tv CBS This Morning CBS November 10, 2018 4:00am-5:59am PST
>> announcer: sunday, catch a new ncis los angeles on cbs. good morning, it's november 10, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." breaking overnight, deadly and out of control at least nine people are killed and more than a quarter of a million are forced to evacuate as wildfires burn throughout california. we're on the scene with the latest on the fight. acting out, concerns about the future of the new acting attorney general after new controversies seem to push the president away from his own pick. insulting a rival, the president lands in paris just moments after the french
president says europe should protect itself from the u.s. details on the new tensions. recount, we do, florida again finds itself at the center of a ballot controversy echo egg the 2000 presidential election. we'll have the latest on the count. drive to succeed. for the first time, the pga is going to be run by a woman. we'll introduce you to the ground breaking choice as she takes the reins this weekend. and elvis costello talks to us about his recent health scare, his new collaborations and he'll perform for you right here in our saturday session. but we begin with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. far from over. all bets are off. anything is possible. we will bring you -- >> deadly wildfires destroy parts of california. >> there it goes. >> the fire fwrurnd one house to the next house to the next house. they're pretty much all gone.
>> as soon as we can get folks back into their neighborhoods that will be done. but that's not going to happen if i time soon. >> they say paradise is gone. >> thousands of people left the city of thousand oaks, california, to escape the flames. the evacuations came as people came to grips with the mass shooting there. president trump in paris. >> the visit didn't get off to the best start. >> they said he felt insulted by the french president's words. >> the united states can only do so much in fairness to the united states. >> we still don't know the outcome of several significant races. >> two races in florida could be headed to a recount. charges and countercharges from both sides have been flying all day long. supreme court justice ruth bader ginsberg is home after breaking three ribs in a fall. >> i wish her well. >> all that. >> this happened during a south korea game in wales. the dad who might be a little too involved in his son's soccer
game. a police officer going above and beyond to save a -- that apparently didn't want to be saved. >> and all that matters. the elects went well, but it wasn't everything we really hoped. it was the hard-hit ball off the wall that turns into a long single, you know. it was red wine but from trader joe's. >> on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> i hope everybody has big plans for the weekend. donald trump does. he's going to paris. he's over there for a big military parade that will mark the 100th anniversary of the ending of world war i and the arm miss tus. trump's really wanted his own military parade but it's postponed until at least 2019 which will give the pentagon enough time to complet their enough time to complet their new f-19 garfield. captioning funded by cbs and welcome to the weekend, everybody, i'm anthony mason along with dana jacobson and
michelle miller. we begin this morning with two large out of control wildfires burning at opposite ends of california leaving at least nine people dead. the campfire north of sacramento as destroyed more than 6,700 structures and consumed more than 90,000 acres. most of one town has insinner rated. >> the woolsey fire threatens hundreds of thousands of people as flames surge towards the ocean. jamie yuccas is in malibu this morning. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. let me show you the seen in much malibu right now. flames are racing downhill sides toward the pacific ocean. this fire is 35,000 acres or 54 square miles. that's roughly the size of akron, ohio. overnight, the woolsey fire showed no signs of slowing down as homes reduced to their foundations by the flames toppled to the ground. >> so many homes have burned in
southern california, 200,000 people have been evacuated. that's roughly the population of salt lake city. bone dry conditions and unrelenting winds have blown this blaze forward at a break-neck pace. firefighters are struggling to keep you will. people on the ground in this malibu neighborhood watched yesterday as planes dropped fire retardant to delay the flames steady march to the ocean. we spoke to one man. >> memories gone. i mean, it was all in perfect condition two 1/2 hours ago when i was standing there. >> as thousands of evacuees scramble to leave their endangered neighborhoods, bumper to bumper traffic piled up on california's pacific coast highway where just hours ago the fire jumped the road. nearby a student journalist at pepperdine university took pictures as the flames peppered
the hill. and president andrew betton urged them to stay put. >> we'll keep you safe with food and water and buildings that are built to withstand challenges like this. >> reporter: up north in paradise, california, it looks like a war zone. the town of 27,000 people was completely destroyed by the so-called campfire. firefighters are just beginning the process and containing that blaze. at least nine people died in the flames. some in their cars as they tried to escape. and dozens more are missing. officials are now investigating two deaths inside the fire line, like there one, more than 100 buildings have burned to the ground. but the los angeles county fire chief says that number could go up once they can assess more in the daylight. >> just haunting images. jamie yuccas in malibu, california. thank you. and for the latest on the weather conditions, we want to turn to ed curran of our chicago station wbbm tv. ed, good morning.
