tv CBS This Morning CBS June 23, 2018 4:00am-5:58am PDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's june 23rd, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." reunions and confusion. federal ajentds scramble to get parents and their children back together, but just how long will that take? and reframing the key bait. the president meets with family members who lost loved ones to illegal immigrants, saying they were permanently separated from their kids. breaking overnight, powerful storms tear through the middle of the country. we'll look at the damage and the new round of storms on the way.
plus, is this the face of the future? we'll take you inside one airport where they use your face as a boarding pass. and how did a sandwich shop get named best new restaurant in america, from a limited staff who has their share of fun, we'll go inside the smashing success of this unlikely phenomena. but we'll zbiv today's "eye opener" with your world in 90 seconds. >> they were killed by cruel illegal aliens. these are the families people ignores. >> this is a president who wants us to fear and hate immigrants. >> 2,300 children are separated no. there are 1,800. get your facts right. >> more protests in pittsburgh last night over the shooting death of a black teenager. antwon rose was killed by an officer when he ran from a
traffic stop. >> how many people in this town can't breathe. >> dramatic new body cam video. first responders rushing to the scene of a home explosion that happened in ohio. >> jiminy crickets. >> a trip to a north carolina amusement park was anything but amusing. >> near jackson, mississippi, a speeding car flew into gas pumps. the woman at the wheel wug charged with dui. >> here's one way to beat traffic. a new jersey comedian crossed the hudson river on a paddle board to make it to a manhattan meeting. he made the journey in a suit and a briefcase. >> all that -- >> the buffalo sabres are proud to select -- >> -- and all that matters -- >> makes the catch. what a beauty. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> that trip to the ballpark
might come with some new hazards. the philly fanatic shot a woman in the face with a hot gun, sending her to the hospital. he's just using a pneumatic gun to launch high-velocity beef directly at people's faces. you know what? america is great again. and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with dana jacobson and adriana diaz. welcome, everybody. anybody commute by paddle board this morning? >> no. and i'm glad none of us have a hot dog gun. we begin this morning with new details on the immigration controversy and confusion at the border. >> a senior administration official tells cbs news that as of last night, about 500 children in custody of customs and border protection were reunited with their parntds. that leaves hundreds more who are still being held in
facilities managed by the department of health and human services. that agency has formed a task force aimed at reuniting thosei americans killed by those here illegally, repeatedly pointing out that they are people who have been, quote, permanently separated from loved ones. weijia jiang is at the white house. weijia, good morning. >> good morning. for all the children that remain separated from their families, there's not a clear timeline for a reunion, and you're right. president trump is now trying to shift the focus to american families who are impacted by the immigration story. >> this is what i have left, his ashes. >> sabine durden spoke about her son who was murdered by an undocumented immigrant in 2012. she was among a dozen families invited to the white house friday, bringing to attention the other side of the debate.
>> these are american citizens permane permanently separated from their loved ones because they were killed by criminal illegal aliens. >> reporter: it capped off a week of controversy and confusion resulting in the administration's zero tolerance policy. children were separated from their families trying to cross the border illegally. on the floor congressman ted lieu played audio of children crying for more than ten minutes leading to a confrontation with karen handel. >> the gentleman will suspend. >> why are we hiding it from the people? >> the gentleman will suspend. >> reporter: earlier on twitter the democrats had accused them their sadness and grief hoping
it will help them in their elections. even after signing an executive order this week to stop the separation of families. but he may have killed the chances of passing a compromised bill next week tweeting they should stop spending time on immigration until after we elect more senate and congressmen, women, in november. >> game over. >> if congress does not change the law, the president's executive order only allows the families to be held together for 20 days. the justice department has asked a federal judge for an exception to the rule, but if that is not granted, the administration may have to start separating families again. dana? >> weijia jiang at the white house. thank you. at the border, the government is also trying to clear up who gets prosecuted and who does not. some lawmakers are trying to get more information about the
policy on those crossing the border illegally. mireya villarreal is in el paso, texas, with that part of the story. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. here in el paso at this downtown detention facility, it does seem to be business as usual. those that deal with these cases very closely do tell me right now there is a plan, but they haven't been told about it. so that unification/reunification plan of separating families is still trickling down. it's still in the works. confusion at the border hasn't stopped border crossings. this video captures the moment four people try to illegally cross through the u.s. through a canal system in el paso. agents pull them to safety. >> how dangerous is this situation? >> extremely. al though it may look calm on the canal, undercurrents are dangerous and can pull you down. >> reporter: these cases stem
from along the border where confusion is settling in. salvador was charged with crossing into the u.s. illegally. he was separated from his 16-year-old son. those charges were suddenly dropped. >> i think what's happening is that everybody trying to figure out how the order applies to us and what to do with it. >> reporter: a top administration official tells cbs news that nearly all of the children in border patrol custody who were separated would be reunited by friday. in maryland after nearly a month of separation, it was an emotional reunion for beat beata mejia-mejia. they were crossing the border illegally when they saw the arizona flags at the border. she said they had no idea what a port of entry was or that they were breaking the law. >> what did you tell your mom? >> that i love her.
