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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 16, 2018 4:00am-6:00am PDT

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good morning. it's june 16, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning": saturday. a judge sends former trump campaign manager paul manafort to jail until his trail. hear how the president is downplaying his relationship with him. plus separation anxiety. growing outrage over children being taken away from their parents at the border. how the situation may change the immigration battle brewing on capitol hill. mother nature sends a mixed blessing. heavy rain may help firefighters
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battle nearly 50 wildfires out west. the flash flooding may put even more people in danger. we're live at the scene. and their homes are steps away from stores and hospitals, and many here have zero commutes. is it utopia or unsettlingly perfect? we'll explore the million billion dollar real estate trend surrounding "wellness communities." but first we begin this morning with a look at today's eye-opener. your world in 90 seconds. paul manafort's father's day weekend begins with the process of entering federal custody. >> manafort jailed for witness tampering. >> get a grand jury to indict a ham sandwich. you don't put people in jail when they talk to witnesses. you put them in jail when they threaten to kill witnesses. >> allen, you can't make up the facts about what's going on here. >> do you agree with children being taken away from their families? >> no, i hate it. the democrats have to change the
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law. that's their law. >> why do you keep lying about this? >> firefighters are battling to contain a huge blaze in glasgow school of art. >> firefighters battling wildfires in the southwest are hoping for some help from mother nature. >> why would you call joe biden what you called him? >> that he's dumb? >> no. that would have been a compliment. >> that ball is hit hard. grand slam! >> all that -- >> we see ourselves -- >> a final sendoff of hawking's computer-generated voice. >> and all that matters -- >> after three and a half minut minutes, a second goal! >> on "cbs this morning" saturday. >> the white house is quietly
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reaching out, advertising job positions on websites. >> it's not just sanders who might be leaving. it's also her principal deputy secretary. so trump may have colluded with russia but he will no longer with colluding with rasha. and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with elaine quijano who's here this morning. welcome. >> thanks. i'm a big fan of the show. >> great to have you here. this morning president trump's former campaign manager, paul manafort, is waking up in jail. a federal judge ordered manafort incarcerated ahead of his trial on charges that include bank fraud and conspiracy after allegations of witness tampering surfaced in special counsel robert mueller's investigation of russian interference in the 2016 presidential election. >> president trump tried to distance himself from manafort but later tweeted that he
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thought the judge's decision was unfair. weijia jang is at the white house with the latest. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, elaine. sources tell cbs news manafort is banking on a presidential pardon to keep him out of jail for the rest of his life. the president's personal attorney, rudy giuliani, says pardons may be coming when that special counsel investigation wraps up, a pretty clear message for manafort as he sits behind bars. paul manafort arrived at court in washington friday where a federal judge revoked his bail after prosecutors accused him of witness tampering ahead of his upcoming trial. manafort and his russian business partner allegedly asked european contacts to testify that their lobbying work did not take place in the united states. manafort will now remainl until his trial on charges including financial fraud, money laundering and false statements concludes later this year. >> they went back 12 years to get things that he did 12 years
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ago? >> reporter: manafort worked for the trump campaign for nearly five months in 2016, but earlier friday the president downplayed manafort's role in the campaign. >> paul manafort worked for me for a very short period of time. he worked for me, what, 49 days? >> reporter: making a surprise appearance on the white house north lawn, the president held an impromptu press conference there, the first for a sitting president. >> i think that the report yesterday may be more importantly than anything totally zon rates me. >> reporter: he spoke about the inspector general's report that did not draw any conclusions about the president but criticized james comey's handling of the fbi's clinton e-mail investigation. >> i think he goes down as the worst fbi director in history by far. there's nobody close. and i think i did the country a tremendous favor by firing him. >> reporter: on north korea the president once again touted the success of his summit with leader kim jong-un. >> i have solved that problem. now, we're getting it
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memorialized. >> you solved the problem? >> it's largely solved. >> reporter: and he explained his recent praise of him whom he once blamed for the death of an american prisoner. >> you have spoken so passionately about the circumstances that led to otto warmbier's death. in the same breath you're defending now kim jong-un's human rights records. how can you do that? >> you know why? because i don't want to see a nuclear weapon destroy you and your family. >> reporter: the president spoke for a total of about 20 minutes right out here. he also doubled down on his claim that russia should be reinvited to the g8 after it was kicked out in 2014 for annexing crimea, something the president blamed on his predecessor and he added he might meet with vladimir putin this summer. elaine. >> weijia jang, at the white house, thank you. china is striking back at the u.s. in what they are calling a trade war. the u.s. imposed 25% tariffs on up to $50 billion in chinese
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products. they include plastic, semiconductors and machine parts. in retaliation, china is imposing 25% tariffs on $50 billion in u.s. products. those include beef, tobacco and automobiles. a crackdown on illegal immigrants on the u.s. southern border has separated thousands of children from their families. according to the department of homeland security, almost 2,000 children have been separated from their families since the trump administration enact a new zero tolerance policy in april. >> tent cities are being set up to house the migrant children. the detained children are not faced with a crime but their parents are facing charges are illegal entry into the situation. as nancy cordes reports, the situation is complicating an already contentious immigration battle in congress. >> reporter: according to dhs roughly 50 children a day are being taken from their parents after they cross the border. >> no, i hate it.