>> good morning, dana. we're taking a look at a situation in which the ingredients say in place that fuel these fires. those ingredients being dry vegetation in the area, plenty of fuel, low humidity, and windy conditions. winds gusting to 50 plus miles per hour, in some cases possibility of 60-mile-per-hour winds. northern california, fire weather warnings up through monday morning at least and in southern california we're looking for areas near los angeles with fire weather warnings that are up till tuesday at 5:00 p.m. so these conditions remain bad through the weekend. as we move to the center of the country, freeze warnings are up and as cold air comes across the great lakes we have a winter weather warning off lake erie, 5 to 9 inches of snow possible there. michelle. >> wow. meteorologist ed curran of our significant station wbbm tv. thank you. as residents in thousand oaks, california, grapple with
the danger from that huge wildfire, they are also struggling with the deadly attack on a bar that left a dozen people and the gunman dead. authorities are investigating whether the gunman believed his former girlfriend would be at the bar. carter evans reports. >> reporter: federal agents were back at 28-year-old ian long's house and looking for clues as to why the former marine opened fire in the borderline bar killing 12 with an extended magazine on a glock handgun. according to ventura county sheriff's department, posting on instagram in between shots. ed to stratton was there wednesday night. >> i it in my head the whole time about how the whole profile of a mass shooter is, certain categories. >> and now you find out it's your friend. >> it's my friend and it doesn't fit because i know this person. >> reporter: he'd been friends with long for 11 years and he says he thought long might be
suffering from ptsd when he came back from deployment in afghanistan in 2013. >> and there was times where people would ask him about it and he got kind of, you know, upset and told her, like, he doesn't -- you know, like talking about it. >> reporter: however, long's high school track coach says he showed a violent and abusive side even before he entered the marines. >> i was talking to some students and their eyes got wide. and i turned around and ian had been standing behind me with his hand like this being funny. funny. and i remember yelling at him being like, are you kidding me? >> reporter: among long's victims were college students, veterans, and others who were at borderline for country western dancing on college night. many inside had already survived one mass shooting at the route 91 harvest festival in las vegas 13 months ago, including dani merrill. >> my thought was get out, get safe, get as many people safe as
you can. and i was just telling them i can't do this again, i don't want to do this again. no one should have to do it once let alone do it twice. >> reporter: country music fan brandon kelly lived through the massacre. he was on the borderline dance floor when the shots rang out. >> it's definitely harder because i didn't know anyone specifically at route 91. >> but did he know people here. and some of his friends didn't make it out this time. for "cbs this morning: saturday," carter evans, los angeles. >> can't believe some of these people have to live through that again. >> again. >> yeah. president trump is in paris this morning for two days of commemorations around the 100th anniversary of the end of world war i. mr. trump says he wants a strong europe and that the allies must be fair in sharing the cost of that defense. ch president emmanuel macron agreed, but there is controversy. weija jiang is traveling with
the president. weija, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, anthony. that conversation will continue throughout the weekend, but right now president trump and the first lady are having a social luncheon with their french counterparts. they just announced they will not be visiting an american cemetery as planned due to this rainy and windy weather. meanwhile, the president is dealing with a domestic controversy brewing over the new leader of the department of justice, even though mr. trump is thousands of miles away here in paris. >> it will be very important in discussion many things, not only military and aid and nato and others, but we'll also be discussing trade. >> reporter: president trump kicked off his second official visit to france with a meeting with president emmanuel macron. the two outlined common interests and exchanged warm words. >> and we have become very good friends over the last couple of years. and we have much in common in
many ways. perhaps more ways than people would understand. >> reporter: but the president used a different tone toward macron minutes before landing
in paris. while still aboard air force one he tweeted president macron of france has just suggested that europe build its own military in order to protect itself from the u.s., china, and russia. very insulting. but perhaps europe should first pay its fair share of nato, which the u.s. subsidizes greatly. mr. trump has long criticized european countries for not contributing enough to nato. they have also clashed on immigration issues. before leaving the white house, the president issued a proclamation denying asylum to migrants who enter the u.s. illegally, which was immediately challenged in court. >> we're not letting them in, but they're trying to flood our country. >> reporter: president trump also tried to put distance between him and the acting attorney general. >> matthew whitaker worked for jeff sessions and he was always extremely highly thought of and he still is.
