tv CBS This Morning CBS November 3, 2018 4:00am-5:59am PDT
sunday, catch a new ncis los angeles on cbs. good morning, it's november 3rd, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." breaking overnight, a series of storms turn deadly and put thousandsed in t thousands in the dark. we'll show you the damage. also breaking, murder at a yoga studio in florida. at least two people are dead, others injured after a gunman opens fire. we'll have details on the investigation. dueling presidents, donald trump and barack obama make competing campaign stops with just three days till the midterms.
and for the first time, the current president admits he's ready for republicans to lose the house. studying a new political science, hundreds of candidates on the ballot next week have extensive backgrounds in scientific fields. we'll talk with former heads of the epa from both parties about why it's been a long time coming. and he's taking ace round the world for some of hollywood's legendary films. now ron howard is showing us what life might be like for the first humans on the red planet. we'll join us right here in studio 57. but we begin with a lookner," yd in 90 seconds. >> i'm not saying they don't squeak it by. let's see what happens. it will be an interesting day at the officems >> the president for the first time seems to be admitting that democrats may win control of the house and midterms. >> can it could happen. i'll u know what i say?
just -- does that make sense in i'll just figure it out. >> it's a shocking moment that something would happen like this. a deadly shooting at a hot yoga studio in florida. police say a gunman killed two people. >> these occurrences are far too frequent and oftentimes render us speechless. severe storms left a trail of damage across parts of maryland. >> one person was killed. >> in florida. >> severe storms including multiple tornadoes tore through the tampa area. >> it's right there. alec baldwin is in trouble with the law again. he was arrested after allegedly punching a man in the face over a fight over a parking. so. >> i wish him luck. holy molly, this top story tonight, everybody talking about a meteor. >> that would get your attention, wouldn't it. >> all that. >> the football league ran to the sidelines and shoved a beer during the game, right through
his face guard. >> and all that matters. >> don't move. >> don't hash tag, vote. >> tuesday's going to be an interesting day. they're not going to beat the day from two years ago. was that a great time we had two years ago? >> on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> of course the electorate has changed some since last we voted because in this election millennials will pass baby boomers as the largest voter-eligible age group, according to a new harvard study, young people could vote next week in numbers not seen in more than 30 years. it could be the highest turnout since the late '80s when young people came out in force for the presidential ticket of madonna presidential ticket of madonna beetle juice 'eighty 8. captioning funded by cbs and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with dana jacobson and michelle
miller. happy weekend, folks. >> how did it get to the november already? >> i know, can't believe prepar under way. we begin this morning with severe and deadly weather striking parts of the south and mid atlantic states. in baltimore, at least one person was killed and another is unaccounted for after a 50-foot wall collapsed at an amazon distribution warehouse during a powerful thunderstorm friday. >> in mount airy, maryland, when is west of baltimore, severe winds hit a strip mall. parts of a ceiling in a department store collapsed. >> tornadoes touched down from texas to alabama as well as in florida in the tampa area. trees were uprooted, power lines torn down, damage was extensive. let's get the latest from meteorologist ed curran of our significant station wbbm tv. ed, good morning. >> good morning. and the system continues to move to the northeast and intensifies as it does so. this is what we're looking at.
high wind warnings and advisories that are up across the area in the northeast. some flooding risks as well as this continues. and the chance, just a marginal chance for some severe weather, damaging wind, and perhaps an isolated tornado. as we move to the center of the country, the north central united states is looking a lot like winter around here with snow that's falling and high wind warnings that are up as well together with winter storm watches and warnings as well. dana. >> meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm. ed, thank you. with just three days to go before the midterm elections it's a tale of dueling presidents on the campaign trail. president trump and former president barack obama are not on the ballot tuesday, but you wouldn't know it from the way they've been barnstorming around the country in the final days before the election.lorida on f supporti supporting rainfall candidates in that state's tight race for
governor and senate. this weekend they'll make stops in a total of seven states. ed o'keefe is traveling with the president and joins us. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, dana. despite government data showing they add add i quarter million new jobs, they're still banking on driving voters to the polls. and he acknowledges that his party may be on the verge of losing the house of representatives. >> it could happen. could happen. we're doing very well and we're doing really well in thing some. but could happen. don't worry about it, i'll just figure it out. >> reporter: the president campaigning friday in west virginia, one of several states where republicans hope to pick up the senate seat and pad their slim majority. as he spoke friday night in indianapolis, former president obama was speaking in atlanta, and both had each other on their minds. >> barack h. obama.
barack obama. >> folks, in the highest levels of office, folks who we thought our children should be looking up to will just blatantly, repeatedly, baldly, shamelessly lie. >> obama is scheduled to make stops sunday for fellow democrats in indiana and illinois. >> if you believe in the american constitution, you got to know that no one person can decide who is an american citizen and who's not. >> reporter: on thestump, mr. trump remains focused on immigration. >> they want these caravans full of illegal aliens to flood into
communities. >> reporter: people standing in line for hours to see the president say immigration is exactly what he should focus on. >> we have too many homeless people in this country. too many homeless vets. i think the money ought to go to them about before it goes to the illegals. >> reporter: so with all of this traveling you might wonder when the president himself might be voting. the white house tells us that mr. and mrs. trump recently voted by absentee ballot. they are of course registered right where you are, michelle, in the great state of new york. >> all right. actually new jersey. absentee ballot myself. ed o'keefe, thank you very much. on tuesday, all 435 seats in the house of representatives are up for election. democrats need to flip at least 23 seats in order t contrstime since 2010. republicans find themselves on the defensive of the 66 most
hotly contested races. the gop is defending 60 of the seats. in the senate the republicans hold a narrow 51-49 seat edge. one of the seats was won by president trump in the 2016 election. meanwhile, voters in 36 states will be electing a governor on tuesday. that includes two closely watched and fiercely contested races in florida and georgia. >> let's get some insight on the election. for that we turn to philip bump, national correspondent for the "washington post." good morning. >> morning. >> traditionally in the midterm election turnout is down. >> that's right. >> but in early and absentee voting we're actually in some states seeing a huge acceleration in voting, aren't we? >> that's right. it's hard to read what that means. first of all we're contrasting 2014 which was a low turnout midterm election so it's easier to get more turnout. but we're seeing an jengeneral .