>> reporter: right now this is all about space. yes, imgrarks customs enforcement can keep these families together, but the question is where do you put them? we do know that i.c.e. recently put out a post asking for about 15,000 beds to house these families. and, adriana, we know that the pentagon has responded, saying they have room for to,000 um grants at military bases here in texas as well as in arkansas. >> mireya villarreal in texas. thank you. because arizona shares a nearly 400-mile border with mexico, immigration is a hot button issue in that state. cbs political news correspondent ed o'keefe spoke about it with "face the nation." >> you see the images of falies separated along the border. you've seen the images of young children being taken away from their parents. when you see those get published in the newspapers or see them on tv, when you see those images,
what do you think? >> it's obviously difficult to see a child ripped away from their parents or vice versa, but i think you need to see that these are printed for visceral emotion. i would obviously take it and analyze it and see the actual factual basis behind it. >> i would hope the images have the purpose of creating action own my end. i certainly don't think the images are doctored. >> so you think guys like me with the organizations i work for are publishing or distributing these images to advance an agenda, not to allow you to see -- >> i think it's possible. >> -- what factually happened. >> it's possible. i'm not saying another broadcasting system wo but i think it's to have
viewers, listeners view it -- >> -- a certain way. >> i think if everybody went down there to see. >> do you this this would have been as quickly addressed by the president if the images hadn't been broadcast on television? >> possibly, yes. you know, they brought it to a greater sense than what it -- you know, they -- they really went overboard with bringing that out. everybody saw it. >> so you think -- you think broadcasting those images, publishing those photos was the media going overboard. >> up to a certain extent. >> will you agree? >> i want to keep showing them. yeah. it's something we need to face as americans. we don't treat children like that, and we don't treat people that enter our country like that. >> well, if the police arrest a person or a family for some
crime and they have children -- >> seeking asylum isn't a crime, and they can't break asylum from countries and fill out afternoon application online. they don't put them in cages. they should keep shows the pictures. they still don't have a solution after the executive order was signed. as far as we are concerned, the children we saw in those challenges are still in those cages because they haven't been reunited with their families. >> you can see all of ed's discussion tomorrow morning on "face the nation" right here on cbs. >> for some perspective, we tern to anne gearan with the "washington post." how much confusion is there on this policy and thehite e? ther places for sure. at the border, the customs and border protection agency is uncertain exactly how to implement the president's order from wednesday, which reversed
his family policies. >> what are they uncertain about exactly? >> well, they're uncertain how to follow through without coming up against a federal law that says you can't detain children for more than 20 days. the president's order is unclear about what you're supposed to do when a family presents itself at the border. if the children will not be removed from their parents, then presumably the entire family will be detained together. the government is asking for exception to that law. it's not clear they'll get it. there's a fair amount of uncertainty and confusion which has caused arguments back in washington about why this wasn't settled ahead of time and what agents are supposed to do. at the white house there
continues to be a policy argument and unresolved one that we saw spilling over into congress yesterday. it's clear that there's not some big thought out strategy. >> along those lines, the president even said, told congress not to waste their time in a tweet. so now what kind of uphill bat sl that going to create to get a compromised bill? >> it makes it much harder. the president took an already difficult task, including what moderates have in the house, and recruits enough votes to pass this measure next week and made it considerably harder. the president's telling the republican party to set aside immigration until after the midterms which is something that moderate moderates do not want to do, and they say that only plays into the hands of democrats and make immigration and confusion those images, those sounds of children being separated from their
parents a potent issue in the midterms. >> in terms of how we got here, the president's hard line on immigration is nothing new. the zero tolerance policy has been in place since may. so what caused the tide to learn? what caused the tipping point? >> the president had a mutiny on his hands, among republicans, even within his own families, with advisers, and he recognized by wednesday that he needed to change this policy or the pictures, the images, the visuals, you know, the entire story line that was turning against him was only going to get worse. so he wanted -- from wednesday he wanted to act. you know, you saw in his wife's visit to the border, in things his daughter ivanka said, that he was getting a lot of advice from pretty close at hand that
he needed to make a change. >> anne gearan, we appreciate then sight. thank you. repair crews are expecting to get to work on a wide swath of damage this morning after powerful storms plowed through the midwest last night. trees and power lines were knocked down in louisiana and mississippi. the heavy rain made driving dangerous, sending some cars off the road. there won't be much time to dry out today a as new storms are expected to move in. let's get more from meteorologist robb ellis of our chicago station. good morning. >> good morning. it looks like we're going to be stuck in this pattern. a quick check of the storms. the good news here is we're starting to see the pattern nudge a little bit. unfortunately the locations that don't have any rain are not
going to see any rain. that means the heat is building. that's really our two stories. strong storms possible for the south and even the mid-atlantic. a few showers for the northern plains, but very hot where trip digits are going to be a problem for central california. excessive heat warnings in places like las vegas where they're used to the heat is building early. fire weather warnings in the deep south including incredible heat, triple digits with that heat advisory. that's the pattern we're stuck in, although, it's starting to change. adriana? >> meteorologist robb ellis of our chicago station. protesters gathered to protest the shooting death of antwon rose. several marched through the streets. police responded to riot gear when a group blocked the
entrance to the ballpark. at one point a car protesters before speeding off. no arrests were made. privacy advocates are applauding a landmark supreme court ruling that determines how police may use cellphone data connected with someone who is arrested. in friday's 5-4 decision, chief justice john roberts sided with the court's four liberal justices in deciding police must get a warrant to look at records where a cellphone user has been. jan crawford reports. >> in michigan, police linked one man to a string of armed robberies, retracing his steps as his cellphone connected to different cell sites. but in a major statement for privacy in a technological age, the supreme court said they
violated his rights when they monitored his movements without first getting a warnltd. when the government tracks the location of a cellphone, it gets near perfect surveillance as if it had attached an ankle monitor to the user. >> we all carry our cellphone and what that creates is a historical log of your locations and movements over time. >> everywhere you go. >> everywhere you. >> where the government can track you. >> correct. there has been a seismic shift in technology and also the implications for privacy since the 1970s when most of these cases were decided. digital data is just different, fundamentally than analogue old school records or bank records. >> and the chief justice parted ways with other conservatives. they were all in dissent. judge samuel eliye toe said it
will reject many things that law enforcement has come to rely on. they'll review it. >> the legal system is still catching up to today's technology. >> thinks are changing so fast, it's hard for people to know where the line really is between privacy and the need to sometimes catch people, and everybody has their phone. we all have them right here. you have two. >> and there is no privacy. that's what we know. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the "new york daily news" reports on the court appearance of the man accused of killing eight people in a truck attack here in new york last houston. sayful sayfullo was in court.
