tv CBS This Morning CBS June 30, 2018 4:00am-5:59am PDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is "cbs this morning." president trump says he'll nominate a new supreme court just is in in just nine days. >> a vigil is held for the victims of the annapolis massacre. wheel take a look at the long grievances and why the staff never filed charges against him. two thirds of the country will bake for days with some temperatures feeling like
they're over 100 degrees. and they're the most endangered mammals in the world. the vaquita poporpoise. >> but we begin with a look at the world in 90 seconds. >> he'll pick up phenomenal jurist this time. >> the president says he's down to a list of five. >> the president says he will announce his pick to replace justice kennedy on july 9th. >> he really should not be nominated as a supreme court justice and no one should be confirmed until after a new congress is seated. the accused shooter jarrod ramos had a long-standing grudge against the "capital gazette." >> we can't fathom why this person chose to do this. >> it's a wall of smoke.
>> it's going to be a working holiday weekend for firemen across the west. >> hot. >> hot, hot, hot. >> part of the u.s. is expected to get real hot with some areas hitting triple digits. >> it feels like you're melting. >> lebron james about to be a free agent. >> thank you, lord lebron, for giving us something to talk about. >> escape fail. a surveillance camera captures a suspect falling from the ceiling. she was forced to surrender to the police. >> all that -- >> makes the catch. >> -- and all that matters. >> toys "r" us has officially shut its doors. >> an anonymous donor donating 1million to donate all the toys to charity. >> that's pretty rad. >>'d love to know who that is. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> you know your dog isad when he refuses tlet you leave for the trip. >> please. i'll miss you so much. please, i'll be good.
please. what is it going to take. staaay. >> that's awesome. good morning and welcome to the weekend. i'm vladimir duthiers in for anthony mason along with michelle miller and dana jacobs jacobson. good to be with you. >> my dog did not do that to me. i feel a little less love. >> my son did it to me. just kidding me. we begin with president attempting to fill the vacancy on the supreme court. >> the president said he'll announce his nominee a week from monday. he told those aboard "air force one" he'll be interviewing several candidates over the days. mr. trump is spending the weekend at his new jersey golf club. errol barnett is traveling with the president. errol, good morning.
>> good morning. president trump told me he's expected to interview two candidates while at the golf course this weekend and he's sure to highlight two women are on his short list. this will be in addition to interviews that will take place on monday when the president returns to washington. president trump arrived in new jersey expecting to interview potential replacements for retiring supreme court justice anthony kennedy. >> i've got it down to about five. >> cbs news has learned there are two leading contenders, brett kavanaugh, a 53-year-old circuit judge in washington, and 46-year-old amy coney barrett, who the president recently appointed to the 7th circuit in chicago. also up for consideration is amul thapar, a 49-year-old circuit court judge in cincinnati who would be the
first indian american to serve on the supreme court. the president has been expressing excitement about nominating a second scream court justice. earlier this week mr. trump highlighted his vision to reshape the high court for decades and remind supporters his judicial nominees only survive if republicans keep control of the senate. >> we will vote to confirm justice kennedy's successor this fall. >> republican senate leader mitch mcconnell wants to make use of his party's razor thin majority now because democrats might win back control of the upper claim beafter the midterm elections. courting key votes, the president hosted six senators at the white house thursday, inclauding three vulnerable democrats. >> are you ready to fight? >> this week democratic efforts to push off confirmation votes until next year were quickly rebuffed. >> ain't going to happen. >> senator mcconnell famously
held up president obama's supreme court pick, merrick garland, for ten months back in 2016, citing the upcoming election. democrats want him to do the same now. >> to close to an election. let's let the people decide. >> but mcconnell rejected the comparison. >> nobody on either side has ever suggested before yesterday that the senate should only process supreme court nominations in odd-numbered years. >> adding to the tension, both sides know this pick could change the balance of the court for a generation. >> what's at stake is whether or not we will continue to recognize or not a woman's right to choose. >> now, republicans can approve this nominee with a simple majority vote, but that's only if pro-abortion rights republicans vote yes. lisa murkowski of alaska and susan collins of maine, both of who were at the white house meeting earlier this week, say they want a nominee who veers roe v. wade as settled law.
president trump trump told us aboard "air force one" it's inappropriate to discuss roe v. wade with potential nominees during the interview process. dana? >> thank you. let's get some insight on what's expected to be a tough battle over the makeup of the supreme court. for that we turn to alexi senstadt. >> thanks for having me. >> can you given us perspective of what this means with regards to social issues in the court? >> it's huge. this is a retirement that's going shift the balance of the court. trump has already had one pick with neil gorsuch. anthony kennedy was the swing vote, and so his retirement really allows trump an opportunity to swing the court pr- you retty su,s that what the presidenthere
>> both the president and mitch mcconnell said they want to see this go to the floor of the senate for a vote before the midterm elections. so the question is like would this have an impact? do you see an impact on the election. >> well, absolutely just because when you talk about the supreme court, it's an issue that really mobilizes voters from both parties. both parties are trying to gin their voters up to get out to the polls before november. that's what it's about for both parties. so what you're going have is have this issue get a lot of attention. millions of dollars will be spent on advertising for both parties. conservatives especially. when you have both parties in congress, both houses of congreen hav the white house, you sort of face a disadvantage, and so the republicans want to use it to energize their voters, mobilize them, and get them out to the polls. california initiated a judgment
to prevent separating of families and reuniting kids within 30 days. how is that going to impact what the government is trying to do with the policy the president has said he likes many. >> it's unclear because it's not clear how the process is going to play out. and so it's unclear whether the administration would abide by this order. it's unclear whether they're going to fight in courts. also you don't necessarily have a solution from congress how to get all of this figured out. they left washington for their july 4th recess without passing any kind of immigration legislation. it's going to be interesting to see how this plays out over the next week because you're going to see a number of protests across the country. this weekend you're going to see a lot proef tests in a lot of different states. so could you see lawmakers from the republican signed the democratic side really come under pressure from constituents back at home to figure out some way to resolve this issue? >> is it your sense thatrethat t
epor what's ultimat feels like snuck up on everyone to the point where it became something that people were talking about over the last couple of weeks, but people weren't prepared for it. it's going to be interesting to see how this plays out and whether there's some kind of resolution to it. >> one of the big stories is trade war with the european union. gm has said they need to see what happens with regard to jobs. how significant is it? >> it's a huge move and also for symbolic reasons, right? it's a company from wisconsin, a pro-trump state. also a company that trump once lauded or highlighted and now what they're saying president has imposed mike be back firing a bit and creating come pli kags for us. they're not talking about potentially moving some jobs
