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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  July 7, 2018 4:00am-6:01am PDT

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's july 7th, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." breaking news overnight. homes burn to ground in southern california as a fast-moving fire gets fueled by high winds and even higher heat. we're at the scene. and letters from underground. the children trapped in a thailand cave exchange letters with their parents. details on what they wrote and the new time line for their
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rescue. >> they lived life to the fullest. we'll look at the tragic end of three viral stars who traveled the world and conquer their fears. and confirmation of a declaration. researchers identify a newly discovered copy of the declaration of independence, and where it was found may surprise you, but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> we're watching as these flames keep devouring these huge homes out here. >> i hate to say it, but it doesn't look good. >> southern california gets scorched. >> brushfires, temperatures, and power outages, an extreme heat wave breaking records and causing all sorts of problems across southern california. >> as temperatures soar today, flames raced through neighbored in san diego county. >> we saw four all-time record highs, which is the hottest it's ever been, not just on this day
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but ever. >> the danger grows for those thai children trapped in a cave. >> we're hearing very much today about preparations to take them out. >> the levels of oxygen in the caves where the boys are trapped is deteriorating. >> the trump administration in danger of failing to meet a deadline to reunite parents and children at the border. >> we will never abolish i.c.e. >> the unusual chase for l.a. police. a slow-speed chase. >> a mini cooper going 80 miles an hour right inside of a house in pennsylvania. >> all that -- >> were you ever surprised when you looked in the mirror? this bear definitely was. >> the party has started in pam pahow -- spain. >> -- and all that matters --
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>> belgium in charge. >> they deserve every ounce of what they have earned tonight. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> the sox run to deep left field and this ball game is over. a walk-off grand slam for jose bautista. what an ending. and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with adriana diaz and errol barnett. we finally got a break. >> it will be brief but well needed. we begin this morning with breaking news overnight of several large wildfires burning across the west. one of the most devastating fires is in the hills above goleta, california, in santa barbara. the blaze began last night
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destroying at least 20 homes and threatening several other buildings. >> over 2,000 people were forced to evacuate. the fire advanced about a mile from the district. carter evans is in goleta. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. when this fire started late last night it flew through here at 40 miles an hour. there's really not firefighters can do. you can see the embers flying through the air. that is the problem. these wind-driven flames are blowing embers throughout goleta and some of the embers have landed on rooftops like this one. the fire moved so fast firefighters could barely keep up with it. the fire started late in the evening, so the focus was evacuating people from their homes. take look at this home. about 1,200 people were evacuated from this community and they had to leave at a moment's notice. they were not expecting to have
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to evacuate tonight, although they knew this was possible. we've been experiencing these triple-digit temperatures for the past few days in southern california. you add to that dry brush and they're perfect conditions for a fire just like this one. it's unclear how many homes have burned. right now it's looking like at least 20. firefighters still don't have a cost on this fire. as for the hot drier weather, that should continue through saturday and possibly have some relief on sunday. errol? >> all right, carter evans. thank you for that close-up look in goleta, california. that's just one place. look. excessive heat and wildfires burning across southern california. a fire burning on both sides of the california/oregon border has killed at least one person and destroyed 40 buildings there. the fire is only 5% contain. but the gusty winds that drove it are expected to ease today.
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governor jerry brown has declared a state of emergency for san diego county where a wildfire has destroyed several homes. firefighters say they have stop the growth of the 400-acre fire, but flames are still threatening homes there. in el cajon, a boxcar caught on fire. and nearly 120 firefighters were battling a hay fire next to a farm in buckeye in sacramento. because of the heat there and winds at 20 miles an hour at the start of the fire, dust and nearby smoke blew into nearby pastures. it's expected to be hot and windy again today. meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv is keeping an eye on the southwest weather and some developments in the tropics. ed, good morning. >> good morning. as carter showed us, the fires
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are raging. we do have fire weather warnings up across a wide area. we have very low humidity levels and very high levels of heat. excessive heat warnings as you can see in the red here. an excess of heat advisories as well. 102 in los angeles, 113 in palm springs. incredible temperatures. all the hot stuff is out to the west here, and up to the north also we have warm temperatures. 94 in fargo, while many of us to the east have cooled down and gotten rid of the humidity we had here. but we also have a heat advisory that's up with a heat index up to 105 up in the dakotas. that's also a place we could see severe weather with damaging thunderstorm risks with large hail a possibility. also beryl is our first hurricane of the season out here
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in the atlantic. could reach the lesser antilles by the time we get to sunday night. adriana? >> meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv. thanks, ed. at least 15 people are dead and at least 50 other are missing when flooding and torrential rain battered southwestern japan. the rain began earlier this week. more than a million people have been evacuated, and there are fears of landslides. more rain is expected tomorrow. it's now been 15 days since a group of young boys in thailand along with their soccer coach have been trapped by floodwaters inside a cave. heavy rains are expected to hit the area this weekend, which could make any sort of rescue attempt nearly impossible. ben tracy is outside the cave near chiang rai. ben, good morning. >> good morning. those monsoon rains are expected to raise the water level. they're debating whether or not they should quickly try to attempt one, even though that
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would be incredibly risky. >> reporter: rescuers say the boys are still too weak and would neat to learn more about the diving equipment before they could try the escape system. the head of the mission said they'll try to wait until there's less of a risk to the boys' lives. oxygen levels have dropped to an alarming 15%, so crews have rushed to install a three-mile-long oxygen tube and have delivered more tanks to the boys' location. they have drained nearly 35 million gallons of water from the cave. it's unclear how much further the water level need drops so the boys could safe hi escape without having to swim underwater. it would be an extremely dangerous journey that already claimed the life of a former thai navy s.e.a.l. who passed out underwater friday incise the cave. another option to rescue the boys drilling a hole into the mountain, but that could take weeks or months. the trapped soccer players have
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now written letters to their families, delivered out of the cave by diver. the kids write, mom and dad, don't worry about me. i'm fine. we want to eat many foods goonld straight home. teacher, please don't give us too much homework. i love you, mom and dad. don't worry, we are safe. >> are you worry about your friends in the cave? >> yes. >> reporter: 15-year-old kongphob is on the same soccer team. he was supposed to go to the cave but his parents needed his motorbike so he went home instead. >> i imagine you feel relieved you aren't in there but feel bad for your friends. he says, i feel sad. what would you say to your friends inside the cave. he says, please come out and play soccer with me again. they've clear the streets behind the cave and put up this green
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barrier. we're not sure what they're doing, but they're clearly ready to do something. >> ben tracy in thailand. thank. the coach wrote a letter to the parents apologizing for bringing the boys in. the parents wrote back and said don't blame yourself. you can imagine the roller coaster. >> wonderful for the parents to get those letters, but it's heart breaking that your kids are down there. >> the one thing that's giving me hope is seeing them smiling. the fate of about 100 migrant children who were separated from their families at the u.s. border with mexico remains in question this morning. as a deadline approaches for the trump administration to reunite them with their families. a judge ruled that the reunions must be made by this coming tuesday, but the government wants more time. the children are under the age of 5. the administration admitted this week it doesn't know how many
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children it has separated from their parents, but they believe the figure to be under 3,000. president trump is spending the weekend at his new jersey golf course. paula reid is traveling with the president. paula, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. even as the controversy and confusion continues over reuniting the families, the president still believes he can win on this issue by painting democrats as weak on border security and throwing his full support behind immigration enforcement. >> we are with you 100%. >> reporter: defending its controversial immigration policies, the trump administration did a full court press this week. >> we will always stand proudly with the brave heroes of i.c.e. and our border control. >> reporter: as vice president pence and homeland secuity chief kiersten nielsen met.