it's hard to say what that means at this point in time, really be able to evaluate that better after tuesday. >> when you say hard to say what it means, you mean for which party that may serve more? >> right, exactly. a surgeon voting generally speaking is going to be better for the democrats. one of the reasons democrats do well in midterm elections is because democrats don't turn out for a variety of reasons. a boost generally will benefit the democrats but it's hard to say how much of a boost we'll see. >> republicans in particular seem to like what they're hearing on the trail, particularly from the president. >> right. >> what are democratic voters seeking to hear from their candidates? >> well, the democratic party, democratic candidates put a heavy focus on healthcare this election cycle. one of the things we're seeing this that is the thing that's capturing people's attention. that's what people are interested in hearing about as well. i think president trump has effectively changed the conversation to a large extent to immigration in a way that he
thinks will help energize his base. but really healthcare is the thing that we've seen both democratic candidates talking about and what the people are really sort of focusing on as they're thinking about their vote. >> we heard the president concede that the republicans might lose the house. >> right. >> how is that being looing at this point, the house? 23 seats the democrats need. >> it seems likely the democrats will take the house, because it is structured in a way that it's going to be beneficial to them. there's a lot of republicans that retired this year. there's a lot of republicans who won in years like 2014, 2010 which were big republican years and so they sort of stretched themselves a little too thin. so there are seats that the democrats can pick up, which is the open cyst what's happening in the senate. the senate is very much favorable to republicans. republicans are likely to hold their majority if not gain on it. it's sort of a fascinating dichotomy on tuesday. >> it seems like -- >> good gallop actually released data on friday which shows that the number of people who say that their vote meant to support
or oppose the president is the highest among both parties since 1998 when they first started doing it. there's a lot of people going out to vote because of president trump for good or bad. >> voter suppression, i want to hit on this. >> sure. >> just how much should -- might that impact what is taking plac voter i.d. laws to election polling places closing or essentially keeping voters away from the polls? >> right. well this is also something that's pretty contested is the effect that you can have with voter suppression. there was a study done that shows 100,000 people in two states that were prevented from voting because of new voter i.d. laws that made it harder for them to go out and cast ballots. this is something that has been a strategy to tamp down on turnout, particularly from voters who are more likely to vote democratic. it's hard to say at this point what the effect is going to be. we've looked at this in georgia. georgia is a state where this is being closely watched. it's one of those things that
we're going to have to sort of come back after the fact and say hugh how much of an effect did this have? >> it's hours to go, not just days. cbs news will have live coverage of the midterm elections on tuesday beginning on our streaming service cbsn at 5:00, 4:00 central and stay for complete election night coverage starting at 8:00, 7:00 central. two people dead and five others injured when a gunman opened fire in a yoga studio in florida. kenneth craig has the latest on the details. >> reporter: in this tallahassee complex, a peaceful hot yoga class was violently interrupted friday night when a shooter entered and opened fire. >> i've seen a lot of bad scenes and seen some bad things. this is the worst. >> reporter: two women died from their wounds.
a 21-year-old and a 62-year-old. four additional victims were hospitalized. another man was pistol whipped after he tried to confront the alleged gunman. >> the fact that we had people fight this attacker and prevent him from doing further harm really speaks to the true spirit of tallahassee. >> reporter: melissa hitch inson tends bar across the street. she administered first aid as bloody victims rushed inside to take cover. >> they were very emotional. they just saw people get shot. it was an emotional time for everybody. >> reporter: police say the suspect is scott beerly. he had two previous arrests in tallahassee, both for battery. authorities haven't identified a motive. in response to the shooting, and f gssee mayor andw >> theseurre have become far too greent and itat in our d
it's my sincere hope that we'll reflect on why that might be. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm kenneth courage. it's been one week since a gunman killed 11 people at the tree of life congregation in pittsburgh. services were held friday night at a nearby temple. hundreds showed up earlier in the day for the fun ralph rose mallinger, the final victim to be laid to rest. it's been a week of grief for the entire city of pittsburgh. david begnaud spoke to one woman who is both a survivor of the shooting and a family member of one of the victims. david, good morning. >> reporter: anthony, good morning. you're not going to hear the suspect's name today, we're not going to show you his picture either. carol black hid in a closet with barry werber and mel wax. she said the gunman killed wax but couldn't see her in the closet. she survived, but her brother richard was also killed. this is their story. >> it's starting to have a finality to me that he's gone.
and it's -- it's a crushing blow. >> tell me about it. >> my brother was a dentist. he met his wife in dental school and they were just getting ready to retire.vieader. he was a runner, just most amazing, loving, kind, funny, smart human being, you know. everybody loved him. >> what did his faith mean to him? >> he was very spiritual and it was very much a part of his life. he eventually talked me into it, to coming back, and it's now become a part of my life too. we said he was the heartbeat of the congregation. >> take me back to saturday. >> my brother and dan stein, another of the people that we lost, were in the kitchen. i heard the first sound -- i didn't know what that sound was. to me, it sounded like somebody had take he a big metal table and dropped it on a tile floor.