>> the son of massachusetts governor charlie baker is accused of sexual assault on an airplane. a female passenger says that andrew baker groped her on a flight on wednesday and refused to stop touching her until flight attendants intervened. he was escorted to another seat until the plane landed. >> reporter: police say there were no narcotics in anthony bourdain's body when he took his life. h was in france to film his cable tv program. his mother who frowned on her wrt t says aceboo is expandits ssaghat serkids. it's used for kids under the age of 13 and has come under fire
from child advocacy groups. representatives from 20 groups wrote to facebook's mark zuckerberg calling the apps irresponsible. they say it's harmful to children and to young teens. ptexting with each other anyway. >> they grow up with this technology. i don't know that you're going to take it away from them in any shape or form. >> very difficult. it's about 22 after the hour right now. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. clean drinking water is one of the most basic human needs, but in one american city, water was also a poison. still ahead, an update on the
lead contamination in flint, michigan. we'll talk to some of those still dealing with the consequences. >> plus, a technology once featured in sci-fi movies is now a reality at one u.s. airport. how international travelers are showing their faces instead of their passports to enter and leave the country. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
. it's an about-face for international travelers. new technologygy at one of the neegs's major airports meaning showing a passport is now optional. we'll see how the system works. >> plus, some of the greatest works of art can't be found on museum walls because they've been lost, stolen, or destroyed. we'll talk to the author of a fascinating new book on the world's missing masterpieces.
over it's 105-year history, the massive central train station in detroit has reflected the life and times of the city around it. this has to be the ticket booths, right? >> yes, this is the ticket booth. >> when the railroad was king, the station stood as a symbol of prosperity. then the city's economy collapse and fell into bankruptcy. >> had we been looking at this ten years ago, you would have had a lot of empty build information this. >> whenever they show a picture, this is the picture. >> this is the poster child. i hated that kind of publicity for the city and for this structure. >> now ford motor company airman b ford jr. is doing something about that. he's bought this massive
behemoth and is turns it into a hub for electronic research. >> when we started thinking about it, it's very clear that will happen first in cities. therefore, we have to get experience on city streets, and cityscapes is where that will all be invented. >> the 2,500 ford ploys who will be expected to work here will do more than transform a fwilding. they will revive an entire neighborhood. >> your love for detroit is very clear to me. it's important for you do be in this city. is it a legacy project for you? >> this is for me a great kind of home coming if you will. >> his ancestorsngdfher he fordy first settled here in the late 19th century. >> i think everybody -- when detroit hit rock bottom -- said
rtd. women in saudi arabia are brushing up on their driving skills this morning. saudi arabia is the only nation in the world with such a ban. the move is expected to give the saudi economy a jolt by allowing women to drive to work. one woman in riyadh, the capital, said she can't wait to start traveling by herself. it's been more than four years since the city of flint, michigan, began drawing drinking -savinthe improperly treated wad to the exposure of thousands of
residents to toxic levels of lead. michigan officials say the water qualha restored. but when we went back, we found many people are still worried about how the lead is affecting their children's development. for the first years in their little lives, siblings gabby and conner drank lead contaminated water in their baby formula and sippy cups. their grandmother laurie frost didn't know it was tainted but knew something was wrong. >> conner didn't talk, he didn't sit upright. he was 2 and was only saying three words. >> gabby also struggled with sfeech and balance. frost took them to the doctor. >> she said, did you fix his bottle with watzer from the sink? and i said yeah. she said he could be delayed because of that. >> was it hard for you to hear that you'd been making their bottles with water that was tainted. >> it's hard because i feel like
they've been poisoned. >> now, the toddlers' world is fueled by bottled water. gabby helps her grandmother cook with it, they wash their hands with it, and stockpile it. it's been more than two years since the height of the water crisis. the state says the water is now safe, but for frost, nothing's changed. do you drink the at the wap tap? >> no. >> do you cook with tap water? >> no. >> if you see one of your grandkids reaching for tap water, what goes through your mind? >> i panic. i panic. >> so even though the state says the water is safe to drink, you're still using bottled water for most things. why is that? >> because i don't trust the water. i can't trust the state. i can't trust the city. >> the city's replaced more than 6,000 lead pipes that carry water into homes, but residents
are frustrated about the nearly 10,000 still to go. citing safe water levels, the state stopped providing free bottled water in april sparking protests. now residents like froftd who's on disability wait up to three hours for free water once a week at a church. have you thought about moving? >> i can't afford it. i would love to get my kids out of here so they don't have to suffer no more, but i can't afford it. i can't. i try to do what i can for my family and for my grandbabies not to struggle so much. >> what she does is bring them here, to cummings great expectations, a preschool designed only for children exposed to lead. administrator amy hesse says developmental delays are widespread. >> speech delays. it can be physical delays. walking later. some cognitive delays. >> do you think the delays are tied to lead?
>> i don't think anyone can stay that's for sure, but i would tell you my years of experience tell me a group of children this size has never had this many delays. >> the 144 chirp here are only a fraction of the 5,000 in need. to mitigate the effects of lead, the pre schoolers here get more individual attention and speech and physical therapy. families also receive support. >> this is trauma. this is trauma. the chirp were exposed to a poison. they can't sell their home. they're afraid of where they live. >> frost celebrates her grandkids' successes but says the road ahead remains long and lonely. >> do you think people have forgotten about flint? >> yep. i feel that they just don't care about us, you know? but there's a lot of people here in flint that we care about.