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his comments echoed comments made by president trump at rally in montana thursday. the president has repeatedly said he hopes democrats continue attacking i.c.e. because he thinks it will help republicans at the polls. >> the new platform of the democrat party is to abolish i.c.e. in other words, they want to abolish immigration enforcement entirely. that's what they want to do. >> reporter: but one issue that could hurt republicans in the midterms this november is a budding trade war. after the administration imposed a new 25% tariff on $34 billion of products imports from china that that went into effect friday. >> i think of this as the president does, as a trade does putte. >> reporter: white house trade adviser peter navarro claims there is no trade war and says
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the admin stragsz is not worried about retaliation snielt's not going to bother our economy. it's not going to bother us if they try to bully our farmers or anybody else in the country. >> paula, we know president trump is expected to announce his nominee for the supreme court on monday. he appears to do things with a bit of reality show flair. we know he's narrowed his choices down to three finalists that all come with the stamp of approve from the conservative federalist society, but there are differences between them. what can you tell us about this potential final three? >> reporter: these final three represent the republican party. you have judge kavanaugh and
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conne kethledge. any of these three judges if they are appointed, they would certainly tilt the court in a conservative direction for a skren racing to come. errol. >> paula reid in new jersey. paula, thank you. as we said, president trump is expected to make his choice public monday night. cbs news anchor jeff glor will have that announcement beginning at 9:00 p.m. here to discuss the president's choice, a potential trade war, and other issues is gabe debenedetti, national correspondent for "new york" magazine. gabe, good morning. >> good morning. >> if the democrats want to fight this, do they have any voting strength? >> they certainly don't have any strength right now. democrats right now are trying to figure out a way into this fight. i think what a lot of their
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strategy is going to is to make this a fight about roe v. wade, about abortion politics, and try to win one or two. what they're trying to do is convince one or two republican senators not at to vote with their party. that's their only hope if they hope to stop president trump from confirming his next pick. and on the immigration, the deadline to reunite kids 5 and under is on tuesday. where does the government stand? >> we're not sure what the plan is right now. the administration has asked for more time. it doesn't appear they a going to get much more time. but the difficulty is there are multiple agencies involved in trying to reunify these families, and these agencies are not talking to each other in the most useful ways right now. we don't know how many families there are to be reunified. we don't know where they are in terms of talking to each other. this is going to be a long process one way or the other. the administration is saying, i
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don't think you understand how it is. >> how is that to work out politically? you've seen the video of these reunions. you hear the tears. president trump in his speech doubled down. he's backing up i.c.e. and painting this midterm election as a decision between supporting i.c.e. and border security and not. while these reunions perhaps take place over the next few weeks, politically could that be risky? >> you do see republicans, particularly those associated with the white house, trying to turn it into a conversation how democrats want to abolish i.c.e. and get rid of border security al toechlkt some have asked for it and others said they need to rethink the agency entire lu. the real story is what's happening on the ground and with these families. so, of course, plitt eckly speaking, this is not what the white house wants to be seeing in the headlines, but it's the
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story. it's difficult for the president. >> the administrator said we're not calling it a trade war, it's a trade dispute. china is calling it a trade war. what is the goal here? >> if it is not a trade war, it is a very, very, very large dispute. essentially what we have here is the administration doing what it said it was going to do. during the campaign, of course, over and over, chinachina's not treating us well. what they've been caught with is not being prepared for the retaliation. you have china, the eu, and dan fighting back. you have this large historic fight on both sides that may hurt the american economy, particularly in the midwest. also coming up is the summit with putin. how much do you think russian med willing be hanging over it? >> that's the beg question.
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the other big question is whether it's going to happen, whether they'll sit down in the room together with no one else. that is terrifying a lot of u.s. lawmakers but also a lot of eu lawmakers who are essentially saying we can't trust putin and we're not sure we can trust trump, so we're not going to let them sit down with anyone else. the number one question is russian election meddling not only in the u.s. but across europe. president trump says, well, he says he didn't doet, so he didn't do it. that's disheartening even to republicans on capitol hill. >> thank you so much. tomorrow morning on "face the nation," margaret brennan's guests will include kay bailey hutcheson along with joni ernst and democrat is snoenator chris coons. pompeo said there was
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progress but declined to go into specific. he did not meet with leader kim jong-un but did leave him a letter from president trump. the defense department officials are set to continue these talks in north korea next week. the pal. beach post reports almost every penny of the $706,000 donated by the donald j. trump foundation went to charities which held events at the president's mar-a-lago is estate dating back to 2008. some event organizers say receiving a donation interest the trump foundation was never an expectation, downplaying any notion the foundation was rewarding nonprofits which chose to support the family business. the foundation was shut down shortly after president trump took office. the globe and mail of toronto says the driver of a tractor trailer has been arrested three months after colliding with a bus and killing 16 people connected to a youth
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hockey team in canada. authorities say the suspect faces several charges. police did not say what caused the crash. the truck driver could face at least ten years in prison if convicted. the las vegas "review-journal" says spider-man co-creator steve ditko has diechld he along with stan lee created the world-famous webslinger back in 1961. he was credited with coming up with spidey's iconic red and blue costume and web-shooting super powers. and space reports the end is near for nasa's kepler space telescope. the space agency put it into hibernation. on low fuel and has enough power to send its latest findings back to earth before dying out.
