stand like a rock ♪ ♪ well i am the sources of my body's choices now ♪ ♪ oh, no, nobody can ♪ oh ain't nobody can take this from my hands ♪ ♪ and i know and i know and i know we're holdin' on ♪ ♪ we'll keep holdin' on ♪ who's letting go? ♪ ♪ not you, not you, ooh, oh nobody can ♪
chalk up ano live from the cbs bay area studios, this is kpix 5 news. >> chalk up another championship for the golden state warriors who won last night. we have highlights from cleveland. and fog to start off the coolest day of the week and a warming trend is on the way with details ahead. investigators one because of northern california wildfires and cal fire is blaming pg&e. good morning. i am devin fehely . >> and i am julie watts. here is the view from chopper 5 with basketball stands celebratg