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i hate the children being taken away. >> reporter: president trump insisted he's not the one separating families. >> the democrats forced that law upon our nation. i hate it. >> reporter: but there is no such law which didn't stop the president from repeating his assertion half a dozen times. >> the democrats have to change their law. that's their law. that's the democrats' law. we can change it tonight. >> reporter: it's a complete false attack. democrats said what the president should change is a zero tolerance policy announced on may 7th by his own attorney general. >> if you cross the border unlawfully, then we will prosecute you. >> reporter: it means that adults who would previously have been released pending a hearing are now held behind bars. their children sent to separate shelters like this former walmart in brownsville, texas. the policy prompted dozens of protests across the country as republican leaders tried to craft a bill that would at least
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allow parents and children to be detained together. but on "fox & friends," mr. trump appeared to reject the plan. >> i certainly wouldn't sign -- >> what does the bill have to have? >> i need a bill that gives this country tremendous border security. >> reporter: republicans who have been working on the plan were stunned. >> i don't think he's sure what bill he's commenting on. we're waiting for him to clarify. >> reporter: for now the families remain in limbo despite bipartisan opposition to the status quo. >> i don't see any prospect for legislation here. >> why not? >> it's executive action by the attorney general. it can be changed just like that. just like that. >> reporter: the white house is now clarifying the president's comments. they say he actually would support the package being put together by republican leaders and would sign it if it passes, but it's unlikely to get any support from democrats who feel that it makes too many changes to legal immigration. for "cbs this morning" saturday
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i'm nancy cordes on capitol hill. >> for more in-depth look we turn to phillip bump, national correspondent for "the washington post." good morning. >> good morning. >> so much to talk about but let's talk about what nancy was reporting on, immigration here. as we've heard the president says he doesn't like the children being separated from their families. he calls it horrible, calls it a democrats' law. is it? >> no, not at all. it's important for folks to recognize what's happening here which is that clearly president trump doesn't like the political fallout he's getting from this policy. it's broadly unpopular. president trump has called it horrible but this is a policy of his administration and a policy that was designed, according to chief of staff john kelly and attorney general jeff sessions, as a deterrent. the goal is to scare people from the border. if you come across the border we're going to take your children away, that's the intent. this is a policy that has been implemented by the administration. there's no law that necessitates it. this is absolutely his responsibility. >> phillip, you wrote about this
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in "the washington post" but i wonder if you think that the political pressure that seems to be mounting over this specific issue of separation could perhaps be something that the president and the administration eventually decides the longer this goes on, the less worth it it becomes. >> i think there are two considerations. the first is the politics and the politics of this are bad. when you have the president out there saying this is a bad thing, it's going to be hard for him over the long time to defend it once people become aware that this is something that he himself is doing. but secondarily we have a situation in which the president is taking an action which is not having the effect that he's intending. again, this was meant as a detefrt. if you look at the month by month numbers there's no change in the number of families in may relative to april that are approaching the border. so it's not even working as a detefrt which may be a reason he decides to turn away from it. >> paul manafort spent his first night in jail. why did the judge jail paul manafort? >> essentially because she had lost confidence that he would
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essentially behave properly while he was out on bail. he was accused by special counsel robert mueller of witness tampering, of reaching out to someone who could testify against him to try and get their stories straight essentially. so the judge sent him to jail because she said i can't just take your phone away, this isn't middle school. >> how extreme is this? >> i wouldn't say it's terribly extreme. if you violate the terms of your bail, sometimes you don't have to go to jail. this is because he didn't adhere to the rules that he was supposed to follow. >> at the same time, paul manafort is someone who is accustomed to a certain life-sty life-style, wearing $7,000 suits. he has an apartment in trump tower. so could there perhaps be pressure on manafort now, enhanced pressure in a way that there wasn't before that might in fact lead to him cooperating with the special counsel? >> yes. i think that special counsel mueller is not terribly upset that paul manafort has to go to jail. obviously the special counsel is trying to put a lot of pressure
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on manafort, wants him to tell him whatever he happens to know about president trump, about the president trump campaign. this is certainly going to be an incentive for paul manafort to try and figure out i need to change something, maybe making a deal. >> according to a cbs news report michael cohen believes that president trump and his allies may be turning on him. what do we know about that situation and how great a threat is cohen at this point? >> i think cohen is one of the biggest threats to president trump. folks should remember, cohen started working for the trump organization back in 2007, nine years before the campaign got started. he knows all the deals trump was making. he was the so-called fixer, the guy sent out to deal with the messes. he knows a lot of stuff. had ewas there during the campaign. he's mentioned in the steele dossier. he set up the deal with stormy daniels. there's lots of information that michael cohen has so i'm not surprised that donald trump is getting nervous about it.
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>> phillip bump, thanks for being with us. tomorrow morning, margaret brennan's guests will include the president's attorney, rudy giuliani. much needed rain is expected today to help firefighters battle dangerous fire conditions in the southwest. there are 50 wildfires burning in nine western states, the largest of which is the 4-16 fire newer durango, colorado. omar villafranca is in durango. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. there's still a roadblock behind me to keep people away from the flames but the main concern today with the coming rain is flash flooding. the 4-16 wild far that has charred this rugged landscape is only 20% contained, burning more than 32,000 acres in the last two weeks. firefighters are trying to stay ahead of the flames, digging
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fire lines and laying hose in case gusty winds send embers in this direction. these wildfires are fast moving and when they pass through an area, it's a wall of flames 50 to 60 feet high, sometimes over the tree tops. conditions are so volatile that if the winds shift, this area behind me could burn all over again. this weekend, a storm in the forecast could bring relief and new problems. with the remnants of post tropical cyclone bud moving in, crews are worried about flash flooded. national weather service meteorologist jeff collison says areas with burned out vegetation can become trouble spots in the rain. >> sometimes it dams up and a lot of water will build up behind those earth and dams and that will release and we get that flash flood activity moving down the slope. >> reporter: there's a flash flood watch until midnight and crews are expecting about an inch of rain, not enough to put the fire out but definite enough
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to at least slow it down. anthony. >> thanks, omar. dangerous heat and humidity is expected to blanket a large part of the midwest. for more on that and the rest of the nation's weather we turn to meteorologist ed curran of wbb mtv where it's expected to head to the mid 90s today. ed, good morning. >> good morning, yes, a lot of heat around the midwest. we're taking a look at some urban areas that will be especially hot. the orange area here, the heat advisory and up in minneapolis we're looking at an excessive heat warning that goes until sunday night. heat index of 101 degrees, to the south, st. louis, 105 index is possible. in chicago, a heat index of about 100 degrees with an excessive heat watch in place. so all these areas extremely warm. we look at some of the temperatures. 98 in st. louis for a high, 95 in minneapolis. expect phoenix to be hot but
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they'll be a reasonable 88 degrees for today. a chance of severe weather around the country in the areas you see here. yellow is a slight chance, a higher enhanced risk up in the minneapolis and northern minnesota area. that's where we have the biggest chance for an isolated tornado. elsewhere damaging wind and large hail the main risk factors. elaine. >> meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbwbbm, thanks. some of the students who survived the shooting at marjorie stoneman douglas high school in florida are taking their message on the leg. as adriana diaz reports, they're focused on getting their peers registered and motivated to vote. >> chicago! chica chicago. >> reporter: survivors are taking their crusade for change on tour. joined by celebrities and gun
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violence survivors like gabby giffor giffords, the student activists kicked off a nationwide summer bus tour called road to change in chicago. but they're not going it alone, says cameron kasky from parkland. >> we're traveling around the country not only to register people to vote but also to serve as a megaphone for the people who are so often ignored. >> reporter: 19-year-old imani johnson is a youth organizer in chicago. >> have you felt ignored for years? >> yes, absolutely. we never got any attention. we've had press conferences where no press showed up. >> how does it feel now having parkland students join you? >> i feel grateful that they've been able to share their platform with us. >> reporter: the bus tour includes 50 stops in more than 20 states in the next two months. >> people think you and your peers are partisan. you're going to be getting liberals into office. >> we would be happy to see a
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large voter turnout in u.s. history than see a bunch of liberals get elected. we're not telling people who to vote for. we're telling people to vote. >> reporter: it's been a long road to their road to change. we first met kasky and his peers just days after the parkland school massacre, and even then their eyes were on the election. >> that action can be made through change which can be done through voting. >> reporter: that determination was followed by rallies -- >> this isn't just a mental health issue. >> reporter: walkouts, and a worldwide day of marches. >> the voters are coming. >> reporter: but the school shootings continued. >> when we met just after the parkland shooting, you guys said never again, but sadly since then there's been noblesville -- >> we knew damn well it would happen again. >> reporter: though many are too young to vote, they plan to shape the election. for "cbs this morning" saturday, adriana diaz, chicago. >> another factor that's going
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to make the mid-term advertise interesting this year. time to show you this morning's headlines. the kansas city star reports the alleged gunman who shot and killed two sheriff's deputies bhiel being taken to a court appearance friday has a long rap sheet. police believe the suspect managed to get ahold of one of the deputy's guns and opened fire at the parking lot jail. he was being held from a december incident and had previously been charged with murder. the arizona republican reports a video captures a u.s. border patrol vehicle carrying out a hit and run at a tribal reservation near the mexican border. the man shooting is the video is the one struck by the vehicle which leaves the scene before he's able to get back on his feet. residents on the reservation have complained about mistreatment from border patrol officers. officials say they are aware of the video and are looking into the circumstances surrounding it. the bbc reports fire has
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destroyed an historic building at the world renown glasgow school of art in console land. no one was injured. the building dates back to 1909 and was described as the most architect tourally important building in glasgow. the san francisco chronicle reports strands of dangerous volcanic glass are blanketing parts of hawaii's big island that comes from the kilauea volcano which is still erupting. it looks like golden locks of hair and may cause respiratory problems when inhaled. they could also find their way into rain water that's collected for drinking water. so far no reports of health-related problems connected with the eruption. usa today reports a man got tossed out of the hospitality tent at the u.s. open golf tournament in long island, new york friday for impersonating
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president trump. tommy mundy supported a blue blazer and wore a hat reading, make america great again. he shook hands with golfers rickie fowler, graeme mcdowell and andrew johnson. mundy's sidekick was also asked to leave for appearing as what else? a secret service agent. i don't know, anthony, what do you think? >> not sure what that was all about. it's 22 after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. it's a planned community where the perks go well beyond the pool and parking. ahead we'll visit the latest trend in housing, developments
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designed to encourage the physical and spiritual health of its residents but it may not be for everyone. later, arming police with the latest technology. we'll look at new high-tech tools now being used by law enforcement including the benefits and the concerns. you're watching "cbs this morning" saturday.