we heard another sound similar but a little bit closer. that was when the rabbi figured out that wha going on. and barry werber and i went into the storage area and i went and hid behind a metal door that was propped open. mel, who was in the hallway and his hearing was not very good, he opened the door and peeked out and the gunman was still in the sanctuary looking for more people to eliminate and saw him. and he came into the area and shot him. and mel just laid right by our feet and died. >> did you see the gunman? >> i did not see him. i saw his shadow. >> could you hear him? >> he didn't say anything. >> but you could hear him coming in? >> yes, i guess when he thought he got all of us he moved on to another part of the building. there's was an entrance into the kitchen at the bottom of the
steps, and he heard their voices so h there wereople in and he went in and shot them. >> one of those people. >> was my brother. i think the time that he spent shooting them actually is what gave us the time to escape the room and, to me, their martyrs. they gave us the time so that we're still here. barry called 911 and those wonderful people remained on the phone with him until the s.w.a.t. team came to rescue us. and we were in the back of the patrol car for probably an hour, but we knew what was going on because the radio was on in the police cars. >> and you listened to it all on the radio? >> yeah. >> wow. >> uh-huh. >> when did you realize that your brother had been killed? >> my heart kept saying well maybe he managed to escape, although really there was nowhere for him to go. he and dan were trapped. they were sitting ducks. there was no way they were going survive. >> you know i went to the court
hearing for the gunman. >> i know, he pleaded not guilty. >> would you hope gets the death penalty as prosecutors plan to seek? >> no, because i think that's too easy. and i don't want him to have it easy. it want him to spend the rest of his miserable life locked up because he has no remorse and i think his only regret is that he didn't get us all. >> i'm reminded listening to you that we all grief differentlve . some people are incapable of talking aftering some li talking after something like this. what is this interview for you? >> talking about it is, in a sense, cathartic for me. it makes me feel more human and alive. i'm glad to be alive. >> she is remarkably composed. >> yeah. >> her strength was profound. >> yeah, and that she could -- that she could lay out all the details in such a calm fashion kind of breathtaking. and she nrpunderstands exactly t
happened. >> i said how do you dwindle down the life of 60 years in one interview. >> the support has been one of those moments seeing them rally around each other, not just this community, but the jewish community in the country and around the world as well. >> those people in pittsburgh, particularly squirrel hill, are some of the most inspiring, resilient people i've ever met on the road. >> and you can see it right there. >> and people rallying around all of those victims. >> david begnaud, thanks so much for being with us this morning. time to show you some of the other stories making news this morning. cbs affiliate wtvf tv in nashville reports authorities in logan county, kentucky are investigating reports of needles found in halloween candy. several were discovered in a fun size snickers bar. it's believed it was picked up in the city of russellville about 50 miles north of
nashville. police are urging parents to expect all of the candies. a tiger believed to have killed 13 people has been shot and killed after an extensive hunt. after evading capture in india for the better part of two years, they lured the tiger by deploring perfume last month. they fired off a dart at the tiger friday when they spotted it, but they then fired off a bullet when she came charging at their vehicle. twitter has removed thousands of accounts which were discouraging americans from voting in the midterm elections. the social media company says the automated accounts violated policy by sharing what it described as disinformation. it's believed the accounts were based in the u.s. and were made to appear to come from democrats. twitter says it's working with federal and state authorities to help police its site. the new york daily news reports alec baldwin is facing assault and harassment charges for allegedly punching another
man over ayo. po s baldwinas planning to park his car when another driver slipped into the open spot. it led to an altercation at a nearby parking meter. since baldwin frequently impersson nates president trump on "saturday night live," mr. trump was asked about the incident. >> alec baldwin was just arrested for punching somebody out during a parking dispute. any reaction. >> who was arrested. >> alec baldwin, he punched somebody during a parking dispute. >> i wish him luck. >> late last night on twitter, baldwin denied punching anyone over the parking space. >> i think he likes inder dayli time ends across most of the yose clock back one hour before you go to bed. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
risk for a chance at glory. we'll meet one who is racing to ride again. big corporations are making and just got a huge tax break. but the middle class is struggling. prop c is a common-sense plan. the top 1% of businesses pay their fair share to tackle homelessness for all of us. companies with revenue greater than $50 million pay, not small businesses or homeowners. the prop c plan is supported by the democratic party, nancy pelosi & dianne feinstein vote "yes" on c. big corporations pay for it, not you.
so you were an english teach are for you. this was pie for you. >> i grew up on the campus of a prep school. my dad was a teacher. my mom was a teacher. teachers were my heroes. i always thought of teaching as the noblest of all provisions, so the chance to come back and do it in a platform like this, absolutely amazing. >> but there are certain things you say about writing you're told as a writer. write your passion, what else? >> i've had so many writing teachers. young writers will hear write when what you're passionate about, what you know, show don't tell. all of this is true. >> but? >> not very helpful. and it's funny when i was asked to do this class i thought i don't know if i want to do it because i want to make sure that i can create a class that's actually helpful, that somebody can watch and say, you know
what? these are the specific elements that make up stories. and now after seeing this class i have a sense of how to write a story myself. >> missing accomplished. i was thinking i wanted to write a thriller because i thought you were talking directly to me. is it shot in your home? >> it is. it's shot in my home and took a long time. >> you have a very nice house. >> thank you. >> you said you didn't want people to make the mistakes, if they watch you, they can learn to keep from making those mistakes. but aren't the mistakes important to lock in the learning? >> they are. any time you see any of these master classes, whether it's ron howard making movies or ramsey cooking, it's about the mistakes you make as a young director, young writer, younghef. and the beauty of taking these courses, and i've taken a bunch of them on topics i have no skill at just because i'm interested, the beauty is that you can learn from other people's mistakes. you can sort of jump ahead.
it was quite a sight last night in the skies over baitsville, arkansas. fans, players, even those at home watching the televised game, saw that, i meteor streak across the sky. >> the meteor was also seen in birts of oklahoma and in i know my aunt was watching as it came and went in the blink of an eye. those who saw it describe it as being bright orange with a green tail. >> it's huge. >> i know. my family was freaking out. >> that's some friday night lights, uh? >> yes. >> that's good.
welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." we begin this half hour with the u.s. reimposing tough sanctions on iran. it's to cripple their oil dependent economy. the first round sent their economy into free fall. just last month inflation topped 30%. this next week of economic penalties is scheduled to take effect next week and has some residents looking for a way out. we report from tehran. >> reporter: this man uses his family car as his taxi. he, like everyone else in this city, is worried about the u.s. sanctions. >> people are still waiting what's happening for sunday. >> reporter: the government is telling you not to worry? >> yeah. yeah. >> reporter: do you believe them? >> no. >> reporter: the governments make sure basic services like trash election are working and it's kept gas prices low, about 90 cents a gallon. but in general prices have sky
rocketed. >> for cheese, jam, meat, chicken, everything has -- >> reporter: now the butcher says his poorest customers can't afford his meat. >> you give them a deal? >> yes. >> reporter: the white house may be betting that hardship will provoke the kind of antigovernment uprisings that erupted here in 2009. but right now there seems little appetite for it. a few shops down, hussein tells us the harder the u.s. pushes, the more people will resist. >> everybody hand to hand for the people. >> reporter: so there's solidarity among the people? >> yeah. >> reporter: we head for a richer area where we meet the husseinnys disgust with the u.s. and its government. he is voting with his feet. >> i want to escape from iran. >> you want to escape? >> yes, we want to leave to france. >> reporter: but very few get to leave. the majority are trapped by
politicians and things they can't control. i'm elizabeth palmer in tehran. >> and that's who they say the sanctions hurt. >> yeah. you feel bad for the ordinary people in iran who suffer through all this, the politics of this. all right. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. traditionally it's business people and educators who run and win political office. but this year candidates of a different background are making a go of it in numbers like we've never seen. that story just ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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it has been an unprecedented year in politics leading up to tuesday's midterm elections. we've seen a historic number of women and minorities running for office and something else is new. >> until recently, scientists have steered clear of the political fray, but this year over 450 candidates with s.t.e.m. backgrounds, that's science, technology, engineering and math, are seeking state and federal offices. alex wagner has more on why 2018 may be the year of the scientists. >> i believe that if we're going to take a real approach at
fixing our healthcare system and transforming our healthcare system, we need to have a nurse at the table. >> reporter: lauren underwood, a nurse from chicago. >> i think that what you have right now say perceived threat to just the base being onseptember of science and facts. >> reporter: and joseph, an aero space engineer from texas, are just two of the hundreds of scientists throwing their lab coats into the political ring for the first time. >> is it hard to make the jump from those sort of more an light tick fields to politics? >> i don't think to and here's why. the whole reason why i got into aerospace engineering as a cadet at west point, why i wanted to be an astronaut, i was inspired as a kid. there was nothing more american than the moonsoencethod aow you to make hypothesis, you cis
intend to do. >> he decided this year was the year to run for congress. in may, he won his primary in texas's 21st district. there's a theory out there that scientists of kind of wonky, lab rats, they're not people persons. >> right. >> you don't seem to fit that mold. >> no, i am a blue jean, beer-drinking kind of engineer. >> are there more like you? >> of course there are. so that's the best part about stereotypes. if you lead with walking into a discussion i'm ann aerospace engineer i'm here to solve the problem, it's not going to solve anybody's problem. but if you walk in and say i too struggle this this or i too understand that, it's going to have it come out and that's my favorite part of any conversation when people say how did you figure that out? you some kind of rocket scientist. >> you're like i am actually, kind of. >> reporter: underwood at 26 years old hopes to be the first
african-american woman to represent the district. >> this is a district that's gone republican in the last several election cycles. you come from a nontraditional political background. do you feel like this is an uphill battle? >> no. i feel like this is what this moment is calling for. we have witnessesing some that i feel like's never happened before. we see our policymakers trying to dismiss facts, and they are ignoring facts and not consulting experts. but at the end of the day, truth penetrates. >> we need people with diverse backgrounds at the decision making table. >> reporter: two former epa chiefs say that although the majority of scientists are running as democrats, the need for scientists at the table isn't red or blue. >> personally are they left or right snf cours right, of course. but when they have their board, that's peer reviewed.