but i didn't know matthew whitaker. >> reporter: a contradiction from what he said last month on fox news. >> i can tell you matthew whitaker's a great guy. i mean i know matthew whitaker. but i never talk about conversations that i had. >> reporter: whitaker will now oversee special counsel robert mueller's investigation into russian meddling in the 2016 election. democrats are calling for whitaker to recuse himself because he has publicly criticized the probe before. >> i think that, you know, fundamentally, you know, this investigation by bob mueller needs to be limited. >> reporter: and in an interview to air this sunday on face the nation, house democratic leader nancy pelosi says she thinks whitaker needs to step aside. >> i think that he should recuse himself for from any review of the investigation because of statements he has made already in a public domain. >> reporter: when asked if er was picked to rein in the investigation, the president
said this. >> what a stupid question that is. what a stupid question. >> reporter: president trump tried to clarify his relationship with whitaker in a couple of really early tweets saying that he knew whitaker was the chief of staff to former attorney general jeff sessions but not socially. and in a letter obtained by cbs news from whitaker to the doj staff, he said he is committed to leading a fair department. dana. >> also the president tweeting about the forest service early this morning. weija jiang in paris, thank you, weija. four days after the midterms an arizona senate race is still too close to call. democrat kirsten cinema is holding down a narrow lead over republican mcsally. if sinema wins it will be the second held senate seat to flip to the democrats. republicans won three senate seats held by democrats. the gop is hoping to take a fourth in florida, but as ed o'keefe reports, a recount may be necessary to determine the winner of the race between republican rick scott and democrat bill nelson. >> reporter: in broward floda,
protesters storm past truck barricades and accuse elections officials are trying to steal votes for the democrats. >> this is invalid. the others are valid. >> reporter: inside, those same officials tediously counted ballots. outgoing republican governor rick scott is clinging to a barely 15,000 vote lead against incumbent democrat bill nelg nelson in the nation's most expensive u.s. senate contest. in the governor's race about 36,000 votes separate ron desantis from democrat andrew gillum. on thursday night, scott raised the takes accusing broward and palm beach county elections officials are withholding voting information. >> no rag tag group of liberal t ate.sts or lawyed.c.owal t >> reporter: nelson, whose campaign is pushing for a recount responded today. >> clearly rick scott is trying to fm being counted and he's impeding the democratic process. >> reporter: as the ballot count
continues, legal challenges played out in broward and palm beach county courtrooms. if this seems all too familiar, it is. and eerily similar scene played out in the same part of florida 18 years ago this week when officials started recounting ballots, remember hanging chads, in the bush/gore presidential election. back then, the sitting president largely stayed out of the fight. not so today. on twitter, president trump alleged fraud and election theft. this was mr. trump as he departed the white house for paris. >> and all of a sudden they're finding votes out of nowhere. >> reporter: the florida department of law enforcement tells cbs news that they're not actively investigating any allegations of elections fraud. the governor and senate races are within the margin of error to trigger an automatic recount which could begin as early as tomorrow. i'm ed o'keefe, washington. now for some perspective on the midterm elections and more,
we turn to bob cusack, editor and chief of the hill. good morning. >> good morning. >> a lot of outcomes still uncertain actually all over the country from the east coast to the west coast. but the picture four days after the election is starting to become clearer and it looks like now in the house as many as 35 seats or more the democrats could have flipped, right? >> yeah. this is the biggest, and i would call it a wave. >> you would call it a wave? >> i would call it a wave in the house. because this is the most democratic pickups since water gate. it's bigger than 2008, it's bigger than 2006. i know some democrats are disappointed they didn't do better in the senate, but the house was a victory, no doubt about it. >> is any republicaning why in the -- republicaning in tasonine didn't fall the same way? >> that's where republicans and trump got beat. >> a lot of staging going on and pring in the contest over the actual ballots in florida,