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my name is jamir dixon and i'm a locate and mark fieldman for pg&e. most people in the community recognize the blue trucks as pg&e. my truck is something new... it's an 811 truck. when you call 811, i come out to your house and i mark out our gas lines and our electric lines to make sure that you don't
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hit them when you're digging. 811 is a free service. i'm passionate about it because every time i go on the street i think about my own kids. they're the reason that i want to protect our community and our environment, and if me driving a that truck means that somebody gets to go home safer, then i'll drive it every day of the week. together, we're building a better california. putting a focus on fashion and more. ahead this morning, rediscovered images from one of the great photographers of the 50s and 60s who turned his talented eye to e soon to be famous. plus, like many baseball fans, his collecting career began with a single card but it sure didn't stop there. one fan's grand slam collection ahead. we'll be right back. you're watchin
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you can learn a lot when you're around people that are completely different than yourself and they were the exact opposite of how i live my life. my life is ready, fire, arm, and it is one of adventure. i went there really just to see like what's their life-style and how are their feet always on the ground, how are they always where their feet are and take some of those lessons and apply them to my busy, modern day life. >> the reason their feet are always on the ground is because god's at the center of their life. >> yeah but also i think that they're always super present. i remember one of the first days there i realized i was getting a lot of these mr. me aggie karate kid lessons.
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i was in charge of the dishes. i was like the rookie on the team and there were dishes stacked up. i started cleaning the dishes and i turned to one of the monks and said i'm never going to finish all these dishes. he said you don't have all these dishes, you only have the one that's in your hand. i realized that even when i'm at a soccer game, i'm at my to do list. i'm at dinner, i'm like, i got to cross things off my to do list. they didn't. they had a do list. >> they do things one at a time until the job is done but i'm curious about what you learned because brother chris said to you, jesse, are you happy, and you had to think about that for a second because sarah blakely, your wife -- we all know spanks. a lot of us wear spanks. she said you were challenged when it came to expressing your feel >> my wife says when we communicate in a relationship you have to play tennis and hit the ball back. i'm not a good volleyer. but it did.
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." housing developers offer all kinds of benefits to try and entice buyers but the latest trend in real estate goes beyond the normal perks. >> it's homes and neighborhoods designed to support the physical and spiritual well-being of residents. so how can a property purchase reduce stress, improve health and bring peace of mind? we visited a plan development in orlando, florida to find out. >> reporter: for the foot family, every day can feel like a vacation with time with 6-year-old charlie and 8-year-old jacob to splash around at the pool and play at the park. >> i lived about ten minutes
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away from here. we didn't know our neighbors. i had two little boys and i wanted them to play and to socialize, and i never -- i never found that. so when i looked for a new house i said to my husband, i really want a place that has a community feel. >> reporter: the place natalia and her husband michael decided on was lake nonna in orlando, one of the latest successes in wellness real estate. the entire 17 square mile development is designed to optimize healthy living through amenities and events. >> how do you think life would have been for you, your husband and the boys had you not moved here? >> i definitely wouldn't have had free yoga. i probably wouldn't have been open to meditation. the boys, it wouldn't be as easy to just have ready-made friends. >> reporter: here yoga and meditation classes are free and community events arranging from gardening to live music encourage neighbors to bond. >> there are many communities where people don't know their neighbors. >> right, right. >> we run 1,000 events a year,
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right? that's how we make a difference here in terms of collaboration, getting people together, providing a venue for people to do that, and then the people do all the work. >> reporter: company president says 14,000 residents have moved into these homes which can be customized to improve health. >> this is the shopping list review stream. >> reporter: nearly 11% of residents work in the community at what's become known as medical city. the 650 acres are home to two hospitals, two university campuses and biomedical research facilities. >> as opposed to a traditional community where you build the houses and then you get the school and then you get the hospital, this is in many ways the reverse of that. >> yeah. we had a golf course but it was pretty, you know, modest in the grand scale of this whole place and then we got jobs. we had these institutions come. and then we went into more housing and now we're actually focused on the retail. so one of our big things right now is creating this town center
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and a retail environment. >> is part of the point there to give people a place where they can walk to the store, to the restaurant and not get in a car necessarily? >> 100%. what we call that walkability is a neo urban environment, so a new urban environment. it's kind of the best of urban with suburban. >> it's a lot easier to work from home when your child is going to daycare across the street. >> reporter: for nearly a quarter of residents, the stress of commuting is nonexistent. they work from home thanks in part to gigabit internet with speeds 200 times faster than the average u.s. household. >> you can go to school here from pre-k to graduate school without leaving the property in public education. there's jobs here, great housing choices from apartments all the way through to multi-million dollar houses. there's something here for everybody. >> when most people think of orlando they think theme parks and lakes. are you looking to rebrand the city in a way?