they care about their reputations. they're not going to jeopardize them by fiddling with the science. >> reporter: whitman served under george w. bush and mckashlgthm mccarthy served under president obama. what do you make of the fact that 400 scientists are running for office in the 2018 election? >> i think, you know, there's clearly they see the same thing that we do, which is it's not just the science under attack, but it's the scientists themselves. and we need people in leadership positions in the public sector who can help make sure there's evidence and fact-based decisions being made. >> reporter: not everyone agrees about the do you still think that climate change is a hoax? >> look, i thinking some's happening, something's changing and it will change back again. >> reporter: in a verecent interview, president trump
discussed his skepticism about climate change. >> the war on science didn't start with the trump administration. but it has gone to what felt like a war on science to an all-out war on facts. and that has acted as a catalyst. >> this woman is the president of a nonprofit political group. they received interests from 7,500 scientists. >> whether it's cybersecurity or nuclear weapons protecting the integrity of our elections or something like climate change, why wouldn't we want scientists at the table helping to decide policy azziers a as deders. >> but there's a risk. >> are you concerned at all that that number diminishes once there is the introduction of politics specifically in the
realm of science? >> no, i wouldn't be -- i wouldn't be worried about it because scientists are coming into the political realm or standing for office. we need more scientists and s.t.e.m. education and we need more people taking it up from all walks of life. >> reporter: scientists are not interested in becoming political leaders so that they can politicize the science. they want to join so that the science cannot be politicized. >> reporter: alex wagner, cbs news. very encouraging that so many scientists are in the races this year. >> and a great last point there, it's not about politicizing it, it's to avoid politicizing these things. >> sence has gotten us this country and around the world. >> it sure has. coming up, they track everything from the steps we travel to the beating of our hearts. but what role can so-called wearables play in maintaining our overall health? and are regulations keeping up with the technology? morning rounds
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time now for morning rounds. our look at the medical news of the week. almost everyone knows someone who's been affected by cancer and it remains the nation's second leading cause of death. with so many of us touched by the illness, the american society of clinical on collegy conducted studies. >> they included asking how optimistic they are about finding a cure for the disease. nearly half say they're very optimistic with a little over a quarter somewhat hopeful. >> joining us how to discuss this and more is cbs news medical contributor dr. david agus. good morning, doc. >> yes, i'm a contributor. >> well, one topic where people seem to being not so optimistic was in terms of the cost of this care in this study.
and the anxiety which sort of is surrounding it. what can you tell us? >> well, you know, i think it's a true worry is that there is financial toxicity to cancer treatment. every new cancer drug is priced $150,000 a year, $200,000 a year. really many in many senses it's a preddaer atory practice. patients have to worry do i mortgage my house to be able to get cancer treatment and be with my family. it's an issue we as cancer doctors need to address. we as a society need to address. and certainly this survey brings that to the front, that they worry about more than that, than about toxicities from the treatment, they're worried about finances. >> another big to take this stood out in the study was people's responses to alternative therapies and the perceptions of them. what surprised you? >> what shocked me is that ia study was done in the american national institute people took
conventional therapies had a 2-fold higher dearth rate. these are drugs that have not been shown to work and there's a perception that they work as good or better than standard conventional treatments. that's a fault of we cancer doctors. and obviously we're not educating well enough. there's not enough hope put in the treatments that we're giving and that people are going to alternative treatments. that, to me, is scary. >> david, they were also asked about what they hope from the government as far as cancer care goes. what were some of their wishes? >> they should fund cancer research and cancer care. i agree with both of those. cancer one of the few bipartisan issues, whether you're red or blue, you care about cancer progress because every family in this country is affected. so the government has been in the lead financer for cancer progress and our progress has griffen the word to improve the care of cancer. hopefully that will continue. >> next up, so-called wearables and other high-tech geists thdet
monitor our health. >> health regulation for the digital age, correcting the mismatch, the author barack richmond wrote in part, if these technologies are at odds with current regulations, does that reveal a short coming in the technologies or a shortcoming in the law? david, the current laws on the books were written at a time when they didn't even imagine these new technologies, how sow how should lawmakers approach this? >> we're transitioning from the doctor's office to collecting data in the hospital to collecting data at home, and our laws, written for the former. you can tell alexa, order me some more laundry detergent, but you can't tell alexa remind me to take my insulin medicine because that's against privacy laws. i think we do need to readdress these rules and put a clear format for how to use technology
to better each of us. the rules are necessary so it can ensure quality andur at we gethht answe but it's critical to shift from doctor's office to patient ae's power. >> there seems to be some debate over some items such as smart watches and where they fall in terms of medicine itself. >> yeah. apple just did a clinical trial with 400,000 people participating looking at the watch could detect atrial fibrillation and the data is being filed with the fda. to me, they're powerful and if used correctly they can improve our health. the key is use them correctly and set the right guidelines. >> we appreciate you getting up early for us. thank you. >> my privilege. just ahead, a powerful storm causes significant damage in a florida community, but one homeowner says that is nothing compared to what could have happened at her house. and if you're heading out the door, don'tor yo to r "s this our ne hou academy
award-winning director ron howard reviews the second season of mars, his realistic look of what life may be like for humans on the red planet. plus, acclaimed chef in the dish. and music from phosfluorescent in our music edition. you're watching cbs saturday. or atopic dermatitis, you never know how your skin will look. and it can feel like no matter what you do, you're itching all the time. but even though you see and feel your eczema on the surface of your skin, an overly sensitive immune system deep within your skin might actually be causing your eczema. so help heal your skin from within. with dupixent. dupixent is not a steroid, and it continuously treats your eczema even when you can't see it. at 16 weeks, more than 1 in 3 patients saw clear or almost clear skin, and patients saw
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e plentiful debris and she's breathing a sigh of relief. she says her house is still standing and she does have insurance. >> wow. that's a close call. >> mother nature. >> yeah. >> the wrath. all right. from splash to a "star wars" saga, director ron howard has brought us plenty of fantasy, but his latest project is grounded in science. a fascinating and dramatic look at what life might be like for humans living on the planet mars. we'll talk to ron howard right here in our studio. for some of you, your local news is next. the rest stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
what you went through is chewing through our culture from beginning to end. and your sense of forgiveness and also you're pointing the finger at the people who tried to make a big deal out of it is an amazing act of grace in what was not that great a circumstance. >> thank you for saying so. >> there was a lot of support that came pouring in, right? >> a ton of support. >> i think about what terry cruz tweet. he said i swept floors after the nfl and if need be aido it again. >> i was amazed to hear that. i didn't feel so bad. other people have been where i have been and other people will be where i am. and this is a universal thing we're talking about, just the necessity of working and the nobility of work. >> butnt to act.