>> heart breaking. >> it really is. we were in flint for about two months. they were still using bottled water. they're sting doing that. the government says the water is fine. nobody trusts the government. >> don't know they would. >> i don't know that i would either. it's so interesting to see that described as trauma in effect that. you can't get away from a place you feel threatened by. >> it was hit so hard economically she can't move away. >> who wants to buy a house in flint. >> yeah, exactly. well, people are expression their condolences for an animal known for sharing feelings of its own. still ahead, a look at the remarkable life of koko the gorilla who used sign language to connect with the world and made friends with some very famous humans. but first here's look at the
weather for your weekend. there have been plenty of warnings that russia may try to influence american opinion in the november elections. it turns out the effort may already be under way. maybe it never ended. up next, evidence that russian trolls have been riling up public opinion on several topics. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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last year, america's intelligent agencies concluded that russia worked hard to influence the 2016 election. but this week "the wall street journal" did its own analysis showing that attempts to tamper with american public opinion are active right know. we're joined by shelby holliday. good morning. >> good morning. >> specifically what was it that you were able to find about these russian bots? >> congress has released more and more information, sort of in trickles. sometimes we get facebook account name, twitter handles. we've seen other social media outlets come forward, reddit is
one of them, youtube, tumblr, paypal. we were able to go back into our archive at the "journal" and find they were tweeting these as recently as last month. they said things about roseanne barr, donald trump jr.'s nasty divorce. come november they could be trying to influence candidates. >> we're talking about 3,800 known public farm accounts. >> that's a lot. we found that jack dorsey, twitzer's ceo, had retweeted one of these fake accounts 17 times. so it's very hard to catch these
accounts. they're sophisticated. sometimes they speak in broken english, sometimes they tweet what one of their friends say online and it could be completely normal. a lot of times there are fake groups and organizations. facebook hasn't been as very transparent about these either, but they were used to either sort of recruit americans to join their cause. they set up a lot of fake grassroots movements and set up rallies. those are what we're still seeing on twitter. >> the understanding for a long time is the trolls were trying to push one political agenda, but you're talking about tweetst fall on either side of the aisle. what's going on here? >> they love to seize on issues. both sides like to slam colin kaepernick, praise him. same with immigration. we've seen this, too, before the election. my accounts from my research and
all the reporting i've done were trying to move beyond social media and into real life. for example, they set up a propaganda podcast and encouraged americans to put their music on it. they set up self-defense lessons to get trainers to give free self-defense classes. these things wither going from the online world toe the physical world. >> a shiftz in tactics. >> i think the goal is to get ahold of a community, convince them, build a brand, and when the time comes and there's an election, they have some influence. meanwhile our prtz plans to meet with vladimir putin in july, and a let a lot of intelligence experts say itz's a serious issue and they hope it's something he addresses with putin in the future. >> t you. olliday.
international travelers coming in and outds of a major u.s. airport flonger have to show their passports. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ay be invisible to others, but my pain is real. fibromyalgia is thought to be caused by overactive nerves. lyrica is believed to calm these nerves. i'm glad my doctor prescribed lyrica. for some, lyrica delivers effective relief from fibromyalgia pain, and improves function. lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions, suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worse depression, unusual changes in mood or behavior, swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, muscle pain with fever, tired feeling, or blurry vision. common side effects: dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain, swelling of hands, legs and feet. don't drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. those who've had a drug or alcohol problem may be more likely to misuse lyrica. with less pain i can do more.
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aaa is expecting a 3.8 million americans will travel by air during the fourth of july holiday. that's an increase of nearly 8% over last yearing and with bigger and bigger crowds at the aerpts, officials at orlando international are spending $4 million on facial recognition technology. >> the hope is that the new system will speed up customs process by instantly validating a traveler's identity, but as kris van cleave reports, the technology is also raising privacy concerns. >> reporter: these passengers from scotland were among the first flyers to be welcomed to the u.s. by the orlando airport's new facial recognition system. the airport is the first in the country to commit to processing all arriving and departing international visit tors with the technology. when they arrive, this system
compares their face to their passport picture in seconds. customs and border protection believes it will speeds up the lines. >> one of the issues is trying to ensure security at the same time as processing people, and this seems to be the way to do it. >> and at the departure gate travelers leaving the united states won't have to show their passport because their face will be their ticket. the system compares the photo it takes against a secure government database of passport photos. that i will be saved for no more than 14 day. we first saw it in action in boston last september. it's proved to be 99% accurate and can verify a passenger in about two seconds. >> we really think we can build a seamless integrated consistent simplified process to go from the curb to the gate of the plane and when you return, the plane back to your car, and make it really easy.
>> airlines are interested in biometrics like a face scan or fingerprint, unique identifiers that could be a way to replace the need for a boarding pass, but privacy advocates are worried about skurtd. >> as we console date biometric data into big databases and we use it more and more, they will become targets. >> senators mike lee and ed markey asked customs to haltd the expansion of buy metric screening until security concerns could be addressed. he's deeply concerned about it. >> you know your picture is being taken. it's the onto photo you've given to the government for travel. it's as simple as that. >> cushion toms announced they would begin testing. those who elect to try it will be using their face as their
passport. for "cbs this morning: saturday," kris van cleave, washington. >> maybe it's how much i travel. anything that makes it faster. anything. >> i was going say, i've got on the the point, take whatever you want. >> take my wallet. >> can we get on with this. >> get me through. the fictional dr. do little could talk to the animals, but one woman did it in real life, trainingco cothe gorilla to communicate in sign language. we'll look back on their remarkable story. following colorado co-'s passing in california this week. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." over the last 24 hours, you finished preparing him for college. in 24 hours, you'll send him off thinking you've done everything for his well-being. but ningis bgressesquickland , in 24 hours, you'll send him off thinking you've done while meit about 1 in 10 infected will die. like millions of others, your teen may not be vaccinated against meningitis b.