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>> anyplace, especially like orlando that's the most visited place in the globe, the success becomes, you know, something that can overshadow other things. we're not looking to take away from any of that. i think what we're doing is working on the other part, the second half of the story which is the university, education, jobs. >> reporter: families like the foots are participating in a multi-generational study that looks at the benefits of active life-styles. that may be part of the reason lake nonna has gotten endorsements from big names in the health and wellness realm. >> well-being correlates with everything that happens in society including crime rates and quality of leadership and social unrest. >> reporter: integrative medicine pioneer deepak chopra often visits the community for a health forum that brings industry leaders together each year. he also offers a customized version of his health app to residents. >> we are creating a city or a
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community of well-being and this is happening now. it's futuristic but i think this will be the trend everywhere soon. >> reporter: according to the global wellness institute, the international wellness real estate was valued at $134 billion last year. the u.s. has been a pioneer with over 350 communities that revolve around reducing stress. the industry will likely grow to $180 billion globally by 2022. >> this is something that where we invite companies to come here. >> reporter: with jim sporl leading the way, lake nonna is cashing in on the trend. that soon to be built town center will boast 4 million square feet of shopping, hotels, entertainment and commercial space. for the foot family, it's all the more reason to make themselves at home. >>e ling here. i love it and i know it's about three and a half years but i still walk around and i say, wow, this is the community we live in. we live here and i'm very grateful for it.
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>> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," orlando. >> what do you think, elaine? are you moving? >> you know what, it is such an ambitious project. we always hear about the importance of habits. here you have a place where they're trying to think about how can we make people's habits healthier. it's going to be interesting. >> although i'm a new yorker. i get stressed when it gets quiet. >> you're probably not the typical -- >> no, i'm not your target customer. they're considered the largest living things on earth but a grove of giant sequoias still needed room to grow in peace, and they got it thanks to the biggest ever renovation at one of america's national parks. details ahead. first, here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
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it's been almost a year since 10 sailors were killed. now weeks after the commander of the ship pleaded guilty, new legal action has the tragedy back in the spotlight. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." sorry, i can't make it. it's just my eczema again, but it's fine. yeah, it's fine. you okay? eczema. it's fine. hey! hi! aren't you hot? eczema again? it's fine. i saw something the other day. your eczema could be something called atopic dermatitis, which can be caused by inflammation under your skin. maybe you should ask your doctor? go to
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in august of 2017, the destroyer uss john mccain was involved in a devastating collision with a merchant ship off singapore. ten sailors aboard the mccain died in the mishap. now their families have decided to proceed with legal action but not against the u.s. navy. >> they say it's to keep the owners of the other ship from evading responsibility. chris van cleave has the story. >> it has ripped me from stem to stern. >> reporter: when kevin buechele was laid to rest last fall, it was just the beginning of the pain, sorrow and anger for his father tom. >> this horrible tragedy that is totally unnecessary, it killed me. >> reporter: last august, the uss mccain last steering in the singapore strait, one of the world's busiest shipping lanes. the navy destroyer veered into
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the path of the you wiul nick. ten sailors were killed aboard the mccain including kevin. oil, chemicall in that water. just holding his breath he would have been burning. >> reporter: a navy report placed blame on some of the mccain's crew saying they weren't aware of their surroundings and failed to properly steer the ship. an investigation pointed out mistakes bike the ul nick and called the actions to avoid contribution insufficient. the bridge was understaffed at the time of the accident. it revealed the ul nick was on auto pilot and did not slow down until moments before impact. >> they both were at fault. >> reporter: rachel's son timothy also died on the mccain. >> we need answers from both sides. >> reporter: they learned the owner of the ul nick is petitioning to be cleared of all liability or to have its liability limited. >> when i first saw the papers i looked at them and i was
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dumbfounded. i didn't even know what i was looking at. >> reporter: the owner cites a law called the ship owner's limitation liability act of 1851. under the law the potential damages are capped at $16.7 million. that's the value after the collision. >> it was like a second double slap in our face. it was literally like, are you kidding me? you are a part of this tragedy and you're going to come after us and say, well, this is what -- because of a ruling from 1851, this is all that you can do. >> it's mind bobbling. >> reporter: corey represents nine of the mccain victims families. >> why should ul nick have a hand in liability here when even the navy says this was an accident created by mistakes made on the mccain? >> the navy is doing things to make sure this doesn't happen again, but whenever you have an incident like this, there's
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accountability on both sides. >> reporter: the victims' families are planning to challenge the ship owner's petition, so is the navy, but they will need to prove the ul nick's actions weren't just a sailing error but also that management was at fault. >> everybody is always surprised to learn about limitation of liability. >> reporter: martin davies is the director of the maritime law center and says the law was originally passed to stimulate the risky business of sea trade. >> this kind of litigation is absolutely typical after a major incident such as this. for the past at least 150 years the whole economic structure of the shipping business has been premised upon limited liability. >> reporter: the limitation act has been used before by ship owners after high profile accidents like the titanic. >> do you feel like you're getting victimized again by an arcane law? >> it's someone trying to use whatever law they can find on the books, whether just or not,
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to try to eliminate or limit their liability. >> reporter: the dpe that owns the ul nick declined our requests for comment but is suing the navy for damages to its ship. we asked the lawyer for the mccain families if they intend to sue the navy. he told us that many of them are uncomfortable with the idea of suing the institution their family members dedicated their lives to. >> just prolonged pain for these families. >> absolutely. >> so hard to see. >> like they're being victimized again. from body cameras to facial regul recognition, technology is revolutionizing police work. up next, the latest innovations and both the benefits and concerns raised with "wire" magazine editor nicholas thompson. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> there he is. ♪ he can't read my poker face
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technology has been transforming every aspect of society and that includes revolutionary new capabilities for police departments. >> from tattoo recognition technology to the growing use of drones, these high-tech innovations are highlighted in the june edition of "wired" magazine. here to tell us about it is their editor-in-chief, nicholas thompson. good morning. >> good morning. >> let's start with the technology that people are becoming familiar with, body cameras. how good is that technology and where do you see the future of that heading? >> the technology has been good and it has been good at possibly reducing violent interactions between police and innocent people. what's very interesting and what will come next is facial recognition software embedded in body cameras, so computers getting better at identifying faces. you can imagine police being able to put it on, scan the streets and say, oh, that's a suspect, that's someone i need to talk to right now.