you were worried about that. >> right. reason i didn't want it to get out generally at trader joe's, i wasn't ashamed to work there, it was a great place to work and they were very good to me, but i deputy want t didn't want the entertainment industry to think he's not in the business anymore, he's given up on acting. while i was at trader joe's i actually booked four television jobs. so i never stepped out and i didn't want to give that impression. >> how do you like working with ncis? >> it was great. they were so nice to me. immediate family. instant family. just like tyler perry's people in atlanta. they treat med like a king. i've never been treated so nice in my lives. >> do we think recurring role on ncis. >> i don't know, someone mentioned that. >> do you like that? >> that would be great. we love recurring.
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason with michelle miller and dana jacobson. coming up this hour, 36 governorships, a third of the senate, and every member of the house. and that's just some of what's on the ballot in tuesday's momentous midterm election. we'll get an expert forecast on what we may cecum tuesdsee come then, the street hawkers are lem end dear for the incredible flavors they produce. and hero to triple crown, now he's the one on the road to
recovery. we'll see how the jockey is hoping for a comeback following a devastating injury. that's all ahead. but first, our top story, president trump continues his all-out effort to campaign for candidates. me will be in montana and florida today. former president obama is drumming up support for democrats this weekend with only three days left before the voting. >> both mr. trump and mr. obama fw were in florida on friday and the president admitted for the first time that his party just might lose the house of representatives. >> it could happen. could happen. we're doing very well and we're doing really well in the senate. but could happen. >> republicans hope to pick up a senate seat in west virginia. in atlanta, myrrh obar. obama cd the president. >> his comments blatantly, baldly, shamelessly lying.
>> mr. obama will campaign tomorrow for democrats in indiana and illinois. and with just a few short days before the important mid terms, we attorney to larry sabato for some perspective. larry, welcome. >> thank you, anthony. >> larry, the first thing i want to talk about is we're seeing reports of a surge in early and absentee voting in some states. what does that indicate about a potential turnout on a national level? >> anthony, every indicator that we've seen suggests that we're headed for a big turnout for a midterm. remember, midterms always have turnouts way below the presidential election. sometimes we go into the 30s, like the last midterm election in 2014, 37%, 38%. this time probably the mid-40s, could go beyond that. so that's one of the reasons. and the second is over time americans are just really learning to like early voting. it's much more convenient and they don't have to worry about the disasters that can happen on
an actual election day, either to them or to the system. >> larry, we saw during the presidential election polling didn't exactly pan out. so at this point now, what are the factors that you look at be it some of the information, the modeling that's most reliable to you so that maybe we do see some of that pan out? >> i've always told people, i mean for decades, look at the polling averages. don't rely on any single poll, even your favorite network's poll, that's great, worntfnderfo look at it. but take them altogether, a number of internet sites do this for you, and look at that average and say, well, if it's within a few points that means it's a tossup. if it's ten points that means one candidate's ahead but last minute things can change it. don't rely on the polling. which is what we learned in 2016. live and learn. >> one of the most contested races is the race for the florida senate.