overseas and you can bet there will other companies now that might have to deal with similar questions because this is what happens in trade wars. it has unintended consequences, all kinds of ripple effects that are hard to predicted. >> again, it makes you wonder if they're prepared. >> yeah. right before the summit with vladimir putin in finland. a lot to discuss. >> great to have you. tomorrow morning on face the asian, margaret brennan's guests will include senator richard blumenthal, democrat of connecticut. two-thirds of the areas will be dealing with temperatures ten to 20 degrees above average. in some places it will feel like it's over 100 degrees. in southeast montana friday, the severe heat and humidity triggered tornadoes which were captured on video in the small
town offal bani. no injuries fortunately were recorded. let's get a look at the rest of the nation's weather. here's meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv. ed, a busy weekend for you. good moaning. >> yeah. there's a lot going on. we'll start with this heat that we're talking about here. it is a hot one. take a look. we have a heat advisory in the orange area, the reddish area. a heat warning. not only in the heart of the nation here, but also up in the northeast as you can see. temperatures will be very, very hot, 96 in chicago, 93 in new york. 100 in dallas, 96 in little rock. heat index levels as high as 120. and high humidity levels as well soaring above 70 degrees dew point and that's downright oppressive and tough on your body. finally we have a severe chance for severe weather once again. there's also a tornado risk that
goes along with that. my shell? >> all right. meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv. thank you. the hot, dry, windy weather is fueling more than 45 large wildfires in nine western states this morning, leaving almost half a million acres burned. only 11 are contained. in central colorado, evacuation orders were lifted for residents in grand lake. the fire is about 60% contained. there were now injuries. and in concord, california, north of san francisco, evacuations were ordered and homes are threatened by a fast moving fire that sent thick smoke into the air. in maryland, the man aused of murder had a long grunge at a newspaper. they determined he was not a threat. >> ramos is charged with the murder and deaths of gerald fischman, wendi winters, john
hiaasen, and rebecca smith. paula reid is in annapolis with the latest. good morned. >> reporter: good morning. the police are searching his parmtd for new details about how he planned this attack. we're learning new details from five years ago when he first made threats against the newseum. video shows the moments after police took jarrod ramos into custody. they say the 38-year-old was hiding under a desk in the "capital gazette" newsroom where he allegedly opened fire on newspaper employees, killing five and wounding two more. >> there were two entrances to the offices in which this attack occurred. the rear door was barricade d. mr. ramos then as i told the judge entered into the front door and worked his way through the office where he was shooting victims as he walked through the
office. >> reporter: on friday ramos said nothing as a judge ordered him to be held without bond. thursday's shooting appears to be the end of a long simmering grudge ramos held against the paper. a cording to court documents in 2012 ramos filed an unsuccessful defamation lawsuit against the paper and a columnist whoa wrote an article about allegations he harassed and threatened a former high school classmate. as the case moved through the maryland courts, ramos wrote on twitter that he was suing half the county and making corpses of kruptd careers and corporate entities nchl 2013 anne arundel police department investigated online threats ramos made against the "capital gazette." the investigating officer noted in the police report he did not believe ramos was a threat to the employees at the paper. ultimately the paper decided not to press charges because it would be like putting a stick in a beehive. attorney brennan mccarthy
represented another woman who accused ramos of stalking her. mccarthy tells cbs the moment he heard about the shooting, he knew it was ramos. >> it was inevitable. >> that heevenally do something like this. >> he was going to do something violent. the only question was whoould he get first. >> reporter: president trump who has called journalists enemies of the american people remark on the shooting. >> journalists like all americans should be free from the fear of being violently attacked while doing their job. >> without journalism there is no history. >> reporter: on friday, hundreds attended vigils across an app lus to remember the victim. among them, winters guymer, the daughter of the cal tall's slain special projects editor wendi winters. >> she was a fantastic mother and amazing reporter. she was doing her job and doing
what she loved to do. >> the rest of the paperytevernm any local newspaper on a saturday. stories about sports, homes for sale, and even a new pastor at a local church. dana? >> such strength in getting paper out in both of those following days. paula reid in annapolis. thank you. at camden yards, baseball fans observed a moment of silence. pictures of the five were displaced on the electronic sign before the orioles played the los aneles angels. one of the reporters covered the orioles. there was a bouquet of white lilies in the press box in tribute to the victims. wow. new details are emerging this morning in connection with a st shootings at a popular campsite along southern california's malibu coast. police are now considering a
possible link between last week's deadly attack on man while he was sleeping and seven other unsolved shootings. carter evans reports. >> reporter: investigators are still aren't talking. a week after the fatal shooting of a father camping at malibu creek state park, detectives were back, looking for evidence. tristan beaudette was killed while sleeping in a tent with his daughters, ages 2 and 4. he was shot in the head. they confirmed seven other shootings in the area dating back to november 2016. >> these are shotgun pellets. >> reporter: james rogers was shot in the arm while sleeping at campsite nearby. >> i think there should be an officer staket out here, to be honest, at night since most of the attacks have come >> reporter: rogers doesn't feel
safe here any mar and he believes the shooter may have been achling to kill him. the owner of this tesla says his car was shot while he was driving near the park around 4:00 in the morning just four days before beaudette was killed. and melissa tatangelo had a similar experience while she was camping in her suv. they all say they feel like their reports weren't taken seriously. the sheriff's department has not responded to our repeated requests for an interview, but on friday released a statement saying a link between the past shootings and the murder will be explored. the park stretches over more than 12 scare miles in the santa monica mountainsing and while the campground is closed indefinite indefinitely, the park remains open to hikers and families looking for a spot to cool off. there are posted warnings here for everything from rattlesnakes to poison oak, but there's nothing about the shootings. >> there's a family from
maryland who just came by. they didn't know there was a killing down there. you have to find out on your own. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," carter evans, calabasas, california. >> i had to think about it because i was in that area. >> with a lot of people going out there, why wouldn't you, just to be aware. time to show you this morning's headlines. "the new york times" reports general motors is urging president trump to hit the brakes on plans to issue another round of tariffs. gm relies on parts from overseas to build its cars and warns adal itsplees.ers mr. trump h promoted tariffs as a means of protecting american jobs and businesses. he haas praised gm in the past for creating jobs and vowed to defend the autostry.