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the spacecraft is millions of miles from earth making refueling impossible that i wanted to say about ditko, his loss will be felt. >> for sure. it's about 22 after the hour. now here's look at the weather for your weekend. they were part of a group of young adventurers that had more than a million followers on instagram. but a tragic mistake took three of their lives this week. coming up we'll take a look at the thrill seekers who pushed their limbs to the very end. and later an art program that also changes lives. we'll join artists who travel the world inspiring come munlts
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and using the power of painting to heal. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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and in danger. ahead we'll look at the growing problem surrounding prison security now under a mike crow scope after a deadly incident earlier this year. it was a mission worthy of indiana jones. we'll join a group. >> and it's a whole new take on the digital assistant. we'll meet the newest resident of the international space station, a floating robot powered by artificial intelligence. we'll be right back. this is "cbs this morning: saturday."
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you said being u.n. ambassador is your proudest moment to date. >> yes. >> why? >> because my mom can pick up a "vogue" magazine and she doesn't really understand, but when i told her about unicef, sthaerlted crying, you know. when i told her about that news, it was the first time. my modeling careering she was truly proud of me, but it's a difference of culture. she doesn't understand the em packet of being represented for the first time, but she does understand me working with unic unicef. >> you also said you feel guilty sometimes and you want to mack sure you make the best of the opportunity. how do you feel guilty? >> i feel guilty because for my family to get out, that means
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millions of other families never got that opportunity. so there's so many little girls out there that will never see the opportunities that i had, you know, and it wasn't easy. like it took my family jeers to go through the vetting process to get into the country, but i feel like, okay, i got here now, what am i going to do with my life? how do i make sure i'm empowering the girls that will never have the opportunity that i did. >> it's rare in america to see a model wearing a hijab. when i read about you, you made it part of your modeling contract. explain that. what was the give-and-take culturally? >> for me it was like -- my mom is a very strong woman. even though she's illiterate, she's still very powerful. when i got the opportunity, i made sure i wasn't conforming. our first ever sit-down was like
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four hours. it was what i was comfortable with. like i did it on my own terms. 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.
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a slow speed chase through the streets of los angeles heated up. the man got out of his suv and did a few pushups. oh, dear. temperatures in southern california were at all-time highs yesterday, so you know asphalt was pretty hot. >> interesting response. >> only in los angeles. i'm surprised he didn't get out and do some crossfit. >> the question is why. >> some things in life are a
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mystery. welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." we begin this half hour with a life-and-death story of three young adventurers. i were killed earlier this week when they fell from the third highest waterfall in british columbia, canada. the social media personalities were known for posting stunning videos and photos of daring feats and travel. ken intercontinental craig has more. >> reporter: good morning. these thrill seekers had a passion for travel, and fans from all over the world followed their every move. they encouraged their followers to get out of their comfort zones, but this week their latest escapade ended in tragedy. their adventures took them around the globe, not only entertaining their fans with videos of their daring stunts, but also inspiring them. >> follow your bliss. stop looking for reasons why you can't and look for reasons why
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you can't. >> reporter: the sloggers were part of the travel collective "high on life." their youtube videos urged viewers to get out and explore the world. more thn a million fans followed them. when riker gamble, alexei leica, and his girlfriend megan scraper died after accidentally plunging nearly 100 feet over a canadian waterfall. according to officials, the three were swimming on tuesday in one of the pools at the top of shannon falls and walking along a ledge before they fell. scraper reportedly slipped first and the two men were also swept away trying to save her. the terrain complicated the recovery of the bodies. there has been a sharp increase in emergency calls since a nearby ot dough la opened says john will contact of squamish search and russ skew. it's a beautiful area but along with that comes some pretty severe ter rain, and
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unless people are educated, equipped, trained to access some of these areas, i has potential for great risk. >> reporter: last year game bebl, lyakh, and another member of high on life were banned from u.s. federal land after pleading guilty to violations at four national parks. the three who were killed made a living on social media traveling the world. scraper said it was a life most people can only dream of. >> it's intense and you don't know what you're doing. there's ups and downs, but at the end of the day, there's just nothing like doing your own thing. >> they were three of the warmest, kind evidence, most driven and outgoing people that you could ever meet. >> reporter: in an emotional post, remaining members of the group remembered their friends. >> they lived every single day to its fullest. they stood for positivity, courage, and living the best life that you can, and they shared and taught their values to millions of people worldwide.
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>> in that video those friends went on to encourage fans to share their own stories about how "high on life" inspired them. tributes have been pouring in on social media. >> kenneth craig, thanks. i watched the entire video made by friends. all composed. at the end they were all crying, holding each other. >> it's reality. young fans watch them and want to follow them. there are dangers and risks. this says it all. it's now 34 minutes after the hour. now here's a look at the weather.
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overcrowded, understaffs, and in danger. coming up, we'll look at the growing problem surrounding prison security now under a mike crow scope after a deadly incident earlier this year. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." (door bell rings) it's open! hey. this is amazing. with moderate to severe ulcerative colitis, are you okay? even when i was there, i never knew when my symptoms would keep us apart. so i talked to my doctor about humira. i learned humira can help get, and keep uc under control when other medications haven't worked well enough. and it helps people achieve control that lasts. so you can experience few or no symptoms. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened; as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb.
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avoid a septic disaster with rid-x. i needthat's whenvice foi remembered that my ex-ex- ex-boyfriend actually went to law school, so i called him. he didn't call me back! if your ex-ex- ex-boyfriend isn't a lawyer, call legalzoom and we'll connect you with an attorney. legalzoom. where life meets legal. welcome back. many of america's prisons are
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not just overcrowded. they're also understaff. and a deadly incident at a delaware correctional facility last year is putting a focus on the problem. jericka duncan has been investigating the case. >> reporter: on february 1st, inmates at vaughn correctional center, a maximum security prison in delaware, took six correctional officers and a counselor hostage. >> i just imagined a bloodbath. >> reporter: alisa profaci, a correctional officer for nearly 30 yeahs was assign odd to help rescue her colleagues. >> when i got inside, the major was out there. i said, what's going on. he said, it's not good. they've taken charlie building. they have hostages and there is blood everywhere. >> reporter: six hostages were released during the 18-hour standoff, but 47-year-old
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lieutenant steven floyd, a 16 year veteran didn't make it out alive. according to the didn't of justice nationwide, there is an average of one guard for every five inmates. on the day of the uprising, profaci says charlie building had four guards for 127 inmates. >> most prisons in the country are not adequately staffed. >> reporter: lauren-brooke eisen is with the brennan center for justice. >> most correction at guards are required to work immense overtime. >> reporter: according to the correctional officers association of delaware, during any shift, about 40% of staff is working overtime. alisa profaci says it's only a matter of time before another
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deadly takeover happens at another prison. >> my prayers are with them and i fight the fight with them until we get where we need to be. >> and where is that? >> better safer conditions. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," jericka duncan, wilmington, delaware. they say art has the power to transform us and not just the finished product. up next, we'll join an international program that's helping those in need create dazzling works of art. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." and now for the rings. (♪) i'm a four-year-old ring bearer with a bad habit of swallowing stuff. still won't eat my broccoli, though. and if you don't have the right overage, you could be paying for that pricey love band yourself. so get an allstate agent,
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when you make a pb&j with smucker's, that's the difference between ordinary everyday and exquisitely delicious in an everyday sort of way. because with a name like smucker's, it has to be good. you finished preparing overhim for, in 24 hours, you'll send him off thinking you've done everything for his well-being. but meningitis b progresses quickly and can be fatal, sometimes within 24 hours. while meningitis b is uncommon, about 1 in 10 infected will die. like millions of others, your teen may not be vaccinated against meningitis b.