you have the republican governor pitting himself against the democratic incumbent. have you been able to call this one yet? >> no. that's a classic example of what i was just suggesting. right now, no, seriously, the democratic incumbent bill nelson is up a point or two in the polling averages. and based on what i just said, i mean, it's a tossup. so we're going to take another look on monday and we'll see what happens. in florida, you have to be incredibly careful. in 2016, almost all of the serious polling and other indicators were pointing in the same direction. hillary clinton was supposed to win. donald trump ended up winning it by more than a point, which in florida say land slide. florida has so many close elections that i'm not just talking about the 2000 presidential contest. >> larry, the governor's race there is close to. democrat andrew gillum. and to what degree do you think
those two races could affect each other in terms of coat tails? >> they should track pretty closely. we live in a very partisan, polarized era. and while there are still a few voters who can split tickets and make a difference in a close race, the vast majority of people vote from the same party from the white house to the courthouse. think they'll track closely. in the polling averages, gillum, the democratic candidate has actually been doing better than bill nelson, the incumbent u.s. democratic senator. gillum was up about four points. but, remember, you cannot ignore the possibility of race becoming important on election day. people sometimes don't tell the truth about what they're doing to polsters or even to themselves. >> larry, we also have nevada where, again, it's the senate and governor's race where people are watching so closely. what do you expect to happen? >> this morning i'm a broken record. both of them are ties. so where they're both tossups,
look at the polling averages. i'll tell you, though, of all the 50 states, i trust the polling least in nevada. >> why is that, larry? >> serious. well, it's very complicated. one of the reasons is 60% or more of the voters in nevada vote early and many of them are very well organized groups like casino workers, hispanics. and they disproportionately don't report that voting to those who are trying to get it. so this goes back to 2010. it's been a long time coming and people should be very cautious in that state about polling. >> we shall see. larry sabato, thank you. >> thank you. cbs news live coverage of the midterm elections on tuesday begins on our streaming service cbsn at 5:00, 4:00 central and stay with cbs for complete election night coverage starting at 8:00/7:00 central. it's about six minutes after
the hour. daylight savings time ends across most of the nation tomorrow morning. so before you go to bed tonight, set your clock back one hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. we'll head to a red hot scene next. singapore's the place where hundreds of street vendors sell some of the tastiest dishes anywhere. but they're facing an uncertain future po future. we'll find out what's threatening this food lover's paradise. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ take a moment to unwrap
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singapore known for its incredible cuisine, and although they have high-end options, it's most famous for its street foods. for generations so-called hawkers have been offering savory dishes from their stalls. but now that's under threat. here's that story. >> reporter: in food-obsessed singapore, being a picky eater isn't a character flaw, it's a national pass time. >> we are very picky in the way we all have our own favorite -- i have my own favorite chicken rice and you can compete all day long about which is the best. >> reporter: do you fight about food? >> we fight about food and we talk about food and what we're going to have next. >> reporter: nowhere is that passion more on display than at the city's open-air food markets or hawker centers where vendors
spendecade perfectg one or two distinct dishes from sugar cane juice to steaming piles of noodles, all for just a few dollars a plate. they're so essentially singaporean, almost every neighborhood here has one. this is one of the oldest and a favorite of locals. are you excited about the food? >> this is our favorite. >> in singapore if you're going to the hawker center and you want to finding some that's good, just look for -- >> that's what she was saying. in the u.s. we would never go to the longest line. but here that's how to tell -- >> that's when it's good. >> reporter: and that red circle in the window, that's an award from the famously finnically and ferociously french michelin guide. >> is this a big deal for him to be able to display that sticker? >> not really. >> look at the line. >> reporter: but despite the loyal fan base of certain stalls, hawker centers are
losing cop pari losing popularity, especially with young people who prefer the upscale restaurants and there's central air-conditioning. are you worried that the next generation is not going to come here? >> i am. i am. >> reporter: this is a heritage food expert and evangelist. >> i blame instagram. if it's not on instagram, it doesn't exist. >> reporter: the food may not be necessarily photogenic, but he says singa porl lose pore will kpeshl part -- important part of their culture. >> reporter: in an effort to help preserve these places and possibly skip the line, the prime minister's government has nominated hawker culture for the united nations list of the intangible cultural list of
humanity. starting in 2008, the roster includes more than 400 global traditions. but waning popularity isn't the only problem. >> his children have grown up, gotten their degrees, none of his kids are going to take over so when he goes, this whole thing goes. >> reporter: what do you do about that? it seems like if you're a hawker and do well you want your kids to not be hawkers but then the stand goes away. >> fortunately there are a breed of newer, younger hawkers who say, hey, if he goes, there's a void. >> reporter: young upstarts likb to open this stall off old >>your customers are happy but do you think you're happier doing this than at your sales job? equal in stress. >> reporter: at $10 a plate, it's the most expensive hawker dish we tasted, but also one of the best.
but for singaporeans to keep coming here, they say a younger, new generation of hawkers will be key. and although they appreciate the international acclaim, hawker centers will disappear unless they continue to give this island a fa that. c -- fa that. cal food dies. >> it divides us but at the same time unites all of us. >> reporter: i wanted to agree with him, but my mouth was full. for "cbs this morning: saturday," singapore. >> go, christina. >> practicing participating journalism at its best. >> it would be a shame to lose a culture like that. >> it would be a shame. >> we should all go. >> i'm ready, let's go. >> just to check it out. ahead, scientists say it would take more than a year of travel for humans to reach mars. we have a shortcut. a series by acclaimed director
ron howard is showing us just what life might be like for the first humans on the red planet. he'll be here to tell us about it next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ you are so beautiful ♪ to meee ♪ can't you seeeeee? ♪ you're everything i've hoped for ♪ ♪ you're everything i need ♪ you are so beautiful [explosions] ♪ to meeeeee toyota. let's go places. oh! oh! ♪ ozempic®! ♪ (vo) people with type 2 diabetes are excited about the potential of once-weekly ozempic®. in a study with ozempic®, a majority of adults lowered their blood sugar and reached an a1c of less than seven
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ron howard grew up in front of america's eyes. first as the young opie taylor on the andy griffith show and then as richy cunningham on happen by days before jumping behind the camera to become one of hollywood's most prolific directors. >> he had has splash, cocoon, apollo 13, a beautiful mind, and most recently solo, a "star wars" story. today he's here to tell us about his latest project, national geographic's critically acclaimed series mars. it premieres a week from monday with season two.
here's a peek. >> engine tests should have been completed a month ago. >> we can only make propellant as fast as we can make it. it's going to be fine, mike. there's one thing mars teaches you, it's patience. looks like they're here. >> shouldn't be. >> it's not like anyone could stop them from coming. >> incoming debris. they've lost their -- [ beeping ]. >> and ron howard is here. good morning. >> good morning. >> we are so excited. i know i binge watched all of season one, start of season two. >> cool. >> i really like the approach to your storytelling. you call it a hybrid. >> yes, thank you. you know, brian grazier and i fell in love with the idea of doing mars. it was brought to us by radical media. we've done some other projects with them. and that. geo was interest
-- nat geo was interested and that was exciting. we started interviewing a lot of professionals and they were fascinating, including elon musk. but we saw that's exciting. so then the thought was let's do a documentary about what everybody is doing go to mars, because it turned out to be way more involved and many, many brilliant people dedicated to that idea than we ever realized. but we also wanted the cinema, the drama, the adventure. so our thinking shifted from totally scripted, totally dock to wait a minute. brian got this idea, let's do it as a hybrid, took it to nalt geo, they went for it and it was a total experiment. we learned so much in season one, i'm proud of season one, people are catching up with it all the time and i think it's great. but season two we have so much more confidence about the storytelling style. i think it really shows in the he skbl episode. >> you'll go from this scripted drama into what's present day or
real news clip and then into these interviews. does one lead the other or like to do you find the things to fit with the drama or do you have -- you know what i'm saying? >> in season one we more let the experts lead us. >> okay. >> we were learning about what it's going to take to go to mars. what it would be like to be there. and we were building scenes around that. going into season two, first of all we'd already done a lot of that research. we already knew what we were looking for. but this goes years later when it's the beginning of a community and it's this clash now between science and industry. >> and capitalism. >> because now it's time to mine mars, at least one group feels that that's vitally important. so the reality is that in the second season we knew what we were looking for, we knew what the stories were. we still went out and discovered a lot of information, you know, we spent a lot of time in antarctica. this is not just all talking heads. the documentary portion was very cinematic asell.