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understand thousands more, koko, the western lowland gorilla was a scientific marvel and source of wonder for decades. ♪ happy birthday to you >> reporter: koko who died this week at the age of 46 captured the world's attention not just because of her and to communicate but for her display of human-like emotions and empathy. koko was born in captivity in 1971 at the san francisco zoo and began learning sign language at the age of 1 from dr. penny patterson as part of stanford research project. she became a sensation back in 1978 a t the cover, a picture koko took of herself in a mirror. koko would again grace the magazine's cover in 1985.
this time it showed the gentle giant cradling her pet kitten, all ball. >> coco rhymed a name for her new kitten. >> reporter: when the beloved feline died, koko was visibly upset and seemed to understand the concept of death. over her lifetime, koko also learned how to paint, play wind instruments, and loved watching movies. being a celebrity also meant koko got to bond with other notable names stars such as mister rogers. >> can youch how to do>> reporr >> thank you, darling. i appreciate that very much. >> reporter: and even the late robin williams. two hit it off instantly and famously formed a close
friendship. >> what an incredible creature snow i saw a great tweet about koko. a sink was ripped out of the wall and a sign said "cat did it." >> empathy and humor. >> i'm so moved by how much she could accomplish. it makes me wonder what other animals can think and feel. >> i couldn't believe koko was 46. >> she didn't look day over 36. >> you can find out more by going to the website koko.org. call it the art of the steal. some of the world east greatest masterpieces have been stolen right off museum wall. others were lost, vandalized, or destroyed. we'll hear some of the most fascinating cases ahead. for some of you, your local news
is next. the rest, stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." so is what you're talking about, a bipartisan immigration reform, is that even possible dwirch your view of politics today? >> it may not be, but paul ryan, mitch mcconnell, donald trump said they want to help the dreamers. that i say they want to do these things. let's call the cards. let's see what they do. let's push for it. if they don't, let's let the votersee they'd decided to do damage to the children. we shouldn't compromise our values to do it. >> your book, you talk about the way forward for the ge going to. you say they could learn something about messaging. >> yes. donald trump did a very good job of controlling the conversation around the election. everyone had to respond to him.
kem carats need to learn the lessons of how donald trump used social media, used media outlets that were consist tenltd with his audioology to control the conversation and raise issues. i think ultimately we need to tell a story. it's a compelling, inspirational, authentic country and how we want to lead the country and how donald trump is the wrong person to do it. >> is president obama doing something gbehind the scenes? >> as e understand i, he'll be campaigning. i think he'll have things out there what the message will be. he gave a roadmap back in january 20617. we need to organize, we need to march, and we need to run races everywhere, and that's what we're doing. if we continue to do the work, then i think we'll have success. but there's a lot more work to do. >> a lot of interesting observations in this book.
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason with dana jacobson and adriana diaz. coming up this hour, putting a price on history. why some of the most iconic artifacts of the abraham lincoln library may have to be sold off. then we'll go to what's considered one of the best restaurants of the country, but it's not at all what you might expect. and over six albums and hundreds of covers, the band dawes. we'll talk with front manhattan taylor goldsmi his marriage to mandy moore. that's on "saturday sessions"
ahead. first the latest on our top sto story. confusion and controversy on immigration. a senior trump administration official tells cbs news that as of last night, over 500 of the 2,300 children in custody of customs and border protection were reunited with their parents. >> meanwhile at the white house friday the president hosted parents of americans killed by illegal immigrants. >> they were separated from their loved ones not for day or two days. they're permanently separated because they were killed by criminal illegal aliens. >> early on friday the president apparently upended efforts to pass an immigration bill. he tweeted, quote, republicans should stop wasting their time on immigration until after we elect more senators and congress men and women in november. this week president trump
issued an executive order reversing his administration's policy of separating migrant children from their parents when they attempt to enter the u.s. illegally. the decision came after a huge public outcry. in its cover story this week, "time" magazine called the debate over the policy nothing less than a referendum on core american values. we're joined by the story's author, "time" editor at large karl vick. good morning. >> good morning. >> how did zero tolerance turn into massive public crisis? >> there seems to be two things going on with the policy, which the administration was slow to reveal and own. there was a surge, sort of a seasonal surge inatte crossingsk they wanted to crack down on that. zero tolerance meant everybody gets prosecuted and they want to take kids away, which is something the u.s. hasn't done
before. i think they want to send a signal, come to america, you're going to lose your children. pretty brutal. the other thing i think they were trying to do, when trump first acknowledged this policy, he blamed it on the democrats. he said it's this horrible policy. i wish the democrats would do something. he seemed to want to force a decision, a vote, basically trying to get congress to address immigration so he could make a pli to get his wall. he ran on this and we're going to build this big beautiful wall. hasn't been able to get it through congress. >> you have the president backtracking on the separation of families, but ay a illegal immigration yesterday in which he was saying illegal immigrants caused crime in the country, he's trying -- it looks like he's trying to make this an issue going into the fall election. and if so, can he make it a successful one, do you think?
>> it's really not playing his way so far, is it. this is -- this has been his issue, and now it's become, i think, an issue the democrats see as cutting their way this the fall in the midterms. they're calling it -- nobody's calling it just katrina, but it's his biggest black eye so far and it's on his core issue. >> it has been referenced as his version of katrina. you mention core issue. he seldom goes against his base at least with his executive order. it did go against his base. did that have an ct? ept hisrao ta show hosts parrot his talking points, but he was losing everybody else. we're going to be coming out of primary season. the general elections will be premair. you knee the independents and women and those horrified by this to be, you know, be able to
voetz f vote for you. >> in the meantime there's still enormous confusion at the border. how lock will it be to setsle down somewhat? >> that's a very good question. i think since it's become a story of individuals and children and the suffering of, you know, these kids, as long as you have one or two kids -- right now we're talking thousands who are not with their parents, you hone they're going to be covering it. >> you hope. we talked about the flint crisis and people have lost focus. >> that's a good question. >> karl vick, thanks for being with us this morning. >> my pleasure. it's about five after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
stolen, burned, or lost at sea, some of the finest work hasn't been revived. others had to painstakingly restored. up next we'll talk to the author of a fascinating new book about masterpieces lost and sometimes found. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday". the 2018 camry. toyota. let's go places.