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meningitis b strikes quickly. be quick to talk to your teen's doctor about a meningitis b vaccine. hundreds of large-scale murals have appeared in cities and towns all over the world. but the point of the art isn't so much to transform the landscape.
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it's to change the lives of the painters. brook silva-braga is here with that story. >> good morning. it all started when two american artists began sharing their paint with some kids they'd met, children and teenagers living in some very difficult situations. what the two experienced convinced them to take their art careers in a very difference direction. >> reporter: max frieder and joel bergner have organized 400 of these murals now, painting with refugee children from syria, hospitalized in mexico city, orphans in kenya, street kids from india. and whether the young painters know it or not, the point of the project isn't really to brighten up the walls, although they do that too. >> it's about people having the power and the opportunity to tell their own story and shape their own narrative. other people, society says, we're going to label you, give
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you an identity, and it's a really negative one. and you're going to take that back, and actually, i'm going to create my own identity and my own story. >> and really it's about love. >> reporter: this mural in new york city was a canvas for special needs students from the manhattan school of career development. >> what does this mean to you? >> the idea is that it isn't also perfect. >> reporter: as well as high schoolers from the harvey milk school which serves lgbt students. each project starts with a meeting to work up themes and sketch out ideas. lavern is a sophomore at harvey milk. >> the goal is to paint what you are and the dreams. >> what's the dream you tried to put on the wall? >> i'm transgender, and so my dream is to have the body that represents my gender, so i drew a naked woman. my dream is to sort of be seen
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for who i am. >> reporter: the idea for the murals starred nine years ago pretty much by accident when joel was living in brazil. >> i started to work with the youth and create murals with them and i thought this could actually work and kind of bring those two together and it really fits. >> reporter: at about that same time, max starting doing something similar with maori youth who had been in prison in new zealand. >> really artists are catalysts to talk about the most important issues in their lives. >> reporter: the two of them joined up and formed a nonprofit called artolution. they got big attention and a big check from gucci through their
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"chime for change" campaign. >> it's like a solution for what others could not solve. >> reporter: but the problems will not be easily solved in places like the refugee camps of cox's bazar in bangladesh where more than half a million have fled from myanmar. >> art is being used as a tool. you haveinternational organizations providing food and things and a roof over their heads and those things are vital. but then you take a step back and say what about the conflict. doing that is a much more complicated issue. >> when you put the brush in their hands, what was the story they wanted to tell? >> one of the stories they wanted to tell was the story about a family of elephants and a family of elephants was carrying their homes over the river that divides myanmar and
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bangladesh. when they crossed the river, there was a rooster there that met them. >> a story of being welcomed. >> yeah, yeah. >> reporter: acceptance was a theme in new york too. on the wall and at the unveiling ceremony where the principal of the harvey milk school conceded she initially worried the project would waste class time. >> this experience has truly been transformative and magical. >> reporter: laverne and the others signed their names to the wall and reveled in what they'd made. >> and when you look at her, what do you think? >> i see hope when i look at her because it's sort of my future. for me, being trans, sometimes i feel like i'm not seen the way i want to be seen, and with art you have all the control in the world to just sort of present yourself the way you want to. >> max and joel are in lebanon
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right now. for example at the camp in bangladesh, the painting of the murals has continued now for months under the guidance of local artists who can work with the kids, and it's a chance for artists to be artists. >> it's amazing the projects. they've done that in philadelphia where they involve the communities. when you bring the community in and everybody creates something together, there's a sense of ownership and it's incredibly explosive. >> in schools there's tension between kids. one student said this is the one time we don't seem to be fighting and bickering. >> gorgeous works of art. >> amazing. >> impressive. >> stunning. >> brook silva-braga, thanks very much zwroo as annoying as they may be, digital assistants are helping us do more and more f every day, but you everybody never seen one quite like this, a floating head that comes when you call it to help astronauts
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accomplish their tasks. we'll introduce you to simon, only here this morning on "cbs this morning: saturday." jardiance asked: when it comes to managing your type 2 diabetes, what matters to you? you got a1c, heart, diet, and exercise. slide 'em up or slide 'em down. so let's see. for most of you, it's lower a1c. but only a few of you are thinking about your heart. fact is, even though it helps to manage a1c, type 2 diabetes still increases your risk of a fatal heart attack or stroke. jardiance is the only type 2 diabetes pill with a lifesaving cardiovascular benefit for adults who have type 2 diabetes and heart disease, significantly reducing the risk of dying from a cardiovascular event and lowering a1c, along with diet and exercise. this really changes things. jardiance can cause serious side effects including dehydration. this may cause you to feel dizzy, faint,
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or dental procedures and any kidney or liver problems. learn all you can... to help protect yourself from another dvt or pe. talk to your doctor about xarelto®. three, two, one. we have ignition and lift-off. last friday's spacex resupply launch might have looked like any over takeoff, but aboard the rocket was a very special guest. meet simon, the newest team member aboard the international space station. the name is short for crew interactive mobile companion. despite his smiling face, it's the inside that counts. cimon is the first demonstration of artificial intelligence created to support astronauts aboard the station, built by airbus for the german dlr space
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administration. cimon was specifically configured to work with german astronaut alexander gerst for this mission. >> he will assist him during two different tasks so he will be able to provide him with the good advice during complex procedures and assist him in social interaction. >> reporter: cimon's name was inspired by a character from the 1940s "captain future" science fiction novels. however, when you think about a.i. in space, a less friendsly intelligence system named hall from stanley kubrick's "2001:a space odyssey" might come to mind. cimon can see, hear, and speak.