the "houston chronicle" reports disgraced physician larry nassar and an ex-trainer are facing sex abuse charges for alenled assaults on young gymnasts at the karolyi ranch in texas. they find no victims who own the ranch. the rap. served for two decades as the women's national team training center. politico reports a california man has been charged with threatening to kill family members of the chairman of the federal communications commission. man's rage was apparently fueled by the fcc's vote to repeal the obama-era net neutrality rules. he has since written pie an apology. entertainment weekly reports rapper drake's new album
scorpion is at the very least revealing. he confirms the rumor he indeed has a young son. in the song "emotionless," he raps, quote, i wasn't hide my kid from the world. i was hiding the world from my kid. i didn't do it like drake. another song is written like an open letter to his son. >> give it the rap version. >> i'm not going to be a viral sensation trying to sound or rap like drake. >> that's okay. wasn't there something about him and the model who is supposed to be his girlfriend. >> michelle. >> no, not that she's the mom, but there was -- >> a shout-out anyway. >> yes, absolutely. >> it's about 22 after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
it's already legal in several western states. now massachusetts is getting ready to begin sales of recreational marijuana as early as next month. we'll see why one city has high hopes of becoming the bay state's cannabis capital. but first a community pulls together a round-the-clock rescue 50 feet in the ground. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
still to come, the desperate effort to save an entire species. we'll take you inside to prevent the vaquita from being extinct. plus, he graduated with fellow soldiers but never got the rank he deserved. still ahead, veteran of world war ii is finally getting promotion he earned. this is "cbs this morning: saturday."
when i ladder you were coming on, i recall gayle's interview with speaker ryan and she showed a picture of house leadership and they were all white men. gayle said she felt excluded. he said he's working to change that. what are you doing to work to change that image and perception as well? >> well, this job as chair of recruitment, i'm the first woman to hold this position, and it's a job i sought out. i think we need to encourage nontraditional candidates to run for office, which is why i focus specifically on recruiting women, on recruiting hispanic candidates, on recruiting african-americans. in my experience i was not recruited to run for congress, so i understand we needed to think more broadly, and i often think nontraditional candidates in this political climate are the most effecti d.
so this is a positive news story. it's great to see more women running on both siesd of the aisle, more bipartisan, and we need to increase our numbers to be reflective of more women at large. i'm in the top 10% of the most bipartisan members of congress. that's something i'm proud of, something i ran on. when you look at the voting records and bills we introduced, women tend to be more bipartisan than male colleagues. >> everything seems at least in congress so tit for tat. that bipartisan word doesn't seem to work very well right now. in fact, you've disagreed with president trump, and i'm wondering how you navigate those waters. >> so i represent the north country. i represent a district in upstate new york, and i have to appeal to swing voters, and it's very reflective of my swing philosophy. i think a lot of young people want to reach across the political divide.
recreational marijuana. nine states plus washington, d.c., have l forulthough vermon d.c., have continued to bar sales, and maine has yet to begin them. marijuana is still federally illegal rng and many municipalities in massachusetts have banned or temporarily blocked the city who's doing the opposite. >> reporter: holyoke, massachusetts, hasn't been a boomtown since the early 1900s when every single one of these abandoned paper mills were still in business. >> there's a ton of space. those jobs closed.elsewhere. >> reporter: now alex morse, the city's 29-year-old mayor, has an idea for bringing the jobs back and breathing new life into these old buildings.
>> the pape city will have a new nickname? >> yeah. rolling paper city. >> reporter: morse hopes to trakt cannabis companies looking for space to grow, process, and sell cannabis, perhaps even a few amsterdan-style cafes where people can enjoy it too. just down the road he showed us the first green shoots of his plan. >> after backing this politically what's it like to see in reality? >> yeah. it's now generating revenue, jobs for the city. a good problem for us to have would be to run out of space. that would literally mean millions of dollars in additional revenue for the city. >> reporter: this former mill space is now operating as marijuana cultivation center after a $10 million investment by gti, a cannabis company based in chicago, bedding on a wave of
east coast legalization. >> if massachusetts becomes the mecca for marijuana consumption on the east coast and holyoke is the pot hub of massachusetts, then this really is the capital of east coast marijuana. >> reporter: peter kadens is director and ceo. he says the location alone will be capable of producing 700 pounds of cannabis a month, enough for about 320,000 joints or nearly 4 million puzed customers a year. >> so you'll put $10 million in and you'll get multiple of that back. >> i believe so. i twoomt be clear. this is not a get-rich-quick business. >> but it is a get-rich business. i mean that's good money. >> it's a community that has been ravaged by a war on drugs. >> reporter: instead of failed and costly prohibition, with arrests skewed toward
minorities, advocates argue for regulated sales and taxes. a record 64% of americans seem to agree, saying they support legalization, according to a 2017 gallup poll up from just 12% in 1969. but as more states experiment, the case against legalization may get stronger. is recreational marijuana in conflict with public health sf. >> i think it's too soon to tell the long-term ramifications of cannabis. >> do you feel like doing it right in massachusetts will be a model for your industry across the eastern seaboard. >> yeah. this is probe the most critical market we operate in. >> why most critical? >> because it's, you know, the buggest opportunity. being in the northeast corridor, we even got to get this model right here. >> because if you don't get it right politically, what happens? >> mean we are plagued by stroke of the pen risk in our industry. we're all jikt to regulatory framework here. we've got be very careful, very
thoughtful. >> reporter: opponents of legalization worry it will lead to more use and more abuse. in a recent study in colorado, the first state to legalize found the top 30% of pot consumers drove nearly 90% of the demand. >> is marijuana a vice industry? >> i don't really sight as such. >> reporter: one of those benefits was on display just room over where nelvis is garsy was working as an entry-level gro technician, tending to young marijuana plants after temping in the construction industry. >> so you're at the beginning of a process that will result in 6-foot-tall marijuana plants? >> correct. >> and then marijuana buds? >> bigger than your palm.
>> reporter: garcia says he's excited for the future, not because he's a pot smoker but because he's a holyoke native, just like mayor morse. together they're rooting for their hometown to boom again. >> it's legal and people need to wake up. it's not the days of the past. you know, we're moving forward. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," tony ta'u co-pill, holyoke, massachusetts. >> so many blurred lines here when you think about it, especially when it comes to being on the job and what is right and what is wrong in terms of lighting up and being tested. >> well, there's so many questions they've seen in colorado and california where it's been legal longer, but it is legal, and to be able to turn that into proftz and money and help a town find some rebirth, that's an incredible way to use something old that's new. >> there are challenges. banks. if you're a small business owner, you're not going to get money.
banks are reluctant to loan. you need cash. it makes it harder for minorities to get into this business. all right. let's take a look at your weather for the weekend. it goes beyond our image of the struggling student. some in college aren't just low on funds. they have no place to live, and the problem is much bigger than you think. up next, one homeless student shares his story. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." welcome to our lipton tea factory.