"the crown" shows how graham sutherland's portrait of winston churchill may have been destroyed. it's just one example of how great pieces of art were lost over time. whether they were intentionally stolen or destroyed or an accident, art historian noah charney details it auld in "the museum of lost art." we spoke to him at the gagosian gallery here in new york. >> i went upstairs and i found the sculpture in pieces all over the floor. >> reporter: carolyn riccardelli will n forge the day in 2002 when a sculpture named adam took a terrible fall. >> he was in 28 large pieces and hundreds of small pieces. >> it's a crime scene. >> it was. >> reporter: the conservator for the metropolitan museum of art says the 6'3" adam was gravely damaged after his plywood pedestal buckled. >> this is one of the most important sculptures from the
early renaissance, certainly in the western hemisphere outside of italy. and when something like this breaks, we couldn't accept the loss. >> reporter: adam is one of the pieces author and art historian noah charney examined in his new book about the vulnerability of the world's treasurers. what would a museum of lost art look like? how big would it be? >> well, it would be bugger than all the museums of the world combined. >> reporter: take 15th century painter roger vander weiden. >> we focus on his deposition painting which is a very beautiful work. it's an all intro to art history book and it's the museo del prado in madrid. but during his lifetime there was something called the justice cycle. they were burned in the 14th century. that is the work he would like
us to focus on. but because it doesn't survive, we focus on other works that are also wonderful but maybe not as important. >> reporter: some lost works are due to theft like the 13 masterpieces snatched from boston's isabella stewart gua gardner museum in 1990. the stolen art is valued at around half a billion dollars and included a rembrandt and vermeer. >> the theft from the gardner patrick's day night. and two people dressed as policemen not found plea entrance and against regulations. the security guards at night let them in. the security guards were seized and tied up and gag and put down in the basement. and for about 40 minutes these two thieves went through the museum and they took 13 objects. they stomped on certain works of art that suggests they were sort
of oblivious the their value but they were very careful with others and those works have never been found again. it's a big mystery. >> how big is art theft compared to other crimes? >> what few people realize is that art has been called the third highest grossing criminal trade worldwide behind the drug and arms trade. it's been highlighted since 2015 since it's been overtly clear that isis was making a lot of money by selling looted antiquities. so it also funds terrorism. >> reporter: lodge before i circumstance charney says there were other wartime villains far worse. >> napoleon was the f t organize a special u army that was dedicated to starting art to require when he had an armistice signed him with him when he stopped shooting
yochl u have to give him some of your art as payment. >> reporter: others have been recovered including some that wir hidden in plain sight like leonardo da vinci's salvator mundi. it was purchased for 45 pounds in 1958 but nearly 60 years later would become the most expensive painting ever sold at auction. >> and the piece is sold. >> it was sold for $450 million. and that's because it was misidentified as a 19th century pass teesh based on a lost leonardo. it was very dirty and had to be cleaned. then the price skyrockets. there are countless stories like this and each ones this beautiful shining diamond in the sand that you spot and you cross your fingers that it's the real deal. but it inspires hope that many of the works that we think are lost for good might be found
again. >> so in finding lost art, is it more setting out to do so or is it just luck? >> everyone wants to be indiana jones and i wanted to as well. so much is buried and has to be unburied in organized archaeological competent diggss or by chance which can happen sometimes, and you have to stare very carefully at what's hidden in your attic or a dark corner of you house base you might have something very precious there. >> reporter: technology like luck can also play a role, using the latest advancements in neve existed by artists like goya, picasso, and malevich have been uncovered. >> and 1-800-of the ways that we can find lost works is by using a different lietz spectra to look behind the surface of works of art. and there's there's examples of very surprising discoveries.
the light lets you look beneath the surface. it allows you to see what's lying beneath. >> reporter: and for priceless pieces that suffer damage like adam, resurrection can be possible with years of painstaking work. >> most credit has to go to the conservators not only for their technical skill but for the fact they didn't give up on something that was in hin dreads of splinters that you might throw up your hands and say it's a lost cause but now it looks as good as new. >> reporter: a breath taking example of art saved from being lost. >> >> in the end he'll be as he was. is that the same? it's up to everybody to decide. i think the spirit of the sculpture and the true beauty of it is still there. >> and adam up close, you could maybe see a line or, two but it looked like nothing had happened, maybe a chip here or there, but that's part of his history now too. >> it sure is. what an incredible restoration that is. >> yeah.