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while his capabilities are somewhat limited right now, he can still perform tasks such as explaining experiments and explaining experiments and serving as an early warning system for technical issues. thanks to 12 in term fans, cimon is also mobile. a big part of this experiment is to see how artificial intelligence might help for future long-distance missions. >> if you think about a long measure, scientists think about the psychological reactions which will appear during that kind of flight. >> just amazing. cimon looks more frie s very fr human than hall. >> they looked at more human face but they figured a spherical ball would look less creepy. >> he has a hard shut-off just in case he's a little too controlling. >> he tries to become hall. it's one of the toughest
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places to get to, but the voyage sure paid off for a team of scientist adventurer. we'll hear how their discovery in the desert is changing our knowledge of dinosaurs. for some of you, your local news is next. the rest of you, stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." tell us the idea for this series. why did you focus on immigrant families? >> for me, being an immigrant, coming from sweden, born in africa, i've always looked up and had a deep love for america. being an immigrant, first of all there's a big false narrative out there right now that immigrants are not contributing to this country. nothing could be further from the truth. this show is really focusing on real americaing what it looks like in cities like detroit where the arab american community, such a vital part to businesses, but also being neighbors.% this is a way to show a human side about this heated
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conversation that we're having now. this is not about numbers. it's about neighbors, fellow americans. >> you talk about the arab community that you start with in detroit. we're on the heels of the supreme court holding up muslims. what did you experience when you talked to these folks who are often in the crosshairs of national debate? >> well, it's unbelievable. first of all, they're the proudest to be americans. sometimes you're more patriotic because you fought so hard to get here. that's number one. also, you take everything in you power to take this idea that we're not contributing or creating jobs, we're not working, you want to overly show that. that's what this show is focusing on. we've seen incredible examples, someone like samir. the arab community, you can be
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arab. part of the aremark american community and you could have been there for 50, 60 years.
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welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday". i'm anthony mason, with adriana di diaz, and errol barnett. coming up this hour, for months it was a war of wards. but coming up the trade war between u.s. and china and what it could mean for consumers. plurks dear evan hansen. it's also changing lives. we'll show you how the musical has given the cast and creators greater meeting off the stage. but it's a great discovery.
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it wasn't even found here in the u.s. that's ahead. but first an update to the news breaking overnight. excessive heat and high winds are feeling 60 large wildfires in the west. one of the most destructive is in goleta, california, near santa barbara, where at least 20 homes burn overnight. more than 3,000 people were forced to evacuate. more than a dozen other fires are burning this morning. carter evans has the latest. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. as you see behind me, this home looks like it will be a total loss. there wasn't much firefighters could do to save it. it was a beautiful home. the fire started friday evening, into the later evening hours. people were not expecting this, and they had to to evacuate quickly because these flames were growing. it was blowing embers through the air. the. bers were landing on rooftops
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and that's how these homes caught fire. this home has been burning throughout the evening. it's unclear how much has burn or how many homes have burned. firefighters think it could be upwards of 20 homes. you could see that was a deck. there was a jacuzzi here on this home. there's nothing left. we've had these triple-digit temperatures for the last day or so in california. they're expected to continue through today, and we should get some relief on sunday. errol? >> carter evans up close for us in goleta, california. thank you. in thailand, people are hoping for dryer conditions to aid the rescue of 12 youth soccer players and their coach who are trapped right now in av ka. authority says if rains continue, it will hamper rescue efforts and potentially raise dangerous carbon monoxide levels inside the cave. divers carried messages from the team to their families. the coach who led the team into the caves has apologized to the children's parents.
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an operation to get the team out could begin this weekend. and just after midnight friday, the threat of a trade war between the u.s. and china moved from rhetoric to reality. the trump administration imposed tariffs on $34 billion worth of chinese goods. china immediately retaliated. >> here to tell us how it can affect consumers and business, derek thompson, senior editor at "the atlantic." welcome. >> thank you. good to be here. >> what's the latest? that's a good question. i don't know. there are two poblts. on the one hand there's the economic reason. the other is the political reason. the economic reason is it's reason tobl have gripes with what china is doing. what i they're essentially doing is forcing western tech companies to hand over the data as a precondition to entering the market. that's a no-no. they shouldn't do that. on the other hand, there's a
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political reason. i think trump standing up against the world, not just china, but also canada and the eu, slapping tariffs on steel and aluminum, essentially saying, it's us against the world. i'm going to stand up and fight for you even though i don't tell you what it is i i'm fighting for you. >> how slong that going to go on? china is planning to hang on. this could hit trump supporters in the midwest, soybean producers and the like. >> i think you're exactly right. soybean producers, harley-davidson said they're going to move some of their factories overseas. when we think about a trade war, i think it's really useful to think of it as a tax war, right? it's a tax skirmish. and the tax skirmish that's going on between the u.s. and china is a little bit like two kids who go under water to test who can hold their breath the longest, right?
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because what you're really doing in a trade war is punishing yourself, you're attacking your own consumers and saying how long can we hold out until my opponent changes his strategy. here's a problem with going into a trade war with china. they can hold their breath longer than anybody. this is a socialist country with unelected leaders who don't have five-year minimums and are under no pressure to change their strategy in the short term. so we picked the wrong kid to go into a breath-holding contest with. >> good analogy. >> china has racht itted up its strategy saying the u.s. is a gang of hoodlums. you mentioned harley-davidson. if it were to put tariffs on tech dpaeps, that could really hurt american companies but also a lot of companies produce their products like iphone in china.
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they're also so interconnected. explain that. >> this is the tenth own goal. 87% of the computer companies in china subject to this tariff are non-chinese and a lot of them are americans. of the 30 districts motive affected by the soybean toffees that china has implemented on the u.s., 25 of them voted for donald trump. this is a self-inflicted wound. we're taxing ourselves in order to punish china for a completely unrelated terk problem. we should be working with the international community, building alliances. not trashing our neighbors. >> we'll see how far it goes. it's probably going escalate from here. it's about six after the hour p now here's look at the weather for your weekend.