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college students often have concerns about their financial futures. many graduate student loan debts they will take years to pay auchlt but fm sore students, daily life is already a struggle, and that includes issues we don't often associate with college. carter evans reports from los angeles. >> i truly believe i'm going to a different school that my peers are. they have houses right up the hill. they have everything they need. that's not the ucla i go to. >> reporter: while 23-year-old
handle droe reyes may blend in perfectly on campus, he's keeping a secret from most of his classmates. he's homeless. his school locker is his closet. he brushes his teeth in a public restroom and at times he sleep on this sofa in a 24-hour campus library. >> my first quarter here, i actually lived inside of my car. that's where i had all my clothes, everything i needed for the day. >> reporter: but after the car was totaled in an accident, a homeless shelter a few miles away from campus was his only option. according to the u.s. department of education, there were at least 32,000 homeless college students in 2017. alejandro is hoping to attend medical school. >> i want to be an orthopedic surgeon. >> reporter: alejandro's yearly tuition at ucla costs about $13,000, which is covered by financial aid, student loans, and a job he has on campus.
but after books and food, there's nothing left for rent. >> when you look at the campus the beauty and prestige of being here, it's hard to imagine that some of the students here don't have a home to go to. >> it's hard to imagine. it obviously dust exist. it's just difficult to grasp and put into a quantitative form. >> reporter: and it's not just a housing problem. a survey of students at ten university of california campuses reveals 40% are food insecure and have to skip meals. >> to combat the problem, ucla even has an on-campus food pantry where students can pick up items for free, no questioned asked. >> the problem with homelessness in universities is that because we don't want to stand out, the university has no idea we even exist. >> reporter: and the shelter won't be able to help alejandro for much longer. students are only allowed to stay for a semester.
carter evans, cbs news, los angeles. >> the choice should nltd be shelter or education. >> i'm glad carter is doing a lot about it. nifr thought about this. earlier we heard about recreational marijuana, but the drug's potential medical ben filtds are making headlines. up next on our "morning rounds," medical news. dr. david agus on the first pot-derived drug approved by the fda. what it does and who it's designed to help. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." [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? i'm trying to manage my a1c, then i learn type 2 diabetes puts me at greater risk for heart attack or stroke. can one medicine help treat both blood sugar and cardiovascular risk? i asked my doctor. she told me about non-insulin victoza®.
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time now for "morning rounds." our look at the medical news of the week. when it comes to battling brain cancer, every inch of progress counts. and new research out of duke university has revealed an unlikely weapon, the once-dreaded powe owe virus, as a treatment against aggressive brain tumors called glioblastoma. >> here to discuss the potential new treatment is cbs medical
news contributor dr. david agus. doc, good morning. >> morning, michelle. >> before we get into the specifics of this study, let's talk about the specifics of this particular type of kearns. what is it and how does it manifest itself? >> this is about half of brain cancers and by far the most aggressive. at the best cancer centers in the country, after two years, 4% of people are alive. aggressive brain cancer, classically at months 12 to 18, it begins to rear its ugly head. it always comes back. there's a new dream for when it comes back. very exciting. >> what are the major t problems for many decades. but all of those years studying hiv and ebola, we have learned a lot. they've used the powe owe virus to get inside brain cancer cells and in the immune systems, they
go, oh, my gosh, doing know what it is and attacks it. at two years, 21% of the people were alive. there was a dramatic advance in brain cancer. six, seven years later, she's gotten married and is a nurse. you've taken people literally at death's door and bring them back with new dream. classically in science we start off learning how to use it. the hope is that number goes higher. >> let's move on to our next topic. the medical milestone for the food and drug administration. for the first time the agency approving a fm ahe m is derived from cbd, a chemical component of pot that doesn't cause a high. the drug will be used to treat severe f fst of all, i love how say the high. >> so everyone knows what we're talking. the high. >> the high, no confusion. >> it causes the high, as you said. cbd, you know, has potential
medicinal qualities, and this pharmaceutical company did the right thing. they did a trial of children with pediatric epilepsy. what it did, it worked. it got fda approved so it's on the market. it will be sold after the dea -- after they change its classification, it will be sold through a pharmacy, not a dispen dispensary. >> do we know why it worked with children with epilepsy? >> we have no idea. >> you've got to know it. do you have to know why? >> most things in medicine, i don't know how they work. it's observations. it was observed some children -- epilepsy went down. it was studied. many times we see the observation and go back and figure out the science and it reveals even bigger breakthroughs, so but y inica trials were done to show this worked. so that doesn't mean you can go after a dispensary tomorrow,
take marijuana, and hope for me december nall benefit. it's really to know how much, when, and what grade. >> all right, dr. david agus. good to have you, sir. >> thank you. >> it was once a dreamland for kids and the nation's largest specialty toy chain. but as of friday, toys "r" us has officially closed its doors. wheel look back at the rise and fall of one of america's best known retailers. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." sion massage. not cool. freezing away fat cells with coolsculpting? now that's cool. coolsculpting safely freezes and removes fat cells. with little or no downtime. and no surgery. results and patient experience may vary. some rare side effects include temporary numbness, discomfort, and swelling. ask your doctor if coolsculpting is right for you. and visit coolsculpting.com today for your chance to win a free treatment.