arizona, and these hotly contested races. just when you think about like people saying there was rampant fraud and elected officials saying, my goodness, we shouldn't count every vote. >> right. >> is that a slippery slope? >> it is. i think the voters are going to get tired of it. we had the election and it's not going to be over for quite some time. so i think the pr games, the spinning, it's interesting in florida, i mean, this is rick scott, he's the govern nor. >> right. >> he could suspend florida officials and some republicans are calling on him to do that in broward county that. remains to be seen. >> how important is that recount in florida to both parties? >> very important. the republicans are going to have control of the senate, no doubt about it. it's either going to be one, two, or probably three seats. but what if there's another supreme court nomination? what if that nomination's controversial? how many votes do republicans have to play with? and then someone like susan collins who basically was the decider on brett kavanaugh
really has less power if republicans pick up i couple more seats. >> the president was touting it as a victory. was it for his agenda at least? >> not for his agenda because he's not going to get anything that republicans love. he's not going to get that 10% middle class tax cut. it it was a split decision. >> we haven't heard anything about immigration since the election. >> that's right. that's right. that's exactly right. i think was a split decision. but for his agenda, anything that gets through congress has got to be bipartisan. >> i want to talk about matthew whitaker, the acting attorney general, already a fight over him. where do you think that's headed? >> i think democrats are going to try to craft some legislation that would protect the robert mueller probe. but the thing vis, the mueller probe is toward the end. now the thing is what is the public going to see? a report has to be filed to doj, so whilt whit decides whether that becomes public. but house democrats could have a hearing and compel it to come forward. it's a big deal but i think the mueller probe is going to wrap
up soon. >> so much to talk about. bob, thanks for joining us. >> thank you. tomorrow morning, margaret brennan reports to hosting face the nation. her guest include house democratic leader nancy pelosi, texas senator ted cruz and senator lindsey graham of south carolina. and to show you some of the other stories making news, the florida sun sentinel reports administrators at stoneman douglas high school were given warnings that the shooter years before it happened. the father of a student says his son told school officials that nikolas cruz was looking at guns on a school computer and told a classmate that he, quote, liked to see people in pain. a school official told the student to mind his own business. cruz is awaiting trial having confessed to shooting 17 people to death and injuring 17 others in february. >> unimaginable. "the wall street journal" reports president trump played a significant role in the apparent
payouts to stormy daniels and karen mcdougal, the women who claimed they were paid to keep quiet about their sexual encounters with the president. federal prosecutors in manhattan named an unnamed campaign detailing campaign finance violations against president trump's personal attorney michael cohen. it denies two years of advisers about the arranged payments. the outside attorney jay sekulow had no comment. "the new york times" reports a national rifle association man accused of sending bombs to critics of president trump is now facing a 30-count indictment. sayok was brought to new york this week and could spend the rest of his life in prison if convicted. authorities say his fingerprints were found on two of the envelopes. dna evidence links him to ten of the devices that were mailed and what authorities are describing as a domestic terror attack.