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it's a major hit on broadway. but one tony-winning musical is offering fans more than a fun night at the theater. we'll look at what may be driving "dear evan hansen's" life-saving legacy. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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♪ that was "you'll be found" from the hit show "dear evan hansen." it touches on a difficult topic but one that deserves attention. >> it's a focus on the problem of suicide in the country, the netflix series "13 republicans why" stirred controversy when it was blamed for possibly inspiring suicides. but remarkably "dear evan hansen" has been credited with the opposite, helping fans cope with issues that can lead to depression. jamie wax has more. >> good morning. less than two years since its broadway premier "dear evan hansen" continues a radical experiment. it's a realistic and
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constructive approach to an issue that ails so many. did you fore see this piece having such huge impact when you began your work on it? >> everybody that we told the idea to thought we were insign. they were very polite about it. but it just didn't sound like a musical and didn't sound like anything that people thought had any kind of commercial viability. >> reporter: the success of "dear evan hansen" caught everybody by surprise, including play wright, steven levenson, who created the musical with the songwriting team benj pasek and justin paul. it tells the story of an unlikely bond between the socially anxious and isolated high school senior evan hansen and the family coping with the suicide of evan's class mite connor murphy. it's anything but your typical broadway blockbuster, but
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according to levenson. >> what the audience found in this show was an appreciation and sense of authenticity. i think it's about empowering people and letting them know there is help and there are people that are there to listen. and as cheesy as it sounds, it's true. >> reporter: that message began resonating with audiences well before its success on broadway. rachel bay jones received a tony for her role as echb's mother heidi. >> when we did early productions, it was clear it was going to make an impact on a lot of paeople. >> reporter: taylor trnesch currently plays the role of evan hansen. >> i get piles of letters every week from people who have gone through experiences similar to evan's or to connor's.
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it's eye-opening to see people feel safe writing it and how widespread it is. >> reporter: alex boniello plays connor murphy whose character takes his own life at the beginning of the musical. how does "dear evan hansen" stay so true and in so many ways so sharply brutally honest about different things and not glamorize the issue of suicide? >> it's so fascinating because it's something that i've been thinking a lot about. there's a lyric that my character since. "if you never get around to doing some remarkable thing, that doesn't mean that you're not worth remembering." when we look at someone like anthony bourdain or kate spade, these are people who've changed millions of lives. it still can't always fix or change whatever's going on that's causing the terrible issue for you, but to know that you're not alone and that your
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life is worth something always. >> you don't have to be extraordinary to be love snoobl that's right. you're not alone ♪ when you're broken on the ground you will be found ♪ >> reporter: when the show premiered on broadway at the end of 2016, suicide rates were at a 30-year high. it's the second leading cause of death in peej age 0 to 24, the fourth leading cause in those between 35 and 54. while nearly 9% of those 18 to 25 admitted to having suicidal thoughts. >> we had no idea that the show would start the conversations that it started. and we're not experts. we quickly learned from the experts what to say and where to guide people and how to get people to the right places if they needed help. those early moves to kind of partner with those people and to get that conversation started were very beneficial to the show and kept us honest and kept us knowing the responsibility that
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we had. >> reporter: early on the show teemed up with a number of advocacy and suicide prevention groups including the child mind institute and the jed foundation, first for guidance with the script and then for ongoing support. as an expert who's worked in this field your entire life, when you first saw the musical, was there something in you that said, yes, this story's going to help people? >> yes, absolutely. i saw how effective the audience was and that it was clear that it was clear it was really speaking to people in a very deep way. >> reporter: dr. victor sbharts is the chief medical officer of the jed foundation. you've actually done as an organization a number of intervention interventions connected to the show. >> yes, yes, we have. >> is it overstating to say that "dear evan hansen has saved lives? >> i don't think so. >> we're at a time when there
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have been several high-profile suicides recently. is there a takeaway in your experience about how we should be talking about this? >> so much of my response is just as a storyteller. we always knew from a pretty early moment we want the audience to walk away feeling like these characters are going to be okay, one sent in a letter that said because of you, i didn't let go. >> we get so many thousands and thousands of letters. i'm telling you there are so many similarities in all of them, that that one thing alone has given me more hope strangely. thousands of people writing saying they've been touched. i felt this way, i did this, my family is like this. and to me that gives me so much heart and so much hope because we aren't alone. >> right. the reminder of like the
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interconnectedness of just humanity. >> that grammy-winning cast album is available wherever you purchase music or stream it, and the show begins its national tour in denver againing in september. >> i love this show. >> i know you do. you were there last night. >> i do. i've seen it four times. i've taken each one of my kids separately to see it. it's a brilliant musical that deals with the subject so well. incredible. it ian incredible show. if you can get to new york, get a ticket any way you can. i love it. >> you know, we focus on the message of the show a lot in this piece, but actually going back and looking at it through the eyes of this research, it really doesn't cut corners creatively. i doesn't pull punches. it deals with real edge and some brutality with the issues it has, but the message of hope isset. >> you see the range of ages and how it touches everybody.
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it's a family show in that it touches parents and kids. anybody can relate to it. it's just so brilliant. >> and the team behind it seems surprised at the amount of letters they get from the people who have struggled. >> i think they are. >> i think they realized from the response of people and the fact that people wanted to stick around and talk about it that they really needed to do more. >> powerful stuff. jamie, thanks so much. >> thank you. it is a barren part of the world, but it yielded untold riches. coming up next, how discoveries made on a desert expedition could change our understanding of dinosaurs. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." my day starts well before i'm even in the kitchen. i need my blood sugar to stay in control. so i asked about tresiba®. ♪ tresiba® ready ♪ tresiba® is a once-daily, long-acting insulin that lasts even longer than 24 hours.
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"jurassic world: fallen kingdom" has earned more than $300 million in the first three weeks since it was released. that's a good indicator of our ongoing fascination with dinosaurs, and now there may be even more species to contemplate, thanks to the work of some globe-trotting scient t scientists who made a remarkable find in mongolia's gobi desert. >> the mission was backed by the explorers club. tell us about it. richard wiese, good morning. >> good morning to you. >> tell us about it. >> it ooh going to uber in a golden era of paleontology. if you thought you liked dinosaurs after watching the "jurassic park" thing, you're going to find troves of disco r discoveries. >> what did they find? >> they found 250 significant dig site. 's a pretty significant finding.
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they found species and hundreds of bones. you see guys out there in the gobi desert. unlike the movie trailer, sometimes it's painstaking work with little sort of butter knives and little brushes, yeah, yeah, but it's exciting. >> you also use new technology to get a handle on where to dig. >> to me that's the exciting part. you're taking nasa technology. you're able to image large areas of the encht that i took consumer drones. they did some imaging. it's a fancy way of saying you're seeing more colors and variations in the soil. they toggle through some filters right there. this would have taken scientists literally decades to go through that kind of area. they were able to drive around with these suvs to areas.