you finished preparing overhim for college.rs, when, and what grade. known retailers. is well-bein when, and what grade. known retailers. >> all right, dr. david agus. you're watching "cbs this about 1 in 10 infected will die. like millions of others, your teen may not be vaccinated against meningitis b. meningitis b strikes quickly. be quick to talk to your teen's doctor about a meningitis b vaccine. >> all right, dr. david agus. you're watching "cbs this >> all right, dr. david agus. you're watching "cbs this
video games. but last night it all ended when the last toys "r" us stores closed for the final time. toys "r" us was founded by charles lazarus in 1948. the company grew to become the biggest toy seller in america, with more than 800 store locations, but in march toys "r" us announced it would shutter its remaining stores, following years of financial struggles, increasing competition, and flagging sales. >> this is probably a story more about mismanagement over the course of a couple of decades, not just a digital story. it's not just amazon ate our business. it's that we did a deal with too much debt. we weren't smart enough to expand our online footprint fast enough. and we miss managed the process. ♪ i don't want to grow up i'm a toys "r" us kid ♪ >> reporter: as shelves began to
empty and doors began to close, tributes and memories of toys "r" us were shareholder downline. meanwhile the chain's liquidation has left some employees with hard feelings. about 31,000 workers were told they would not receive severance pay as part of the bankruptcy agreement. but the toys "r" us name may not be gown gone for good. it and its trademarks like its mascot geoffrey will be auctioned off next month. >> so sad. >> one nice note out of raleigh, they closed their store earl because a donor bought out the remaining toys for $1 million and donated it to charity. >> that was such a santa's workshop. my dad would drop us off and we would walk around. he gained notoriety by conducting ambush interviews of celebrities. now the comedian known as stuttering john claims he got a
one-on-one chat with the president. you'll hear it and how he did it coming up next. for some of you your local news is next. the rest, stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." researchers at the university of maryland found that uncivil behavior might be contagious and rudeness can breed more rudeness. helen fisher is a biological anthro poll cyst and research fell low at the kin city institute and is here to sort it all out. what is happening, helen, and why sit happening now? >> first of all, we're an animal evolved to be cooperateding. with don't have bighorns or fancy fangs or big claws. we survive by cooperating with each other. and when you get a provok tour who starts this process and snowballs into anger, once you get angry -- >> provok a tour, who are you speak of? >> probably trump. the other side has responded almost equally. when you get angry the basic
brain region goes crazy and you drive up the epinephrine and you can stay angry. when people get angry, they get angry back. so it's a snowball effect. so we're moving into what some are calling a cold civil war because of it. >> it's like it's contagious almost. >> it is contagious. they found that -- it's called social contagion. >> this is based on data. this isn't your opinion. >> no, no. number of this is my opinion. it probably comes from, once again, these millions of years of needing to stick together and building all kinds of social rules of what is etiquette, what is polite, not only with friends and relatives but with strangers, and when the rules are broken, people get angry. they get into this flight or fight response. anger beginning to break down and you become uncivil just like the guy next to you.
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturdy." i'm dana jacobson. >> i'm vlad duthiers. >> and i'm michelle miller. coming up this hour, we'll preview president trump's next big summit meeting with russian president vladimir putin. it's just over two weeks away in helsinki, finland. plus, they're the most endangered marine mammal in the world, with fewer than three dozen believed to be living in the wild. ahead, we'll join the effort to save this tiny creature before it's too late. and he graduated officer
training with his fell low soldiers at the height of world war ii. but he was denied the rank they earned, apparently due to racism. we'll meet the veteran and his family ahead. but first our top story this half hour, president trump gets ready to pick a nominee for the supreme court. cbs news has learned right now there will are two leading con tendsers, bret kavanaugh and amy coney barrett. >> the president aboard air force one told those he will announce his nominations on monday. he'll be interviewing candidates over the next coupling of days. >> he also plans to bring up russian interference in the 2016 election when me meets vladimir putin in finland. some say the meeting holds a promise for better relations between the two nations. others fear mr. trump may
embolden putin and could drive a wedge between the u.s. an its europeanal lies. here to discuss the summit is kimberly marten, professor of science at barnard college. >> good morning. thanks for having me. >> thanks for coming back. >> in between the two, trump or putin, does one hold the advantage in diplomatic relations? >> no doubt putin does. he's a very clever man. i mean he's been in that position for so long and he's accomplished so much internationally. whereas, we know trump kind of got taken advantage of in his recent summit in north korea. he didn't seem to get much out of kim jong-un. >> even if he doesn't see it that way. >> he doesn't see it that way, but really the united states didn't get north korea to change much of its bank, but the u.s. has stopped its exercises with south korea right now. >> president trump said he's going to talk about russian
meddling. if russia denies it, is that just good enough? where do you go from there? >> it's not clear the summit itself can actually accomplish much on that, and we have to remember that obama had brought up the election meddling with putin back in september of 2016 and it did no good whatsoever because a month later what did the russians do? they released those podesta emails at a really crucial time when trump had accused -- or at mitted he had been engaged some behavior that didn't make him look too savory with women and the timing was that it was a russian employee, so what obama did earlier didn't stop russians from doing that. >> kimberly, they say no one has been tougher on russia than he has. but i think back to kennedy blocking the soev yachts, jimmy carter boycotting the olympics, ronald reagan, tear down this wall. fact-check the president on that. has he been tougher than any other president in history?
and i understand the soviet union was a different country. >> if you look at the actual policies that washington has put into place, we've got more troops now deployed in europe than we had earlier. we've increase ourd spending on nato-related military purchases. the sanctions have been very strong against russia. it's not clear they're really accomplishing anything and getting russia to change its behavior. and it hasn't really come so much from trump as an individual. it's come from the senate and his own advisers who have not been all that pro russian. >> obviously syria will be on the table. perhaps russia and the u.s. can work together in getting iranian troops out of syria, some of that presence. what can be done with regard to syria and the two countries? >> it's really complicated and there are some dangers about butting that forward as an idea. the question is what would putin get in return because iran is really a russian ally.
russia gets a lot of benefit because it means russia doesn't have to be doing even more, so if putin says, okay, we'll try to ease iranians out of seary, the question is what do the russians have to give up in response. and, of course, president trump talks about pulling u.s. forces out of syria. if that happens, our kurdish allies located in the east may not have the support. it would be a good reputational thing going forward. >> again, as we know, this is coming on the heels, this helsinki visit, on the heels of the nato summit. >> yes. trump in the last couple of days has been saying more anti-nato stuff again. talking about not getting enough money. saying nato may not be that good. so the optics could be kind of bad. but, again, i think the senate support, support of trump advisers, i don't think they're going dispute any time soon. >> kimberly marten, thank you.