i think cinematic is kind of the word that we keep applying to the series because we want to make sure that it is like a movie, that it transports you. >> right. >> but it's science fiction, sure, nobody's gone there yet, and yet there's so much authority behind the ideas because you have these experts explaining what it's going to be like. >> by the way, would you ever have any interest in going into space? >> if they needed a director. i'm not the most adventurous person. if there's a path, if there's a story to tell. >> if there's a film to be made on mars you'd go. >> aido almost anything. >> are you surprised of how much of your cinematic drama speaks to today in our politics? >> ooas you start delving into e subjects, you find pair lelralld you start building a new society on another planet. it begs those questions. what are some of those same
battle lines or controversies. they're not battle lines, although things do get a little heated up there. >> your list of films, and michelle mentioned some of them, it say legacy on its own. but you became a part of the "star wars" legacy. >> yeah. >> what is it like for you to take on a task like that? >> well, i've been around it because, you know, i acted for george lucas on american graffiti. and when i asked him what his next film was going to be he described this crazy thing this that was sort of like a flash gordon but it wasn't flash gordon and 2001 space odyssey did you it wasn't 2001. it sounded like kind of a mess to me. when i went to see that movie, i was transported as was everyone. so when i came into that situation for solo, it was a thrill because there is so much passion behind those movies. there's nothing -- i went moo it and i thought i wonder if this is a little bit like a television serie w the know what they want and they crank it out. not at all. and led by kathy kennedy, that
group is so focused on just trying to do -- trying to do great work. >> one last thing. we talked about this, you were in two iconic television series and made a turn into directing. the first was grand theft auto in '77. had you always wanted to be a director? >> from the time i was a little kid i had ab observed my dad directing theater and he ran a little improv workshop out of our house. my father passed away last year, but loved it, loved the business, loved writing. and directed a lot of theater. also a lot of the -- almost all of the directors on the andy griffith show had been actors. and i became fascinated by the whole process. and they saw that. and from the time i was about 8 years old, 9 years old i remember them saying, i bet you're going to wind up being a director. i think had is something in the back of my mind. then the '60s came along and movies, there was this whole
thing with romeo and juliet and bonnie and collide. a -- clyde. i fell in love with the movies and i realized it was different than what we were doing on the television show. that's when i became a fan. and so having grown up with it and falling in love with the medium, it became my preftion. >> i was actually mad at ron howard for leaving happen we days, but you got me back with cocoon. >> thank you. >> you got me back with that. and there on out. >> i'll keep trying to win you over and over. >> nailed it as far as i'm concerned. >> the series is called mars and season two premieres monday, november 12th or national geographic. ron howard, thank you again. when they mount their horses, risk always comes along for the ride. up next, professional jockies face serious dangers on the track. we'll meet one injured star of the sport hoping to soon right again. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
and they all came over to me and suddenly one was brave enough to say. >> yeah. >> the show has been canceled. i said, excuse me? because headlines are like that now. they're very high per bow liesed. >> hyperbolic. >> yeah, that. and exaggerated. and it wasn't canceled, but it threw everybody into a panic because it's such a beloved show and it was very dramatic news. and of course we wound up going on hiatus and the writers did a beautiful job. >> were you wondering thousand can continue. >> well my joke has been, if you can make a joke about anything as grave as that, how can you do a show about godzilla but you can't see godzilla? it was an
one of horse racing's biggest events takes place today, the $6 million breeder's cup classic at church hill downs in louisville, kentucky. in any race, the horses are only part of the story. jockies try to push their animals to victory with the risk of injury at every turn. jamie yuccas recently caught up with one injured athlete determined to ride again. >> reporter: it was the first time in nearly four decades a horse captured racing's biggest prize. >> he has won the triple crown. >> reporter: for jockey victor espinosa, the racetrack has been his life's passion.
mostly out of the lime light on quiet mornings working powerful thoroughbreds, and it was here at the iconic del mar racetrack that a routine july run went horribly wrong. >> there was no warning, nothing. i was on the horse working him and the next thing i know it's just disappear out of my legs. >> reporter: that horse suddenly collapsed throwing espinosa to the ground. this tmz video shows him lying motionless, his neck broken. >> i try and move as hard as i can my legs, but nothing. >> reporter: among those who raced to his bedside was friend and fellow hall of fame jockey gary stevens. >> we sat for a couple hours and he was scared. >> i was scared, i was freaking out at that point. >> reporter: the vertebrae fracture nearly paralyzed him. but within two weeks he regained movement working through enormous pain. he's not only back on his feet, but dreams of being back in the
saddle. how's it feel? >> it feels like i want to get open. i want to jump on and start riding. >> reporter: do you think you'll race again? >> i hope so. >> reporter: stevens understands. he fractured his neck during this horrifying spill in 2003. at age 55, he's still riding. >> i know he's hoping and we all hope that he can ride again, but i hope he doesn't. >> reporter: you hope he doesn't ride again? >> yeah. the guy won the triple crown and he can move. >> reporter: was it more exciting to you to win the triple crown or to feel your legs? >> well, that's a tough question. i know it was fun winning the triple crown, but, whew, have my legs back is nothing like -- that was -- that was the best thing ever happens to me. >> reporter: as for what happens next, espinoza says don't bet against him.
for "cbs this morning: saturday," jamie yuccas, del mar, california. >> what a refer row. >> and it's one of those things he has official reached such a great accomplishment. but health matters more, it's thoort g hard to get that out of your system. >> you don't want him to risk it but i understand the temptation. now here's a look at weatth weather for your weekend. his career has brought him far from south america to new york city and to the top of his profession. up next on "the dish," we have chef yamato who fires up the grill with some enticing dishes.
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hi, tom. ings ] hey, how's the college visit? you remembered. it's good. does it make the short list? you remembered that too. yeah, i'm afraid so. knowing what's important to you... it's okay. this is what we've been planning for. thanks, bye. that's what's important to us. it's why 7 million investors work with edward jones. igna morning on "the dish," acclaimed chef ignacio mattos, he grew up in you're gray, but his grandmother was his first
greatest feed food influence. >> he eventually moved to new york and in 2013 opened estella, one of the best newspaper restaurants. and later two other venues including flora bar which led to esquire magazine to name him chef of the year. hot stuff. and estella's debut cookbook was just released. thanks for being here. >> thank you for having me here. >> tell us about this great spread. >> we have a couple different things. we have some scallops on that side of the table with some peas and some collard greens. we have some steak served with some delicious sauce, funky italian -- funky eye tallian, really good. >> then we have a salad. and then for the syrup we're
doing chocolate and black sesame ga gnas-- gnash. and then we have celeseller na granny. >> i started drinking this on the break. it was like i js -- was just to drawn to it. >> i wanted to take your cookbook out that you said the hardest part of doing it was leaving the recipes alone. why was that so difficult to put those words down and leave it alone? >> chefs at a restaurant you always have the chance of, like, okay, you kind of adjust and change your mind. and following day you're doing little tweaks on "the dish." it's just -- it's just a different way of working, know. usually we don't -- we have another chance and just like having to give it away and put it out to the world and saying that's it.