sayok's attorney had no comment. and variety reports on a long list of celebrities who are among the thousands of people chased from their homes by southern california's wildfires. lady gaga took to instagram to show the massive plumes of smoke that forced her to leave her malibu estate. kim kardashian went and snapped pictures as she flew away from her home in hidden hills. and the historic western town of paramount ranch within the santa monica mountains and used as a backdrop for many shows including mash and westworld did not survive the fire. >> just haunting images. >> so haunting. it system about 22 after the hour, now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
some sre big victories, this time on the player field of politics. still ahead this morning, where some activists athletes saw big successes on election day. plus, if you think housing prices are high in our country, imagine paying millions of dollars for a tiny space like this. >> wow. >> we'll see where the costs are soaring and how residents are turning to some very unusual solutions. fraand from his break-throu success to his break-through in the hall of fame, elvis costello is here. we'll talk to him and he'll perform new music in our saturday session. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
as you know, mr. whitaker who was the chief of staff, a political appointee who is now in charge as attorney general was never confirmed. so in some people's minds it's the first time you've had a nonconfirmed person acting as the attorney general of the united states. >> well, that's concerning. first of all, most all these appointments are political appointments so that doesn't raise my concerns. what raises my concerns is a person that's been so vocal against the investigation that was going on now putting in charge a day after the election. i think that sheds bad light on it. i think that gives concern to every senator, democrat, and republican. we are a country, the rule of law is everything, it's how we gauge our self, govern ourselves. looking like it's all been
tilted one way or the other is wrong. >> so what will you do about it, senator? >> you've expressed your concerns about it. what will you do about it? >> norah, we go back on tuesday. is this gayle? >> yes. yes. hello, senator. >> hello, gayle. hoy are you? what we'll do is go back on tuesday. we had ledgeration ready to go that protected mule, he are kept him in place and let him complete and finish. i would think we could bring that back up and have the participate support to get this investigation completed. i think the american people want that. i would think the president would want that, to let this thing come out to the end and see what's there. he said quite frankly many, many times, there's no collusion, there's nothing involved. we'll be able to see that. but if you throw a veil on this thing at the last hour of the day thinking that now you're trying to covering some, you' s prevent something or the facts from coming out.
? >> it was a short but surely turbulent flight for more than 100 passengers or air jamaica friday. the boeing 757 returned to the runway moments after takeoff when pilots reported hydraulic fail. the crew was unable to stop the plane which overshot the runway damaging its right wing and engine. all 120 passengers were safely evacuated using the planes inflatable slides. to elderly passengers were taken to the hospital as a precaution. >> better the right engine. >> i have been throughing some li -- through something like that,
it's terrifying. >> i'm glad you're okay. >> thanks. they are too. welcome back to "cbs this morning," saturday. while most of the attention from this week's midterm elections was placed on races for congress and governorships, voters in more than a dozen states considered issues like marijuana legalization. >> some of those were a group of nfl players inspired by the controversial on-field protests of collin kaepernick to enact civic change. and it appears their work is getting results. >> what collin did was find out a way to bring up the conversation, and force a conversation really. it's up to us to stay focused. that is what this all started from and that's what we'll continue to fight about. >> reporter: philadelphia eagles safety malcolm jenkins has been fighting for change. two years ago he helped form an alliance of nfl players to take the sideline protests to state capitals across the country.
>> we're learning the ins and outs of our justice system and changing minds as we go while we educate our fan base of all the things that are going on. >> reporter: anquan boldin helped jenkins create the players coalition. he and van dpund gundy supported florida's amendment 4. was aimed at restoring voting rights to felons whos have served their time. >> us as a players coalition we have done a lot of work over the past year to try to get away from what we call anthem protest and try to focus on the issues. and voting rights is definitely one of those issues. >> amendment 4 needed 60% of voter support to pass on election day. it got more than 63%. as a result, about 1.5 million people will have the right to vote in florida's next election. the plauyers coalition also advocated for amendment 2 in pennsylvania which requires unanimous jury verdicts to convict people charged with felonies. in michigan, they supported
proposal two. it allows an independent redistricting -- to redraw maps. proposal three also passed allow automatic and same-day voter registration. this past off-season the players coalition including chris long, successfully lobbied for criminal justice reform bills in three states. >> if we stuck to sports i think the world would be a lot more boring and productive. >> once we were able to lend our platform, our voices, and be able to sit down with legislators, it made a big difference. >> is thaall that you're doing d for the game of football? >> not my concern. football provides a livelihood for not only us but the other 2,000 players that are in the league and those to come and those who came before us. we never want zo anythito do an that's going to damage the game. but at the end of the day the lives of american are more important. >> amazing work that they're doing and it's across the country with this entire coalition of players.