>> thank you for having me here. president trump appears to have been the victim of a prank phone call. it happened the week while he was on board the "air force one." while the white house isn't commenting on the matter, the audio has been posted online in a podcast. >> hi, bob. >> hey, how are you. >> reporter: the phone call was apparently placed on wednesday while president trump was flying back from a campaign rally in fargo, north dakota. the prankster/podcast host and former howard stern show staffer john melendez better known as stuttering john. on the six-minute call, melendez claims to be new jersey democratic senator bob menendez and he appears to engage the president in a number of pressing issues, including immigration. >> we're doing them step by step. i think we could do the whole thing. i have a good relationship with the party. you have good relationship with the party. and i think we can do a real
immigration bill. >> reporter: and the president's pending decision on naming a supreme court justice nominee to replace the retiring anthony kennedy. >> i will help you get -- don't go too conservative, you know what i'm saying? >> yeah. well, we will talk to you about it. we're going to probably make a decision, bob, ore -- over the next two weeks. >> reporter: at one point in the alleged conversation, the president congratulates senator menendez on his recent acquittal on corruption charges. >> you went through a tough, tough situation and not a fair situation, but congratulations. >> reporter: at one point in the alleged -- when asked to confirm if the president was on the call, a white house official tells cbs news we are not engaging on this at all. in a statement, senator menendez tells cbs news, i welcome an
opportunity to have a real conversation with the president on how to uphold the american values that guided our family-based immigration policy for the past century. >> my first question, why did he take the call? it sounded like he likes bob menendez. very congenial. but what is it that bob menendez had to say? >> it's fascinating you can dial a number, and not just any number, but "air force one." the white house switchboard is available to any american, but the "air force one" number, how did he get that? >> or he went to the switchboard. how did that do that without doing any other questions. >> so fascinating. it wenl from the switchboard to -- >> and jared kushner took the call. i think somebody's going to be answering questions about that. >> interesting. >> it is. it's also eight minutes after the hour. here's look at the weather for your weekend.
they're an ocean creature so rare, few people have ever seen them in the wild. up next, the desperate race to save the tiniest species of porpoise, the vaquita, from potential extinction. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." jardiance asked- and now you know. jardiance is the only type 2 diabetes pill proven to both reduce the risk of cardiovascular death for adults who have type 2 diabetes and heart disease... ...and lower a1c, with diet and exercise. jardiance can cause serious side effects including dehydration. this may cause you to feel dizzy, faint, or lightheaded, or weak upon standing. ketoacidosis is a serious side effect that may be fatal. symptoms include nausea, vomiting, stomach pain, tiredness, and trouble breathing. stop taking jardiance and call your doctor right away if you have symptoms of ketoacidosis
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to help protect yourself from a stroke. you could generate yourat home.rgy, or to save energy, unplug unused appliances. do your thing, with energy upgrade california. researchers and biologists are teaming up for a desperate last-ditch effort to save the rarest of all marine mammals. the vaquita, an endangered
species or porpoise is down to the last few dozen of its type left in the world. don dahler went along on an expedition in the gulf of california to save the species from extinction. >> reporter: as the sun creeps above the horizon, we head out with a disparate group of volunteers, veterinarians, and marine biologists on a difficult, some would say impossible, mission. two years in making. to track the rarest of marine mammals, the vaquita porpoise. this is bigger than vaquita. for conservation in general, for marine mammals is huge. >> reporter: lorenzo rojas-bracho is directing the effort. it's been an uphit balle against the odds. >> it might seem calm. >> reporter: the challenge is amplified by the fact that there
are so few of the diminutive porpoises left. cent reports show the vaquita population has dropped from almost 600 in 1997 to just 30 today, found only here in the gulf of california. >> the threat is these surgen nets that are placed out, illegally, at night to catch tataba. >> reporter: vaquita's rapid decline is an unintended consequence of the increasing demand for tataba. these fish can fetch up to 10,000 each on the chinese black market, their swim bladder believed to boost fertility. >> they're small animals. they're about my size. they only are in singles and pairs. >> reporter: the operation requires delicate coordination. spotter boats search the water for fins. when one or more porpoise is sighted, trained u.s. navy dolphins act as herd dogs,
moving the pore pugss into position for the capture boats to net them. they're then carefully transferred onto a transport boat. first stop, a specifically constructed marine hospital for medical assessment. then a short trip to the vaquita's new home, a large le trow fitted sea pen once used as a tourist aquarium that was toed here noerl 20,000 miles from the pacific. the complicated plan worked, at first. on day two of the project, they captured one for the first time ever. >> you must have felt terrific that you actually had a chance to succeed. >> oh, yeah. it was all cheers. so excited that we might actually, you know, catch an individual and catch enough to save the species. >> reporter: but that 6-month-old female was just too stressed from the experience. they had to let her go and the team took to the sea to try again. >> a vaquita in this water reat off our bow.
we have to encircle them. >> again and again and again. >> of all of the endangered species, why is this one worth saving? >> it's one of the most endangered marine mammals right now. >> reporter: but all the effort and expense and frustration is also to bring the issue of illegal gill nets to the public's attention. >> so if we can absolutely even sure that these underwater gill nets are not in a place where the remaining animals are, they could survive. >> they would thrive on their own. they just need a chance. >> yeah, they just need a chance. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," don dahler, baja, mexico. >> the other thing they're looking at is possibly cloning the individuals. >> we were talking this morning, we weren't sure that why they were the panda of the sea, but it's the distinctive markings . every species deserves a chance,
a chance to be saved. hopefully they can do something. >> especially when their demise is due to mankind. well, he served during world war ii but was never awarded the rank he deserved. up next, we'll meet the african-american veteran who finally got his commission as a second lieutenant more than seven decades later. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." watch >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toy tachlt let's go places. easy... ♪ [engine accelerating] ♪ get outta the way! ♪ they've gone wild! ♪ saddle up! ♪
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jericka duncan has this story. >> and this is me. >> reporter: 98-year-old john edward james jr. still remembers the day he was drafted by the united states military in 1941. he was just 21 years old. >> when the war started, i was home on vacation, and they told me to get back to camp. >> reporter: his love for his country is in his dna. james says he comes from a long line of men who worked with or served in the military dating back to the late 1700s. james' daughter marion lane has been documenting her family's history for years. >> his ancestry is why this means so much to him. >> reporter: growing up, lane says she knew never to ask her dad about his service. >> when we used to a vy painful for him. don't ask him about that. so we never did. >> reporter: but in 2001 while cleaning out her father's closet at his philadelphia home, she
came across this picture. dated 1942 in ft. benning, north carolina, it shows james with over 200 other men who graduated from officer candidate school. james later explained to his daughter shortly after that picture was taken, he was denied the commission and title as second lieutenant and stayed a private. his superior broke the news. >> he took me into the office and that is when he said, you're being transferred, i'm not going to let you have your bars. go get your material and come tobacco and they had a jeep and took me out where i was supposed to go. >> when he said you would not have your bars, that means you wouldn't become second lieutenant. >> i wouldn'tn't be second lieutenant. >> even though you finished the training. >> even though i fin inned the training. you're brokenhearted to do that, but what can you do. you just have to do.