>> i can't add a tweak here and a little bit more of this. >> no. and i try and i get into trouble a couple times. so, yeah, i kind of learned the hard way. but, yeah, it's done. >> you got your italian influence from your grandmother. >> yeah, that's the one. so we make pastas every week, two, three times a week and i help and, you know, get smacked for not doing it right. you know. but, yeah. like she's been like the biggest influence probably on the way, you know, like that's how she expressed love and care and attention for everyone. >> and what was the first job in the food industry, then, for you when you sort of left your grandmother in that regard? >> so i started zmdoing some catering with a couple old ladies and a dog. we would work overnight. and sooner -- soon after that i started working with the yes.
>> so i worked for francis for a long time and, you know, also a big influence on the way i -- >> how did he influence you? >> i think it's like focusing on the ingredients. as you see, the food and you see it on the cookbook, it's very ingredient driven. so the idea is to highlight these ingredients and focus it on the integrity and the qualities of these ingredients without doing a lot but elevating to a point that you are like, wow, i would never imagine that process would taste like that. or perhaps celery, it's one of those ingredients who wants to eat sellerrcelery. >> so when you opened estella, you've said at that the ambiance is more important necessarily sometimes than the food?
>> i think all elements need to be taken into consideration, you know. like the food, you know, if you went to a restaurant, that's what you do. you're supposed to provide that really good dish and plate, right? but aside from that, it's all the person that greets you at the door, the people that pick up the phone, the music, the lighting. >> it's the experience. >> the experience. >> how did you feel about the reaction you got when you opened the restaurant? >> it's funny because actually was talk together landlord and he was like, you told me you were going to do a wine bar and now you have this fancy restaurant, like well known. like what happened? >> how dare you be successful like that. >> i think all these tiny little things, there were a lot of tweaks and people just responded in a very incredible way. all the restaurants are focused on the neighborhood and the community. so for me it's very important to cater to that. i think in new york particularly
we, you know, we appreciate the spot that, you know, that you know and recognize and say, hey, good to see you, welcome back. and it's the intimacy of it. >> where everybody knows your name. >> well we know your name here certainly and adds you add it to the dish, if you could have a meal past or present with anybody, who would it be. >> that's a good question. keith richards. >> all right. >> fantastic, we would enjoy that one very much. chef, thank you so much. >> thank you for having me. >> and for more on him and "the dish," you can head to our website at cbstorning.com, omssion rtg the acd nd has ased their.'lrf i studio 57 next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." a migraine hope to be there... for the good. and not so good.
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he used to listen to willie nel so's music from the backseat of his parent's california. he -- car. he went on to learn music and then released a break-through album album. now performing this the single new birth in new england, here is phosphorescent. ♪ i was sitting at a bar in new england ♪ ♪ i was thinking about another beer ♪ ♪ i they had a lady playing on the piano ♪ ♪ i was liking how it got to my ears ♪ ♪ i said i like it how you play the piano ♪ ♪ she just said honey what are
you doing here ♪ ♪ i said well i'm sitting at a bar in new england ♪ ♪ i was thinking about another beer ♪ ♪ she said don't i noah ♪ honey don't i know ya ♪ honey don't i know ya ♪ it was the very first time i laid on you ♪ ♪ your mama burst into tears ♪ that we were shaking in the basement ♪ ♪ and i guess everything was on ♪ ♪ i was staring like a fool at the camera ♪ ♪ saying honey what are you doing here ♪ ♪ it was the very first time i laid eyes on you, honey ♪ ♪, your mama burst into tears
♪ she said don't i know ya ♪ honey don't i know ya ♪ honey don't i know ya ♪ and i don't i know ya ♪ honey don't i know ya? honey don't i know ya ♪ ♪ i was sitting at a bar in new england ♪ ♪ i was thinking about another beer ♪ ♪ they had a lady playing on the piano ♪ ♪ i was liking how it goes to my
ears ♪ ♪ said hey i like it how you play the piano ♪ ♪ she just said honey what are you doing here ♪ ♪ said well i'm sitting at a bar in new england ♪ ♪ i was think about another beer ♪ ♪ i said don't i know ya ♪ honey don't i know ya ♪ honey don't i know ya ♪ yeah, don't i know ya ♪ honey don't i know ya ♪ honey don't i know ya ♪ and don't i know ya ♪ honey don't i know ya ♪ honey don't i know ya ♪ and don't i know ya ♪ honey don't i know ya ♪ honey don't i know ya ♪
don't go away, we'll be right back with more muse fri-- music from phosphorescent. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." \ music from phosphorescent. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." music from phosphorescent. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." music from phosphorescent. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
two. ♪ i wrote all night ♪ like the fire in my words could burn a hole up to heaven ♪ ♪ i don't write all night burning holes up to heaven no more ♪ ♪ i stood out in the rain ♪ like the rain might come and wash my eyes clean ♪ ♪ i don't stand out in the rain to have my eyes washed clean no more ♪ ♪ c'est la vie she'd say ♪ but i don't know what she's means ♪ ♪ c'est la vie means come to
♪ and i waited for days for your forced answer to me ♪ ♪ i don't wait up for days for your voice to answer to me no more ♪ ♪ c'est la vie they say ♪ but i don't know what they mean ♪ ♪ say love's easy if you let it be ♪ ♪ c'est la vie they say ♪ but i don't know what that means ♪ ♪ i say all right, well c'est la vie ♪ ♪ i say all right, honey, c'est la vie ♪ ♪ i said that's just how it goes, honey ♪
months after a teen drowns in his high school pool, an apology from the district. but is it too little too late >> plus, we have a deal. bay area hotel workers sign a contract ending a month-long labor dispute. it's just about 6:00 on this saturday, november 3. >> we begin with break-ins in oakland, a stretch of interstate 880 is closed in both directions after an accident that damaged the overpass. the california highway patrol said a woman in a ford expedition struck three support beams on the 23rd over overpass. the chp says it appears the driver was speeding. it is not clear whether drugs or alcohol were involved. the woman was