>> i still remember that gardner museum theft. it was just haunting.ve theav foth is surprising they said that there's still so much out there. it wasn't dried. that it is still out there and somebody will eventually find it. it was named the best restaurant by "bon appetit" magazine but it may not be what you're expecting. up next on "the dish" an ordinary sandwich shop proves something simple can be very special. up next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by pronamel toothpaste. protect your enamel against the effects of everyday acids. , bri. and the dentist really has to say let's take a step back and talk about protecting your enamel. it's important to look after your enamel bemmend el'slievdentisill strong and bright because it's two fold. it strengthens your enamel,
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establishment, a sandwich shop with a simple shortage of hungry fans. jamie wax joins us. good morning. >> good morning. turkey and the wolf. it's high praise for a joint that's only open for lunch. in the new orleans neighborhood hungry locals and tourists alike, both young and old, flock to the tiny cinderblock building that houses turkey and the wolf. >> at the end o the day if you leave here feeling good, we did our job. >> reporter: the options are limited. just a handful of sandwiches along with other stuff on the menu. >> let's not forget the devils
eggs. they were to die for. >> reporter: this baltimore native me tip fosted over facebook about this amazing collard green sandwich, like endlessly posting about it. i said, i have to have that. >> reporter: the menu is deceptively simple. each dish kraflted from scratch by the restaurant's owner mason hereford and his staff. >> it's been called stoner food. what you do call your style? >> it doesn't make it necessary less. >> you probably never had bologna like this. the bread is specially baked using a friend's recipe. >> we're liberal with our application here lr there's a healthy spreading of duke's mayo. >> duke's puts apple cried der vinegar in there and makes it
super delicious. >> we're going to throw some shredded lettuce on there. we call it shredduce because we think it's clever. >> the next step's going to be that bologna with the nice melty cheese. >> reporter: it's topped off with house maid chips which are brianed in vinegar for 24 hours and fried each morning. >> one big handful. >> can i'd this? >> get in there,borough. >> that seems to be the reaction from everyone. >> it's so good. is this what you wanted to do your whole life? >> no. i -- you know, i always wanted to be a professional roller blader, and -- >> is that a real answer? >> it's funny you laugh, sir. it's a very real answer. >> reporter: instead hereford decided to go to college and then he followed a friend to new
orleans. >> i thoutz i wanted to be something like college-y, you know. but it turns out that the service industry in nooensz can suck you in. he got a job at the upscale restaurant co-ket, working his way up to chef de cuisine. he opened up a little sandwich shop for he and his friends to work in. what's the first day you thought, oh, wow, we might be in for more than something we bargained for. >> that might have been the day after the bon app app tell thing came out. i said, oh, that's going to change things. >> reporter: they named turkey and the wolf its best new restaurant in america for 2017. editors julia kramer and andrew knowlton each made the pick. >> you were walking into julia's
office thinking she was going to slaf her head off. >> yeah. i was scare and i was nervous. i think what made it all okay was that julia and i both agreed. >> you know, we were at the tail end of months of traveling and eating, and looking back on it, we really had to think like, okay, what was the most delicious food we ate, what was the best time we had in a restaurant. it was kind of an easy choice. it was like, well, duh, it's turkey & the wolf. >> you've got 40 seats. you think you're going to serve 40 people three times and that's going to be your day. it's a whole new curveball when 400 people walk in on a saturday. >> reporter: hereford refuses to take the notoriety too seriously. he uses social media to promote the restaurants he believes also deserve attention and to poke fun at himself. >> and you say things like, "come eat some overrated food,"
you've got a sign on the exit here that says "this place sucks." there's a sign on the door that says "pete hate us on yelp". >> yeah. these are all facts. we try to keep a sense of humor about it. >> if that make use hungry, mason and the team are opening a breakfast restaurant called molly's rise & shine in new orleans. >> you didn't bring any back. >> it doesn't travel well. >> i tell you. i ate a lot of o bologna and cheese sandwiches as a kid. it doesn't look like any of that. >> literally the youngest people in nooensz are there and the oldest. it's a very good time. >> road trip. i don't know how you get these amazing assignments. it's a major attraction in the land of lincoln where the legacy of the 16th president comes alive. but this library and museum is in daurjer of losing some of th thousands of visitors every
year. wheel find out why next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." you didn't read mysteries, but then in el paso racing for this, did you read some or say, i got this. >> i decided i wanted to tray and do it myself. to prepare i went to the nantucket police department and met with the sar jinltd there. i have to say he was very, very helpful, but nantucket doesn't have a lot of murder. so he didn't have a lot of cases to give me. >> that's a good thing. >> yeah. it was a good thing. i was able to use a lot of artistic license and have it sort of unfold naturally, me. i changed who did it two-thirds of the way through the book. then it was person. it's tperson. >> you k of wrote the book twice. >> yes, exactly. >> you changed the person who died. >> yes and the idea who did it.
but it's correct now, i can just say that. >> but you did the work going to the pmt d., but there are some elements of this that you probably didn't need to research as much. there's a character in the book who lives on nantucket, is an author on her 21st book. >> that's correct. i poked fun at myself. the mother of the groom is a murder mystery novelist and she write as book that gets rejected by her publisher. >> that did not happen to you. >> no. did that as a little nudge to myself to make sure i'm never coasting every book is better than the last. >> speaking of coasting, you're incredibly prolific. you have written 21 books at ilast one a year, three are yountly w you're doing this interview actually writing a book while out're talking. >> oh, yes, yes. i write longhand so i have my notebook with me in the greenroom. yes. always working, always writing, you know. it's very stressful. but that's what i feed off of, which is good.