>> why do you think they didn't want to recognize you as a seconds lieutenant back then? >> i don't know. maybe they didn't want too many blacks as officers, i don't know. maybe they had their quota. who knows. >> did you ever ask why? >> who would you ask? you have to follow the orders. if a guy said run or jump, you ran or jumped. >> reporter: his daughter latzer shared that story with friend in 2015, 14 years after finding the picture. that friend encouragehooder to file what's called a d-d 149 application, used to correct a military record. tt wasn'ea>> no, it wa't.in heas denied twice. >> reporter: the first , gornment officials said the records had been burned in a 1973 fire that destroyed an upwards of 18 million official military personnel files. and when marion submitted the picture she found, the government said it wasn't enough
proof but then an aide to pennsylvania senator bob casey sent an inquiry to the national archives. in april the national archives sent the senator's office a letter stating it found pay records and morning reports proving james was a student of an officer candle data school and therefore should have been commissioned as a second lieutenant. lane recalls calling her father after returning from a speaking engagement overseas. >> i was still on the plane. i called my father and said, i just landed. ool going to stop by your home before i go to my home. my father said to me, you can refer to me as second lieutenant john edwards james jr. he said, i heard from senator casey's office and the government is going to give me my commission. i started hollering on the plane. i couldn't believe it. i was so happy, i couldn't get her fast enough. >> when you think back to that time, 1942, are you surprised that he didn't get that title? >> well, i guess we're not
surprised in the light of history because we now know a lot more about how discrimination played a role in every aspect of american life, even in the militarmilitary, bu just grateful he lived long enough and his family advocated long enough for him to have this commission. >> reporter: fast forward to june. standing tall with his right hand up, the 98-year-old who waited over 75 years for this moment was officially sworn in at the museum of the american revolution in philadelphia as second lieutenant john edward james jr. >> things are perfect in our kun always, but to be able to sort of right thi wrong, what message does this send?it's the country in the world, no kidding. that's why everybody loves america. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," jericka duncan, philadelphia. >> unbelievable.
>> to wait so long. it doesn't make up for all of those years, but so glad they got it right. >> i love that it would take a daughter or a son to get that moving. it just reminds me of mlk says the arc of the moral universe is long, but it bends toward justice. >> in america. that's the thing he said. he said he loves america. with dough have our ups and downs and disagreements, butlet matly we're all trying to fix the wrongs. >> learn from the past. >> john edward james jr. he's 98 years old. >> second lieutenant. >> second lieutenant. >> i promote him to general. >> well, you know, he is not a second lieutenant, he's a ms. ter chef who's worked at some of the top restaurants, but todd richards thinks the traditional soul food of his childhood deserves place at the table. he'll tell us why and share some of his favorites. that's next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
danny, includinging wi being an incredible restaurant tour, you seem to get ahead of political crises before they occur. you see cashless restaurants and you see them say, no, with ee going ban companies from doing that. it's also happening in city of chicago. what would you tell legislators who tell businesses like you, no, you can't be cashless. >> i say i'm glad you're a legislator and i'm a hospitality guy. i fool like there's a genuine issue and i understand this question. i have friends who go traveling and they don't want to get the credit card fee for the -- you know, for the exchange rate. get that. but at the end of the day, we're only in business if we have people who are happy to come to work.
and if people feel like they're not safe because there's so much cash on premise, it's ultimately not a good thing. i also think society is moving away from cash. i happen to think wallets are going to go away. if we could rely upon biometrics, my eyes tell you everything you need to know about me. my table preference, my allergies, credit card inform snoogs has there been a big uptick or has this always been an ongoing challenge with restaurants? >> nothing new today we haven't seen for years, but it's always been an issue. >> have you tried this experiment anywhere to see -- get feedback? >> we have. we're doing it right now at four of our places. herenis martina and one is taco cena. >> how many instances have there been where people say, i don't have cash? >> there's been a handful. snaftz, i had an investment banker come up to me a couple of days ago and say to me, you know
what? i'm april kennedy and i'm an arborist with pg&e in the sierras. since the onset of the drought, more than 129 million trees have died in california. pg&e prunes and removes over a million trees every year to ensure that hazardous trees can't impact power lines. and since the onset of the drought we've doubled our efforts. i grew up in the forests out in this area and honestly it's heartbreaking to see all these trees dying. what guides me is ensuring that the public is going to be safer and that these forests can be sustained and enjoyed by the community in the future.
this morning on "the dish," a chef who wants to change the way we view soul food. todd richards was born in chicago and loved the traditional dishes his parents and grandmother cook. after a move to atlanta, he became a top chef at four seasons and ritz-carlton hotels and other top venue around the south before opening richard's southern fried in atlanta. >> now he's out with brand-new cookbook, "soul: a chef's culinary evolution in 150 recipes." the prestigious michelin guide says the book expands the definition of soul food and gives a glimpse of what it will
be in the future. chef todd richards, good morning and welcome to "the dish." >> good morning. i'm a little star struck as you're talking about me. i did all this? >> absolutely. what are we looking at here? >> potato croquettes. my dad would love to see those. and chickpea southland beans and blueberry fried pie, my absolute favorite in the entire book. >> you've always been interested in food. >> always. my family -- i mean every single holiday was always at our house and birthday parties and we would cook so much food. the only requirement for people to come over is make sure they brought a delicious dish. if it wasn't that good, you could not come back. is honest to goodness the way it is. that's how we brought people together as family. we always discussed food and how great a dish could be and how we wanted to celebrate each other
in that manner. >> it was also rooted in the frugality of your parents. >> my dad wouldn't throw anything away p potato croquettes is a perfect example. you cannot make mashed potatoes for four people. put them in the refrigerator. roll them in balls, roll them in bread crumb, fry them, and serve them the next day. and there was collard green ramen. my mom loved chinese. there was this dish. my dad said, if you're going to eat out york view to heat up something. he would heat up collard greens and put it next to ramen. it was a big bowl. >> something you would. think to put together. >> and things i wouldn't consider chicago cookingle how did you become soul food and southern cooking in chicago? how did that happen if. >> my mom who's a brilliant person was getting her masters,
and she sent me to little rock, arkansas, while she was in school. everyone had a big ma neck doorle she would make the best plate of fried chicken. we never may it at home. we went next door to eat it. she took care of the entire neighborhood. to see how we incorporated a lot of those dishes from the south into our own cuisine made for a magical childhood. >> did you ever think about going back to chicago and opening up a restaurant? >> again, if the government allows cloning, i would be more than happy to. it sounds romantic, it sounds like a great idea to do so. eventually i know i will because i want to do it. just not right this second. >> you need to breekts. >> let me ask you about -- we love music on this show and so do you. you have a soundtrack of music. >> it does. bacon frying has a sound track. >> bacon what? >> bacon frying.