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>> there are systems now to store all the images that are being collected on body cams. is that right? >> we're better at not only collecting images but matching them all. you can imagine looking for patterns and people. >> it's not just faces, right? >> it's also tattoos. all kinds of things. you can look for all kinds of patterns and images. >> the tattoo thing is interesting. why do i care about too tattoos? >> they can signify certain things, perhaps a gang membership. all this is tied into a question, we have a fourth amendment against unreasonable searches and seize zurs and at the same time we can gather massive amounts of information and look for specific things in it. so there's going to be huge tense over this as there is on tattoos. is it a form of expression that should be exempt or a signal that can be used to keep the public safe. that's an interesting and complicated debate. >> that is a really interesting
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question. what about drones? we keep hearing more and more about this. there's an increasing concern about the number of eyes in the sky. >> drones are going to be great for police departments. they're starting to roll them out. you can imagine tracking suspects. you can imagine them helping in search and rescue and hostage situations. you can also imagine flying a bunch of them above a crowd and either looking for a specific person or just looking at everybody and seeing who's there. it can be great. it can identify terrorists, prevent bad things from happening, or it can be orwellian and unreasonable government searches. >> to what degree is this being used to anticipate or predict criminal behavior? >> that's the next level. we're starting to see where police departments have software that will tell them, oh, based on historical patterns or property crimes we've seen recently, there might be another robbery on this block, why don't you go drive around it. or we've taken all these factors
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on different people. we've scored them all and we've said this guy is possibly going to commit a crime, why don't you see where he is right now. that is being deployed right now in all kinds of police departments, including los angeles and we're seeing, a, police departments say this is great, keeps the neighborhood safe. and you're seeing people say, wait, it's just another high tech form of profiling and a violation of our fourth amendment rights. >> privacy concerns are something that we continue to hear about. are we at this inflection point where you have technologies advancing at a record pace and people wondering where is all this leading and where do my privacy rights kick in? >> i think we're driving right through that inflection point. >> nick thompson, thank you very much for being with us. it was one of the most talked about matches of this year's world cup and that was before the game actually got whfans are calling it a soccer
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match for the ages. that's just ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." 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. what if you had fewer headaches and... migraines a month? botox® prevents headaches and migraines before they even star. botox® is for adults with chronic migraine, 15 or more headache days a month,... each lasting 4 hours or more. botox® injections take about 15 minutes in your doctor's office and are covered by most insurance. effects of botox® 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...
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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. rinaldo through! cristiano ronaldo! cristiano ronaldo lived up to his billing as one of the best players in the world in portugal's opening match in the world cup. his third goal of the game secured a 3-3 draw versus spain. that's what they call the money shot. >> absolutely. >> he knows how to celebrate too i see. >> yeah, has a huge fan base. >> sure does. all right, he was a giant of british science and now he has a place among his peers. ahead we'll go to london's westminster abbey where the late physicist stephen hawking has
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been granted the rarist honors. for some of you your local news is next. for the rest, stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." let's talk about your book. we read your book. he was here last time to talk about the book but when i hear you talk about it in audio, you paint such a vivid picture that i feel like you're taking me there. you start with this, to my mother, my first fan, thank you for making me a man. >> right. >> that gave me goose bumps. it's such a love letter to your mom. >> i realize that i'm a product of a person who is greater than myself who brought me here and one of the biggest gifts my mother gave me was an opportunity to become a man, you know. you want to be a man but you have to be creative. you have to be taught. you have to be nurtured. i was really lucky in telling the story that i discovered that my mother was really the hero of my story.
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i always thought it was me but i was just her punk ass sidekick. i've accepted that and i'm glad that the story resonated with people because it's a story that is international regardless of where you're from. >> what was the idea behind bringing these audio books to these new york city students? >> what i loved about this collaboration with audible was we met so many kids who said i love stories but i'm not a great reader. one kid said to me straight, as a young black man some friends are going to laugh at me if they find me reading the book but i love your story. is there another way i can hear your story. i said just listen to it then, just get into the story. i love seeing how different people connect to the story when it's spoken to them. i come from a culture of story tellers. to have my book as part of the curriculum but as an aud grow book is a completely different way for learners to learn not just about my story but about south africa's story, a story of belonging, a story of segregation.
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♪ welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm elaine quijano. coming up this hour, something new about someplace very old. a renovation project for visitors to the home of the giant sequoia trees in yosemite park. the grove re-opens this weekend featuring some of the biggest and most ancient trees in the world. >> then they're pictures of some of the most famous faces of their time. we'll look at the rediscovered of some of the most respected photographers of the past century. and his collection is already a hit with fans. we'll take a look inside one of
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america. that's ahead. first the latest on our top story. paul manafort, president trump's former campaign manager, is in jail this morning. manafort was ordered there by a federal judge to await trial on charges of bank fraud and conspiracy. he also faces allegations of jury tampering in special counsel robert mueller's investigation. the president downplayed manafort's role in the 2016 campaign. >> paul manafort worked for me for a very short period of time. he worked for me, what, 49 days or something? a very short period of time. >> it was actually five months. manafort served as the trump campaign chairman for nearly five months in fact. mr. trump sent a tweet saying he thought the judge's decision was unfair. newly released figures from the department of homeland security showed the impact of the trump administration's zero tolerance policy toward illegal immigration. nearly 2,000 children have been separated from their families
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over a six-week period while adults entering the u.s. illegally are being referred for criminal prosecution. children who accompany them are placed in shelters run by the health and human services department. >> attorney general jeff sessions put the policy that separates children from their families into action in april, but president trump blamed democrats. >> i hate the children being taken away. the democrats have to change their law. that's their law. >> sir, that's your -- >> why do you keep lying about it, sir? >> that's the democrats' law. we can change it tonight. >> immigration experts say that's not true and that it's the discretion of the trump administration. meantime, house republicans are considering two immigration measures next week. president trump said friday he would not sign a moderate compromise bill only to backtrack hours later. while speaking toeppresiden thinks north korean dictator kim
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jong-un could make a visit to the white house. it comes days after the historic summit between the two leaders in singapore. during an interview on fox news, the president offered praise to kim. >> he's the head of a country and i mean he is the strong head. don't let anyone think anything different. he speaks and his people sit up at attention. i want my people to do the same. >> the president was later asked about his compliment of kim who rules one of the world's most repressive regimes. >> you have spoken so passionately about the circumstances that led to otto warmbier's death. in the same breath you're defending now kim jong-un's human rights record. how can you do that? >> you know why? because i don't want to see a nuclear weapon destroy you and your family. >> the president added he was just kidding when he made the remarks. federal prosecutors have indicted elizabeth holmes on criminal fraud charges. the former head of the once
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heralded blood testing start-up, aran knows, allegedly defrauded doctors and patients. they showed its testing results to be wrong or deeply flawed. holmes and her chief former operating officer are charged with two counts of conspiracy to commit wire fraud and nine counts of wire fraud. the neighbor of rand paul has been sentenced to 30 days in jail for his assault last fall on the kentucky senator. dr. renee boucher was also ordered to pay a $10,000 fine and perform 100 hours of community service upon his release. the retired physician apologized in court friday. he said he is embarrassed for losing his temper over a yard waste dispute. paul suffered six broken ribs in the attack. he called the sentence appropriate. there were post muscle
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honors for stephen hawking. he was laid to rest friday and remembered for his earthly and interplanetary contributions. >> reporter: for a scientist who called himself an atheist, a memorial service at britain's westminster abbey must have seemed ironic. >> in this holy place where god has been worshipped for over 1,000 years -- >> reporter: but tributes paid by luminaries like british astronomer martin reese was a reminder that for decades stephen hawking helped people look beyond earthly matters to the mysteries of the universe. >> nobody since einstein has done more to deepen our understanding of space, time and gravity. >> reporter: hawking was born in oxford, england in 1942. as a 21-year-old phd student he was diagnosed with lou gehrig's disease, a debilitating condition that he was told would take his life in a year or two. he beat the daunting diagnosis
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by more than half a century. confined to a wheelchair and using a computerized voice, hawking inspired the world with his ability to soar beyond his disability. in 2007 he came close to flying in space himself. from nasa's kennedy space center he took a zero gravity flight and moved freely for the first time in 40 years. >> i could have gone on and on. space, here i come. >> he now commits his mortal remains to the ground. earth to earth, ashes to ashes. >> reporter: on friday hawking's ashes were buried between two other scientists, newton and darwin. the european space agency beamed his voice from a satellite dish in spain to the nearest known black hole more than 3,000 years away. >> we are here together and we need to live together with
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tolerance and respect. >> reporter: we are all time travelers into the future, he said. let's work together to make the future a place we want to visit. >> wow, between newton and darwin. >> such an extraordinary figure and really helped us to stay inspired and have a sense of wonder about the universe. >> every day, every day. it's about 7 after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. they were celebrated in their time but haven't been seen in decades. up next, we'll look at rediscovered photographs by one of the most acclaimed lensmen of
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the last century who captured current fashion along with some famous faces. plus -- >> in yosemite national park, the mariposa grove has trees so big it's hard to fit them all in our picture, but a $40 million restoration project has made it better than ever to see these trees in person. i'll have that story coming up on "cbs this morning: saturday."