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where as roy chapman andrews who first went into the area almost 100 years ago, the real-life indiana jones, 2i7icily at that time, people took camels or horses. he was the first person to take motor cars. it's amazing in 100 years how far technology has gone. >> tell us a little bit about the new species that were discovered? >> a lot of people are familiar with the t-rex. turbo sawyers would have been the asian version of that. you know, they found a tooth from one of those that's about 5 1/2 inches long. >> there's a rare dinosaur egg you found as well? >> yeah. so think about this. you've been sitting in the sand or clay for 65 to 80 million years. you're looking at the tooth right there. but these eggs, you know, it was left intact by some miracle and you see embryonic material there, and it all increases our knowledge how dinosaurs came to
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inhabit the sneerkt because we don't really know what they looked like either. there's this theory that they're similar to modern-day looking birds with dramatic coloring. >> it's funny you mention that. we always see a hollywood version of dinosaurs. as a kid, books were different than now. we now know some dinosaurs had feathers. if you look at a modern-day rooster, if you took away the feathers, it pretty much looks like a t-rex. there are living dinosaurs. but this was an exciting period because we have people coming out of the field in mongolia, yet with the push of a button, 7 billion people across the globe are finding out information about this. when darwin had his discovery in the galapagos islands, it took him years to write about it. 100 years to review, and hundreds more to accept his theory. we now not only have citizen science, but we have the
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marriage of technology, multi-national groups like the mongolian -- >> exciting stuff. so much more. >> technology is making everything fly. we'll be right back. i want to talk about amy. she's described as a self-mutilating, sex-addicted, alcoholic, sent to a psych ward sent to help people in her hometown. >> those are her good qualities. >> you say she's a little messy. but you say there's something freeing about it. >> it is. i'm a little messy. everyone has something inside of them. to me it's really freeing to get to share that and to get to sort of deconstruct myself a little bit. i'm at a good point in my life to share that part of me. >> i'm thinking she can't
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possibly resonate with you in any way, or does she. >> she does. >> how so? >> not in every way. >> no, i get that. >> in that way when you -- she's hard on herself, really hard on herself, and she's really affected by people. i think she bears a lot of pain, and i think that's something pretty common. i wasn't raised to share the pain and talk about it. so that's something i have in common with her because gillian can speak to this. she said something so beautiful, and i'll start crying if we start with this, how sometimes -- camille wears her pain and sometimes it would be so freeing, wouldn't it, if everyone could see the pain we're feeling. >> we all red "gone girl." "sharp girl" was your first novel. >> yes. it took 12 years. >> when you first brought it to
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publishers, they didn't want to publish it, is that right? >> you know, they were not beating down my door, let's put it that way.
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get this. two years ago harvard scholars discovered a copy of the american declaration of independence in a most unlikely place, an english public records office. the precious find went through further tests. elizabeth palmer has the report. >> reporter: this is what's now known as the sussex declaration, after the english county where the harvard researchers discovered it. handwritten on parchment, it's a word for word-copy of the
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document written by the founding fathers. dr. christina duffy is an imaging scientist at the british library. >> it's real. >> it's definitely real. >> it's shortly after the declaration of independence itself. >> absolutely. >> why was it made and when? >> reporter: here's a clue. in one corner somebody tried to erase the date, but with uv light, duffy was able to bring it back, at least partly. >> our theory, it's either 1880 or 1890. >> reporter: so that means two years or more after it was declared. scholars think it was commissioned by james wilson. he may have wanted his own copy to put it on show. >> we found some traces of iron around the corners of the document around some tears, which suggest that it might have
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been pinned up with nails at some point, as a ceremonial piece of pashment. >> reporter: there is one elaborate ceremonial copy. they went on a hunt to find every copy of the declaration that survived. >> every copy of the declaration of independence has a different story. it has a different method of production, a different audience, and a different piece in the history of this important document and the words of it that continue to imspire us. >> reporter: this praeshs version arrived at the west sussex archive unremarked in the 1950s in a batch of legal documents. at least rediscovered, it's giving up at least some of its secrets. >> it was written in the states, either probably in philadelphia or new york. we know where it ended up in 1956. what we need to find out is what happened in between, and that's the research that's still ongoing. >> reporter: and while it does. the sussex deck lags will be
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refiled, carefully back on the shelves where it sat unnoticed for so long. for "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm elizabeth palmer in london. >> great story by liz. i want to know who put the copy away. who lost this thing. >> i love how that each one of these copies has a story of its own. and there are so few out there. it's so exciting that they found it. >> how bizarre that the date had been erased. what was that about. >> more to be told. all right. now, here's look at the weather for your weekend. it was a clash of cultures with delicious results. chef alon shaya won widespread
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acclaim when he blended traditional foods of israel with the flavors of new orleans. now he has two brand-new restaurants bus plus his first ever cookbook. we'll meet the two-time james beard award winner next on "the dish." you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." touch shows how we really feel. but does psoriasis ever get in the way? embrace the chance of 100% clear skin with taltz. up to 90% of those with moderate to severe psoriasis had a significant improvement of their psoriasis plaques.
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i needthat's whenvice foi remembered that my ex-ex- ex-boyfriend actually went to law school, so i called him. he didn't call me back! if your ex-ex- ex-boyfriend isn't a lawyer, call legalzoom and we'll connect you with an attorney. legalzoom. where life meets legal. i had a very minor fender bender tonight! in an unreasonably narrow fast food drive thru lane. but what a powerful life lesson. and don't worry i have everything handled.
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i already spoke to our allstate agent, and i know that we have accident forgiveness. which is so smart on your guy's part. like fact that they'll just... forgive you... four weeks without the car. okay, yup. good night. with accident forgiveness your rates won't go up just because of an accident. switching to allstate is worth it. this morning on "the dish," acclaimed chef alon shaya born in israel, he grew up in philadelphia and loved helping his mother cook. then a high school home ec teacher spotted his talent and encouraged him to make cooking a career. after training as a chef and jobs around the country, he opened his name sake shaya in
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new orleans. >> it was an instant hit. now he's opened saba and wrote his first cookbook. >> welcome and congratulations. >> thanks for having me. >> walk us through. it smells incredible. >> yes. we'll start on this side of the table. we have this crispy pastry stuffed with feta cheese and spice and this is a roasted pepper and eggplant spread. fried chicken with a spice on top. here we have israeli couscous with summer vegetables and tomato. of course, hummus with pita bread and you can't finish without the yogurt pound cake and extra virgin olive oil. >> no, you cannot. >> i want to talk about -- teacher palace i a critical role in your life and career. >> yeah. >> starting with this economics
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teacher, tell us what happened. >> yeah. donna barnett. she really kind of saw this thing in me that most other people weren't seeing at the time, and she saw that i had a strong passion and talent for cooking. i was a screwed up kid, getting in a lot of trouble, hanging out with the wrong crowd, getting involved with the police, getting involved with drugs. donna took a risk and said she was going put her name behind me. she was going to put my name around and get me in a restaurant and she stayed a part of my life up till this day. >> you were born in israel, moved to philadelphia when you were 4 years old. what was that transition like and how early did you start cooking? were you in the kitchen as a child? >> yeah. at 4 years old we came to america, and by 5, my parents were divorced, so my mother was raising my sister and i on her
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own and having to cook for the whole family. she was then working two jobs, and then i found myself cooking for the whole family. so even in second grade, there's a story in the book that talks about how i ran into my second grade teacher at the grocery store while i was shopping for dinner and how impressed she was that i was there buying groceries. >> by yourself? >> by myself. today my mom probably would have been arrested for letting me go grocery shopping on my own, but back then, you know, it was a very normal thing, and it was how we kind of made it as a family and we all pitched in. >> and tell me about the recipes that you've come up with because it's not really just a cookbook. it's a memoir of your life and experiences. how do we see that? >> yeah. the book is really a series of short stories that are in chronological order and it talks about my life and all of these thing, immigration, it talks about divorce, talks about getting in trouble with drugs, with being inspired by teachers,
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and then finding my dream. and from each one of these stories come recipes. and the recipes really blossom from the stories. so as you read, you think, oh, my gosh, like hurricane katrina just happened and there's, you know -- new orleans sunday water and there's a fried chicken recipe that comes interest that story. and it's all about tying the food back to the stories. >> so we have a tradition here on "cbs this morning: saturday." we'd love for you to sign this dish. >> oh, my gosh. i would be honored. >> if you could share this delicious meal with anyone, past or present, who would it be? >> it would be my grandmother, it would. she is the one who inspire me to fall in love with food, and i feel like i really hit my stride with cooking after she had passed. so i would love for her to come and see a lot of the recipes that she taught me on the table here today. >> good choice. >> and is one of your restaurants named after her? >> yeah.