if you listen to the bacon when it goats quigets quiet, you kno done. imagine going into a restaurant eating in silence with no music. that doesn't make any sense. we had music in the backyard, different music in the basement, upstairs. it brings people together. >> you've got a sound track with each dish. >> and a long playlist at the end as well. >> we're going to ask you to sign the dish. while you're doing that is correct tell me what i'm drinking here. >> strawberry rum cooler. come on, it's saturday morning. >> todd, as we toeftd yast you,u could have this meal with anyone, who would it be? >> it would definitely be my parents. i love them so much. he recently passed away, but he got to see the book. you open the coor and see the picture of us growing up as
kids. those are the two most important people in my life and i love them dearly. >> todd richards, thank you for your time. if you want more of "the dish," head to our website, cbsthismorning.com. >> hear, hear. >> here's look at the weather for our weekend. he was a pioneer of indy rock, two of "rolling stone" magazine's top five. steven malkmus is still going wrong. up next we'll hear from the former "pavement" front man. plus he and his band the jicks
will perform from their new album right here in studio 57. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." s in your mo, 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, 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. if you spit blood you may have gum problems,s and could be on the journey to much worse.
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and even death. brilinta may cause bruising or bleeding more easily, or serious, sometimes fatal bleeding. don't take brilinta if you have bleeding, like stomach ulcers, a history of bleeding in the brain, or severe liver problems. slow heart rhythm has been reported. tell your doctor about bleeding new or unexpected shortness of breath any planned surgery, and all medicines you take. if you recently had a heart attack, ask your doctor if brilinta is right for you. my heart is worth brilinta. if you can't afford your medication, astrazeneca may be able to help. singer/songwriter stephen malkmus has been dcribedt indy . the frobtsman for your the '90s group pavement, he's just leased a seventh album with his current
band the jicks. we'll hear selections in just a moment. but first anthony mason sat down with malkmus to talk about his ongoing influence on the indy screen. most beat makers don't do it this way, but -- hit it. >> reporter: stephen malkmus has a peculiar place in the music pantheon and he knows it. where do you see yourself in all this? >> on the outside looking in. always like behind the glass knocking. >> reporter: "gq" magazine recently called the 51-year-old front man of stephen malkmus and the jicks the dad of indy rock. hue -- how do you feel about that title?>> i'd rhead the granddad. >> reporter: he's best known for his work with the band pavement, whose debut record "slanted and
enchanted" is considered one of most influential albums of the '90s. >> a lot of '90s bands have kind of been making a comeback recently. >> well, think that's a good thing because that benefits me. so i hope it goes on forever. ♪ the world was tellin' him love was dead but he's turnin' that lodging on his head ♪ >> reporter: but his new record with the jicks, "sparkle hard q is his seventh with the band. ♪ make up an innocent girl kisses on a prairie, no one knows ♪ >> is it something you just have to do at this point or is it something you have to make yours do? >> to me i t of ture of tunes. like something good's going to happen. i'm going to make something special. it ooh going to have magical
fairy dust on it. and it will join into the pantheon of other great magical fairy dust songs that i like. >> reporter: it's not always magical. as we talked, malkmus was still recovering from an illness he picked up on tour. >> i don't know. somehow i caught a bug in tron toe and lost my voice for two days. >> i'm always amatzed at musicians when they're struggling with their voices. >> it's humiliating too. people know that i'm not the best sing err anyway and they like me and they know the songs. but still when you don't have a voice, you're put this a police of emotional vulnerability where ki i ave ce worry abouten you'd just l words, an be on your way. >> and now from their new album, "sparkle hard," here are stephen
southernish eyes paint-on lips and french knee-highs ♪ ♪ the world was telling him love is dead but he's turning that logic on its head ♪ ♪ mary on mary on and you might know mary on ♪ >> let's do it now. come on. ♪ ♪ this is a story about a woman who dared to fall head first for her young au pair ♪ ♪ middle class values and normalcy to h that was so last century ♪ ♪ she wooed her with ritalin and
drugged nehi ♪ ♪ egons is schiele printings and french fries ♪ ♪ the kind of story made for the stage the kind of story just jumps off the page ♪ ♪ i tell you marry on ♪ ♪ marry on and you might know marry on ♪ >> let's do it now. ♪ >> marry on, children, but be aware. the world doesn't want you anymore. ♪ ♪ i know you'd like to refute all i said i know you'd like to refute all i say ♪ ♪ i know you'd like to refute
awlal that i have shared today ♪ ♪ >> yeah. all right. don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from stephen malkmus and the jicks. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family. so feed them like family with blue. your mornings were made for better things than rheumatoid arthritis. before you and your rheumatologist
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and next week on cbs morning saturday you can see third quarter work on the walls of prisons, refugee camps, and even school yards. we'll meet the artists who travel the world with the aim of using their work to heal. >> have a great weekend, everybody. we leave you now with more music rom stephen malkmus and the jicks. >> this is "solid silk." ♪ ♪ make up an innocent average girl kissing under prairie moon, no one knows ♪ ♪ she's so amazing love and poverty, wealth and hate ♪
to grow ♪ ♪ crush me back to where i belong hold me down there anchor strong ♪ ♪ fill me up till i overflow in the wintertime in the wintertime when it gets down to it you wanted to ♪ ♪ ♪ arms never get on top you heed that notion and you'll drop ♪ ♪ i will not be one of the watchers i will not disappear ♪ ♪ time gets to me and i wonder how to simplify ♪ ♪ you know you should be blushing ♪
forced people to flee their homes in concord is still not fully contained.. f0 wh s believe the . a fast moving grass fire that forced people to flee their home in concord is still not fully contained. when firefighters believe the flames will finally be out. >> plus, a major development. the men charged in the deadly ghost ship fire, reach deals. >> it's just about 6:00 on this saturday, june 30th. good morning. >> we'll get started this morning with a check of your forecast. we do have a red flag warning in effect until 11:00 tonight. that is r