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♪ in the middle of the last century, photographer tom palumbo worked for some shna. alwihe style of the day pointed his lens at everyone from jazz legend miles davis to author jack kerouac, and the
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young mia farrow. some of his photographs went unseen for decades but now his wid widow, patricia bosworth, has published them in a brand new book. >> so this is all tom's old stuff? >> yeah, yeah. >> reporter: patricia bosworth found her late husband's photographs in boxes scattered throughout their loft in new york's hell's kitchen. >> and these? >> these are some of tom's cameras. i've saved them all. >> and what's this? >> this was the light that he used. it was a light that simulated daylight. >> reporter: in the 50s and 60s, first for "harper's bazaar" and then "vogue," tom helped revolutionize fashion photography. >> i went through literally thousands and thousands of prints that were stashed away in these boxes. >> was he a pretty good
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archivist? >> no, terrible. i'm still archiving. you'll see. >> reporter: he had long talked about making a book, but in 2008, a rare disease took him before he could get started. >> so you decided to do it in the end? >> in the end i did. i was grieving after he died. you know, i loved him very much. i started looking at these pictures and they brought back these gorgeous memories. >> reporter: boss worth, a best selling author of biographies began working on her late husband's story. tom palumbo, dreamers with 1,000 thrills, looks at his rediscovered photographs, many never in print before. portraits of jazz legend miles bi, actress grace kelly. >> and that's a rough print of jane fonda, one of her first fashion photographs which tom took at "vogue." this is mia farrow, again a
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first. it was when she was in "peyton place." she was 16. this is jack kerouac who miles davis introduced him to. >> reporter: palumbo shot advertisements and album covers. >> johnny mathis. >> reporter: the most frequent was ann saint marie, one of the most glamorous models. she had a mystery about her, he said. saint marie became his muse and wife before bosworth. >> was it strange in a way putting a book together about in ffect your predecessor? >> not really. i could never compete with her. she's drop dead gorgeous. i appreciated and admired the way they worked together, the way they collaborated on these amazing shoots. they created fantastic photographs and i felt that they should be shown. >> reporter: born in the italian
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fishing village of molfetta, thomas palumbo came to america when he was just 12. >> actually, he wanted to be a painter when he was very young. then his father gave him a camera and he was hooked on taking photographs. >> how did you first meet? >> in the early 50s i was a model, not a very good model, but he took some of my first test shots. i liked him a lot but of course he was married and i was otherwise engaged myself. >> you had a brief thing though? >> we did have a brief thing, but that was very long ago. i mean, then we didn't see each other for almost 20 years. >> reporter: palumbo gave up photography to become an advertising executive. bosworth left modelling for acting at first, appearing on broadway and opposite audrey hepburn in the 1959 film "the nun story". >> grand silence doesn't matter for me. i'm not taking my vows. i'm leaving.
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>> reporter: in 1986, after both lost their spouses to cancer, they ran into each other again on the street. >> so we decided to have coffee together and one thing led to another and we moved into this very loft. >> what was your connection with him? >> i wanted to be around artists. i wanted to be around creative people, and tom was the most creative person i'd ever met, the most curious. >> reporter: they became collaborators on magazine articles, theatre projects, and finally, this book. >> it's always interesting when you lay out a body of work, you know, what you see. >> yes. i think i was able to really show the evolution of an artist. this book is a ten-year labor of love. they're fanciful pictures, dreamy pictures, they're gorgeous pictures. >> yeah, they're really remarkable pictures. it's incredible to me too when you think about it, he put down
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his camera for a long time and yet this incredible body of work is still there. >> i think it's remarkable as well how pa shish sha bosworth can look at this in such an objective way and appreciate his talent and have absolutely not a hint of jealousy. i mean, personally it's fascinating to see that dynamic. she really understood his creativity. >> it's a great book. >> it's a memorabilia collection worthy of a museum and that's where one man's baseball treasure trove is now on display. up next, a super fan and his prized possessions. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪
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ome on,paul, be reasonable. >> i am being reasonable. the cubby is off the table. unless you're willing to think about your williams. >> you can't be serious. willie mccovey for ted williams? that's an insult. >> i love that show. plenty of people love collecting
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baseball memorabilia but one fan is truly in a league of his own. >> attorney marshall fogle started amazing his collection three decades ago. now it's recognized as one of the best anywhere, and some of it is on display at a colorado museum. harry peterson has the story. >> coming in, pagan dives and he makes the catch! >> reporter: the thing about baseball is not how much it has changed in its almost two centuries -- >> and the yankees are the champions! >> reporter: but how little. >> it's a throwback on what people really think america is all about. where do you stand at the national anthem and take me out to the ball game on the 7th inning. >> reporter: marshall fogle would know. in 1996 he spent $121,000 for a mickey mantle card and then started amassing one of the largest personal collections of baseball memorabilia in america,
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all for the love of the game. >> i don't care if you're the banker of the town, the sheriff, you're a certain ethnic or race, you all went to the game, you all sat pretty much together and you all rooted for the home team. it brought people together. >> reporter: some pieces are now on exhibit at history colorado center in denver, like the hand print babe ruth made for a palm reader. >> so when you, the fan, walk into the exhibit, you can shake hands with babe ruth. >> reporter: and joe dimaggio, a slugger also known for his 274-day tumultuous marriage to marilyn monroe, here a receipt for roses sent to her long after their divorce. >> there's a story that he would send roses to her grave. >> every day. >> every day when he was alive. why do you think he did that? >> because he never stopped
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loving her. >> reporter: when we visited the exhibit with marshall, he drew a crowd. >> when you go to a game today, is it still as much fun as it was in the old days? >> i believe so. i think it's because of the culture that we live in. it's what you do before the game as well. you played catch with your father or your mother, and it's a coming together of a family that's very busy in life as opposed to years ago. >> reporter: jason hanson was the curator who put the exhibit together with his own memories of going to games with his father. >> was it like a chance to bond, a chance to learn, a chance to pass on something that he loved to you? >> it's a chance to share time together which is an increasingly valuable commodity in this world. >> reporter: since it's father's day, we asked this father of two daughters about teaching them. >> so, dad, how old are the girls? >> 5 and 7. >> are you going to start playing catch with them?