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saba is in new orleans which means grandfather. and softa which means grandmother, we're opening in denver. >> chef shaya, thanks so much. for more head to this morning in our "saturday sessions" the indy folk group mt. joy. philadelphia high school friends matt quin and sam cooper started the band posting their music on spotify. in just over a year, they racked up over 18 million streams. we'll hear from them next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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in just over a year, they racked up over 18 million streams and played major festivals like bonnaroo, new port folk, and lollapalooza. this past march they released their self-titled debut album, which garnered high praise from billboard and rolling stone. and now to perform their hit singing "silver lining," here are mt. joy. ♪ ♪ up on the mountain caught on the rail line up on the mountain caught on the rail line ♪ ♪ my brother, let the heart just beat drink your wine, smoke your weed ♪ ♪ my brother, let the heart still beat
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and wear your silver lining wear it close to your skin ♪ ♪ ♪ but if it's the drugs, the women, the wine, the weed the love that took everything i own ♪ ♪ just take it all, oh, oh and tell the ones that you love you love them teach only what you know and oh you better know it well ♪ ♪ ♪ we drove from coast to coast down in new orleans where the levees broke because you were tripping ♪ ♪ i was driving
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you were running i was hiding ♪ ♪ and you know i know how it feels don't get cheated kid ♪ ♪ just swing from your heels and if you get carried away let the mao play you through the pain and wear that silver lienig wear it close to your skin ♪ ♪ ♪ but if it's the drugs, the women, the wine, the weed the love that took everything i own just take it all, oh, oh ♪ ♪ and tell the ones you love you love them teach only what you know and oh you better know it well ♪ ♪
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♪ up on the mountain caught on the rail line up on the mountain caught on the rail line ♪ don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from mt. joy. you're watchin his morning: saturday. >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue
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and i heard that my cousin's so, wife's sister's husband was a lawyer, so i called him. but he never called me back! if your cousin's wife's sister's husband isn't a lawyer, call legalzoom and we'll connect you with an attorney. legalzoom. where life meets legal. if you have moderate to thsevere rheumatoid arthritis, month after month, the clock is ticking on irreversible joint damage. ongoing pain and stiffness are signs of joint erosion. humira can help stop the clock. prescribed for 15 years, humira targets and blocks a source of inflammation that contributes to joint pain and irreversible damage. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened; as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb.
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♪ and next week on "cbs this morning: saturday," it's getting easier and easier to order your favorite food and have it delivered to your home. while it may seem like it gives a boost to restaurant, the food delivery boom is causing some
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unexpected changes in the way they do business. >> that does it for us. have a great weekend, everyone. >> we leave you now with more music from mt. joy. this is "jenny jenkins." ♪ we don't come down we just stay up all year counting our vices dear and what got us here ♪ ♪ when i looked up nt it didn't have to be a language no written rules or commandments it was enough to be alive ♪ ♪ one by one, two by two miss jenny jenkins you know i wouldn't change things even if i made it ♪ ♪ so we take our time and skip
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around some half my love is on the run half my love is on the run chase it down while i'm young ♪ ♪ la, la, la, la, la, la la, la, la, la, la, la, la la, la, la ♪ ♪ ♪ my car broke down somewhere up in mulholland and we watched the lights break on the imported palms ♪ ♪ amend we laughed out loud at all of the bull here i'm dying on promises dear in the hollywood sun ♪ ♪
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♪ one by one, two by two miss jenny jenkins you know i wouldn't change things even if i made it ♪ ♪ so we taerk our time and skip around some half my love is on the run half my love is on the run chase it down while i'm young ♪ ♪ la, la, la, la la, la, la, la la, la, la, la, la, la, la, la ♪ ♪ la, la, la, la la, la, la, la la, la, la, la, la la, la, la, la, la, la la, la, la ♪ ♪ one by one
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two by two miss jenny jenkins you know i wouldn't change things even if i made it ♪ >> for those of you still with us, we have more music from mt. joy. >> this is "dirty love." ♪ ♪ i know you think i think too much but i don't know if it's enough ♪ ♪ dirty love all i want are your eyes on mine ♪ ♪ and underneath of it all i dream of our faucet shooters
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hallelujahs are unable to save us ♪ ♪ ♪ but did i ever want love or did i ask too much ♪ ♪ young dirty love come get us strung let's cover up what we really want ♪ ♪ and all you see and all you feel are skin and bones they don't hold the soul like real love ♪ ♪ no, you can't control who you really are what you really want ♪ ♪ so i met you in the hotel dim little lobby i've been on the road since you last saw me ♪ ♪ and i don't need a reason to bleed until we're even ♪ ♪ but did i ever want love
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or did i ask too much ♪
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live from the cbs studios, this is kpix 5 news . they are running out of time and oxygen, the urgency in getting the boys out of the cave. the bay area boy taking a trip through his own brain and tells us what he saw. later, the possible solution for the kids and social media addiction. how to teach the kids to be more responsible with their smartphones. it is 6:00 on this saturday, july 7. let's get started with a check on


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