more than 150 year after his death, the nation's fascination with president abraham lincoln has hardly waned. every year hundreds of thousands are drawn to the lincoln presidential library and museum in bring field, illinois. but now the museum may be forced to give up some of the lincoln artifacts make up its worrell-class collection. four score and seven years ago. >> reporter: at the lincoln presidential library and museum in springfielding illinois, abraham lincoln's legacy is alive. but some of lincoln's prized
possessions are in peril. they may go to auction because of a historic debt. illinois state historian sam wheeler led us in to the high security museum vault. treasures that can be sold include lincoln's iconic hat. >> as people called out, "good evening, mr. lincoln," he donned that cap. >> you think that's what those two marks are on that brim? >> yeah. from well worn fingerprints. >> reporter: and the gloves that were in his pocket that ill-fated night. >> that's his blind right there? >> yes. >> oh, my goodness. >> here and here. i've seen people stand in front of the bloody gloves, stand in front of the stovepipe hat and they'll weep. this is a national treasure. >> reporter: dr. carla knorowski runs the museum's private foundation. she needs more than $9 million to pay off the loan used to buy the artifacts and hopes private dough nations will pour in. >> what do you say to folks who
say that your organization shouldn't be depenldsing on the public to save it, to bail it out? >> we would encourage them not to view it as a bailout but rather as an opportunity to give back to the man who's done so much for us. >> reporter: she says the financial crisis caused donations to decline. >> somebody's got some explaining to do. >> reporter: but that's not enough for tony leone, a lincoln buff once on the board that oversaw the museum. >> we aren't dough know how serious accounting of how much they raise everiee and howmy they spend. >> do you think that it has reached the level of a scandal? >> yes, i do. >> if you're able to raise the money, how will you feel. >> oh, my god. it will be the scream that went around the world. >> it was incredit toshl be sew close to those artifacts, but there is question about the hat. but we're told they believe it's real. now here's a look at the
weather for your weekend. for ten years the band dawes ha ridn a o support for those who love a classic sound, but the new album has a slightly different tone thanks to front man taylor goldsmith's enga engagement to mandy moore. we'll talk with him about how love has helped changed his tune. and dawes will perform right here in studio 57. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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with caress. in this morning's saturday session dawes. they've played with legend such as bob dylan, elvis costello, jackson browne, and they've played with elo. they've just released their sixth studio album yesterday. the band dawes has been together for ten years now, but front man taylor goldsmith had modest
expectations in the beginning. >> i was pretty realistic about what it meant at that time like in 2009 to be a folk rock band with slow songs with lots of words and acoustic guitars and harmonies. i wasn't delusional about how far we were able to take things. >> you weren't thinking you were going to be a rock star. >> no. >> reporter: dawes, which includes goldsmith's brother griffin on drums, bassist wylie gelber, and keyboardist lee pardini has built a devoted audience without a massive breakout album or a huge radio hit. >> that's never been the case with us. it's always been little by little, fan by fan. >> reporter: some of the songs on their sixth album, "passwords" are love songs.
goldsmith is engaged to singer and actress mandy moore, star of the hit tv sooergs "this is us." >> it's a very modern romance. you met on instagram? >> we met on instagram. she posted a picture of a song we were releasing. like, e oh, i'm excited for this record for the summer. and i was like wow. this beautiful woman, mandy moore is posting about our band. so i had our manager send her an email like here's an advance copy of the record. if you ever want to come to the show, here's my email. and honestly, yes, there was a part of me that was like maybe she'll want to flirtd with me some day. of course, there tees that funny voice. but i wasn't actually. >> you weren't expecting it. >> no. >> but you had to send the record. >> yeah. >> reporter: they will be married this summer. they had another mountain to climb, mount kilimanjaro.
>> we were on the bus and she cried. i'm humbled. it was a spiritual moment more or less. i was sitting there i emailed not having it like that. so when we got there, i had to sort of find out what that meant to me and find out where that respect was coming from, where that fear of nature was coming from. >> did you get to the top? >> yep, all the way to the top. >> how did that feel? >> it was wild. you feel drunk. your balance is kind of off because you're 19,000 feet in the sky. >> wow. >> so musically do you have any mountains left to climb? >> muflkly the grime dream is to be able to say i'm in that band dawes and here are the 20 albums that we've made. i don't know if we'll get that far. >> six is pretty good. >> six is great. >> and now from their new studio album "passwords" here is dawes with their numb single "living in the future." ♪
♪ ♪ i know all of my exits i'm always plannin' my escape snoetsz it's the most aggressive symptom of this collective phantom pain snoetsz and the more that you ignore it the more it makes you feel insane just look around ♪ ♪ it's the battle of the passwords it's the trumpets on the hill ♪ ♪ it's that constant paranoia it's that final fire drill ♪
♪ i'm always lookin' over shoulders not knowin' what i'm lookin' for ♪ ♪ now that the feelin' someone's watchin' isn't just a feelin' anymore snoetsz now that both sides of the aisle are this good at keepin' score we've crossed a line ♪ ♪ ♪ but there's a madness to the method there's a market for the fear ♪ ♪ it's that dance out on the razor's edge the w held by their ears ♪ ♪ it's the man behind the curtain it's the since the dawn of time ♪ ♪ ♪ we're livin' in the future
♪ we're livin' in the future so shine a little light ♪ ♪ it may not make it any better i'm just hopin' that it might ♪ ♪ i'm not talkin' about forever how about just gettin' through the night ♪ ♪ we're livin' in the future so shine a little light ♪ ♪ >> don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from dawes. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by bluff butch low.
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♪ ♪ i will do your interview try to explain what i'm goin' through give you something to read into in a million different ways ♪ ♪ a sick version of telephone starts at the clip of the microphone a game we thought we had all outgrown ignoring all of the remedies believing all of the rumors with their endless inait w my e
and say we should have done this sooner while i look them in the face maybe that would crack the case ♪ ♪ ♪ i got a friend who's beeninki his second life as a talent scout finally got him caught ♪ ♪ while she was throwing out all his clothes she heard a voice from beyond the throes punish him for the life he chose but forgive the past that he did
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-- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com at the marine mammal center, the environment is everything. we want to do our very best for each and every animal, and we want to operate a sustainable facility.anr, r la insostall electric vehicle charging stations, and become more energy efficient. pg&e has allowed us to be the most sustainable organization we can be. any time you help a customer, it's a really good feeling. it's especially so when it's a customer that's doing such good and important work for the environment. together, we're building a better california.
remeley windy live from cbs studios -- >> hot and windy weather expected and bay area fire crews are taking no chances. their strategy to prevent wildfires this weekend. we got the warning -- you may lose power when fire danger is high. a neighborhood worried about a hazard on the other side of the fence, fed up with the constant trash and fires from a growing homeless camp. it's just on 6:00. good morning. >> i'm juli wallace. let's get started with the check of your forecast.