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are they going to be in little league? >> we already do play catch. >> of course. ady started? >> reporter: marshall has baseballs signs of changing times, like when players endorsed cigarettes. >> robinson gets the first hit. it's a homer into the left field stand. >> reporter: or after jackie robinson broke the color barrier in the all white major leagues. there were comics so young black children could believe their dreams could come true as well. then there's lou gehrig who developed als. marshall has one of the last original pictures of gehrig relegated to the dugout as disease stole his skills. >> if you look closely at his face, you can see and imagine what he must be thinking, something's wrong, because he's sick and maybe i won't be able to play anymore.
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>> reporter: there's even a story behind his last words to fans about the game he loved. >> joe mccarthy, the manager, said lou, you got to say something. so whatever he said that day came from his heart and not from a script. >> today i consider myself the luckiest man on the face of the earth. >> reporter: and that's why this is the thing marshall cherishes the most. in his last days, an ailing gehrig gave this back to a kid named jerry. here's the inscription. >> to jerry, may you take better advantage of this than i did. it's signed lou gehrig. >> what does that tell you about lou gehrig? >> it tells me that this is like matt36ole ca le no when he w t mvp award, he always was a gentleman, always cared about people.
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you just can't help but want to use him as a role model even today. >> reporter: it's still the same game on a summer's day. nine guys against one lonely batter. as the man who has collected so many memories knows well, it's still what it has always been. >> it's so simple. when life is so complex and when you add all that together, it comes out that baseball's magic. >> they've finally won it all! >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," barry peterson, denver. >> that is one incredible collection. i had some pretty cool baseball cards but it seemed like i always lost them to my brother who convinced me to trade them away. >> you don't have any of them now? >> no. >> by the way, i don't know who produced that piece but thank you for that cubs shot. i'm a cubs fan. got to give a shoutout. all right, it's home to some of the world's oldest and most massive trees. up next, how a big change atmi
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major improvement for visitors and for the trees themselves. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." it was like 2006, 2007, 2008 we were playing for 2500 people and every review was like, bless his heart, he played like it was
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a sd out sh nobody there. te offacto the music that inspi decided to be himself. ♪ i'm getting drunk on a plane >> reporter: a guy from arizona who likes to raise a little hell. ♪ and a man who also sings about love and loss like this number one after the 2012 death of his father. ♪ what they don't know is my dad and me, we drove around to tennessee, she's still here now, he's gone ♪ >> reporter: today he's selling out arenas. >> you had this trough after that initial success you had which is awesome, feels great, we've made it. no, it's the very first -- the analogy of atell gng home we.
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i am extremely proud of jackie, gaby and stephanie. we worked with pg&e to save energy because we wanted to help the school. they would put these signs on the door to let the teacher know you didn't cut off the light. the teachers, they would call us the energy patrol. so they would be like, here they come, turn off your lights! those three young ladies were teaching the whole school we actually saved $50,000. and that's just one school, twobetter budina
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♪ the giant sequoia trees in yosemite national park look much as they did centuries ago but the area where visitors can marvel at the ancient trees has changed from a few years ago. >> the mariposa grove reopens after a three-year restoration project, the largest in yosemite's history. john blackstone has the story. >> reporter: the ceremony re-o gve concluded a three-year-long makeover of one of yosemite's natural wonders. truly a place of giants. here in yosemite national park
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the mariposa grove has trees so big it's hard to fit them all in our picture but a $40 million restoration project is making it better than ever to see these trees in person. >> completely restored and it's just a more tranquil and a more serene experience. >> reporter: frank dean is president of the yosemite conservancy, a nonprofit that raised $20 million for the restoration of the grove. the national park service put in another $20 million. >> how is this different than what was here four years ago? >> where we're standing right now there was a diesel fuel station for the tramtrams. now you have the first view as you see it framed by two or three giant sequoia trees. >> reporter: the goal was to take out many modern additions, returning the grove to a more natural state, removing pavement and parking lots, restoring streams and wetlands and minimizing the damage from cars and people getting too close. >> you can see that people have come up to this tree before and
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feel the bark and maybe pull a strip of bark off. so if we have thousands of people coming to visit the grove, we just can't allow people to come up and touch the trees anymore. >> reporter: sue beatty, a restoration ecolleges with the national park service helped plan the makeover, including new fences to protect the tree's bark from too many hands and raised walkways to protect the roots from too many feet. >> all those foot steps compact the soil. if you compact the soil, they're not able to grab the water and nutrients that they need. >> this has always been an attraction for people here. >> yes, yes. >> reporter: even dead trees like one called the fallen monarch drew tourists to the grove. president william howard traft rode a buggy through the california tunnel tree. theodore roosevelt stood under one called the grisly giant.
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>> the law that abraham lincoln signed in june of 1864 established yosemite valley and the mariposa grove of giant sequoias. so even back in the mist of our that it would be a better place if the mariposa grove was protected. >> reporter: the latest steps were being completed just in time for this weekend's re-opening. while workers were taking care of details on the ground, visitors will be looking up, way up. for "cbs this morning: saturday," john blackstone, y yosemite national park. >> so impressive. >> i've never been. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
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she studied percussion at the famed juilliard school here in new york. now molly yeh is making beautiful music in the food world. up next on the dish, the food blogger, author and soon to be tv host will share some of her favorite creations. 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 learn more at can be a big bad problem that you could spread to. family members, including your grandchildren babies too young to be vaccinated against whooping cough are the most at risk for severe illness. but you can help prevent this. talk to your doctor today about getting vaccinated against whooping cough. because dangers don't just exist in fairytales.
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food blogger and author molly yeh, born in chicago, she was attending the prestigious juilliard school here in new york when her life took an
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unexpected turn. she fell in love with a fifth generation farmer and fellow student and ended up moving to his family's north dakota farm. >> there she started blogging about food and made a splash winning food blogger of the year honors. she went on to write an acclaimed cookbook "molly on the range." and a week from sunday, her new show "girl meets farm" premieres on the food network. molly, congratulations on all this great stuff. >> thank you so much. >> you've come all the way from north dakota. you win a prize. i think you're our first. more importantly, you put bacon in my beverage. >> oh yeah, drink up. >> i will. so what have you brought for us? >> this is a dream brunch. this is eggs poached in a spicy tomato sauce sand i cover it with feta. and then over here we have some kale with kale's best friends which are lots of garlic and grilled lemon and i like to
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cover mine with parmesan and toasted almonds. here are green beans with what i call magic sesame sauce which is sweet and salty and makes everything better. over there are mini quiches with bacon and peas and zucchini. so for dessert -- >> a girl after my own heart. >> olive oil blondies with chocolate frosting and my favorite ingredient, sprinkles. they're chewy and dense and kind of healthy because they're made with olive oil and to drink bloody mary's with a smokey moroccan pepper paste so they have a little bit of a kick. >> tell us about the collision of influences you have in your life because you're in the great northwest now but you've got asian and jewish influences. how does that all come together? >> well, i grew up with a lot of carbs. i had the chinese pot stickers and scallion pancakes and all that good stuff and then i had on my jewish sides matzo balls
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and my favorite comfort food. it all comes together on the farm because if i want chinese or jewish food i have to make it. we don't have zebars down the street. there's so much good food on the farm that i've had so much fun learning about hot dish and cookie salad and eggs for my chicken. it's just a wonderland of tastiness. >> your transition to me is so fascinating because you were studying percussion at juilliard which is cool in and of itself but this thing happened that changed your life. tell us about that. >> i moved to new york, i lived a few blocks from here. i discovered this amazing world of food. and i had a percussion teacher there, gordon, who was super into food and he would come to my percussion lessons with all these storiesn new burger that he tried and getting into these hard to get
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into restaurants. i was so excited about that. i started leaving my practice earlier and earlier to try new restaurants. then i started my blog when i was at school and at first it was just supposed to be a life diary in a scrapbook and it quickly became clear that i only wanted to write about food. >> you made a career out of blogging. how did that happen? >> okay, so when i moved, i didn't really have any friends and so i just put all of my energy into the blog, into working on photos, meeting other bloggers and improving recipe development and all of that. so over the course of the time that i've lived in this farm area, i've been able to make it a job and now i work from home in my pajamas. >> you said it's been a tough learning process because there was a lot to it from the business aspect, right? >> absolutely. it's not one of these careers that -- it's not like farming like my husband does where he's a fifth generation farmer.
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this is kind of a time where bloggers are first generation bloggers. so it's not something that had been done before so it's a lot of learning on the go. >> very exciting. >> tell us about really quickly your new tv show. >> so it starts next sunday at 11:00 a.m. and it's going to include food from all of my favorite influences like my jewish and chinese culture and the farm, and it's going to be so much fun and there's going to be a lot of sprinkles too. >> i love that. >> can't have enough sprinkles. >> molly yeh, if you could share this meal with anyone past or present, who would it be? >> it's father's day tomorrow so i'm going to say my dad. >> wonderful choice. thank you so much. for mo this morning on our saturday sessions, he's known for collaborations but fans were thrilled when singer songwriter
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ann ward dropped a solo collection last week. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." sometimes, bipolar i disorder can make you feel unstoppable. ♪ but mania, such as unusual changes in your mood, activity or energy levels, can leave you on shaky ground. help take control by talking to your doctor. ask about vraylar. vraylar is approved for the acute treatment of manic or mixed episodes of bipolar i disorder in adults. clinical studies showed that vraylar reduced overall manic symptoms. vraylar should not be used in elderly patients with dementia due to increased risk of death or stroke. call your doctor about fever, stiff muscles, or confusion, which may mean a life-threatening reaction, or uncontrollable muscle movements, which may be permanent. side effects may not appear for several weeks. high cholesterol and weight gain; high blood sugar,
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which can lead to coma or death; decreased white blood cells, which can be fatal; dizziness upon standing; falls; seizures; impaired judgment; heat sensitivity; and trouble swallowing may occur. you're more than just your bipolar i. ask about vraylar. one dark chocolate rises mastering above the restinement lindt excellence created by our master chocolatiers pure, rich, darkly intense... made like no other crafted elegantly thin to reveal complex layers of flavor experience excellence with all your senses and discover chocolate beyond compare try lindt excellence with a touch of sea salt.
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it's just my eczema again,. but it's fine. yeah, it's fine. you okay? eczema. it's fine. hey! hi! aren't you hot? eczema again? it's fine. i saw something the other day. your eczema could be something called atopic dermatitis, which can be caused by inflammation under your skin. maybe you should ask your doctor? go to to learn more. ♪ ♪ i like beer - beer! ♪ it tastes mighty fine ♪ specially on nights that are mellow ♪ ♪ yes, we like beeeeeeeeer! ♪
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♪ this morning in our saturday sessions, portland, oregon based singer songwriter, am ward, he was just 15 when he started writing and recording demos. soon came a series of acclaimed albums and later collaboration as a member of the super group, monsters of folk with jim james of my morning jacket and connor oberst of bright eyes and with actor and sing of zooey daschanel as one half of she and him. >> what a wonderful industry was a surprise release last week in conjunction with his new tour and now to perform the motorcycle ride, here is m. ward.
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♪ at a town at a cafe ♪ he said get aboard, your taxi has a ride ♪ ♪ on a motorcycle ride ♪ take this rope and tie it around your waist ♪
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♪ take this shades and tie them around your face ♪ ♪ in a side car ♪ on the motorcycle, motorcycle ride ♪ ♪ ♪ it's a roundabout led down every road ♪ ♪ come upon a dark street that she don't know ♪ ♪ well she helps him to the
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side ♪ ♪ on a motorcycle, motorcycle ride ♪ ♪ [ applause ] >> don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from m. ward. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." bottom line is,
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[conference phone] baloney! [conference phone] has joined the call. hey baloney here. i thought this was a no by-products call? land o' frost premium. a slice above. i thought this was a no by-products call? alicewhich is breast canceratic that has spread to other parts of her body. she's also taking prescription ibrance with an aromatase inhibitor, which is for postmenopausal women with hormone receptor-positive her2- metastatic breast cancer as the first hormonal based therapy. ibrance plus letrozole was significantly more effective at delaying disease progression versus letrozole. patients taking ibrance can develop low white blood cell counts, which may cause serious infections that can lead to death. before taking ibrance, tell your doctor if you have fever, chills, or other signs of infection, liver or kidney problems, are pregnant, breastfeeding, or plan to become pregnant. common side effects include low red blood cell and low platelet counts, infections, tiredness, nausea,
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sore mouth, abnormalities in liver blood tests, diarrhea, hair thinning or loss, vomiting, rash, and loss of appetite. alice calls it her new normal because a lot has changed, but a lot hasn't. ask your doctor about ibrance. the #1 prescribed fda-approved oral combination treatment for hr+/her2- mbc. you might or joints.hing for your heart... 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.
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♪ we're living in the future, shine a little slight ♪ ♪ may not make it any better, i'm just hoping it's right ♪ ♪ i'm not talking about forever ♪ and next week on "cbs this morning: saturday," some of the world's great works of art have been stolen, lost or vandalized over the years but oftentimes they are recovered thanks to some sophisticated sleuthing. we'll have some of those stories when we sit down with the author of the new book "the museum of
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lost art". >>ave atweekend, everybody, and happy father's day. we leave you now with more music from m. ward. >> this is "el rancho." ♪ ♪
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♪ ♪ ♪
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♪ ♪ ♪
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if you're still with us, we have more music from m. ward. >> this is "miracle man." ♪ ♪ ♪
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♪ ♪ ♪
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the new transbay terminal opens in downtown san francisco today with muni buses scheduled to start picking up and dropping off passengers. and pres mented the new terminal opens in downtown san francisco today. >> and president trump's former campaign manager ordered to jail. a judge takes thetic today their step after paul man -- takes the extraordinary step after paul manafort is found witness tampering. today, at the base of sales force tower, the


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