>> and for all those people who say athletes sit down and they don't make a difference, they're mashlging a difference. there's one mesh newer ohio that did not pass that they're going to continue to fight foreign policy. >> so impressed with their work. a hundred years since the guns went silent. a silent and moving tribute still ahead. how britain is marking tomorrow's 100th anniversary of the end of the first world war. but first, here's a look at the weather for your weekend. training and experience helped doctors detect our health problems. but can machines do it better? up next on morning rounds, dr. jon lapook on the latest use of artificial intelligence and
how it's finding potential dangers that doctors sometimes miss. and he becomes one of the early patients to have it used on him. that's next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." new theraflu powerpods. the cold and flu fighting machine. you put in your machine. press the button to brew up powerful relief. to defeat your toughest cold and flu symptoms fast. new theraflu powerpods. press. sip. relief. is your floor's best friend. only roomba uses 2 multi-surface rubber brushes to grab and remove pet hair. and the roomba filter captures 99% of dog and cat allergens.
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in our morning rounds medical news high-tech tool in the fight against a deadly disease. col colon cancer is the second-leading cause of cancer-related deaths in the u.s. colorado has be colonoscopy detects it as an early curable stage and by finding and removing benign pop polyps before they have time to turn into cancer. but doctors don't always find over polyp. jon lapook is here to tell us more. >> they may be finding before a fold or so flat and subtle
they're barely visible to the eye. it's a real probable. we're going to show you how a computer may help me out, not just as a doctor, but as a patient getting my screening colonoscopy at the very endoscopy unit where i work at langone health. as always, it starts with the represent e prep. to properly cleanse my colon, i drank -- >> it's really not that hard. >> reporte . >> and drank and drank. four liters letter ways ready for my close-up. >> and the doctor becomes the patient. >> yes. >> any discomfort? >> no. >> the colonoscopy will be done by the chief gatt gastroenterologist at the ny health. assisting him is a second set of eyes, a computer powered by artificial intelligence or ai. >> so the good news is is that what we do really prevents cancer. but we do miss polyps and we
have to recognize that anybody, no matter how did goode thgood misses some things because we're only human. >> they found artificial intelligence was able to detect polyps more than 90% of the ed e computer month than 5,000 images from colonoscopies and the computer used those pictures to teach itself to recognize polyps, especially ones that are hard for humans to see. >> jaon, you did a great job wih the prep. >> the ones we're trying to improve upon are those flat ones, very success will and blend in the background in the is where artificial intelligence can be most helpful. >> they're doing one of the first studies exploring whether ai is help find polyps not just in computer laps, but in patients actually undergoing colonoscopy.
>> how long ago did your study again? >> about two months ago. >> i'm one of the early people in the study. >> your colon's at the for front. the first polyp was very subtle and removed by the doctor. >> what we do is put that loop of wire around it. >> that was nice, it really picked up that flat little polyp. we were able to on taint tissue. >> on-- obtain the tissue. >> reporter: once the anesthesia wore off, i was able to see it myself. >> welcome to your colonoscopy. >> as the doctor withdrew the instrument, he spotted another small polyp. >> now the ai is showing it. >> showed up on the ai, uh? >> it did show up on the ai. >> that is so cool. >> i was happy to hear the polyps were totally benign and not precancerous. but you can see how important it
is to do a good prep because they're so subtle you could have easily missed it. >> there are any other screening techniques? >> this one is not ready for prime time yet. there are for people who don't want to do the colonoscopy there arstoo and then there's a link between certain species of boacteria in the colon and you'll see, we're doing a web extra, i do an interview with fourth year medical student rachel, who i'm a professor, and she's working in the lab and they're looking at this link in the future of doing a breath test to see do you have a risk of getting this. >> that's amazing. your colon looks. soless. spectacular. >> it's the forefront, or the back front. >> thank you, dr. lapook. it's a place with soaring towers and even higher rents. one area's setting the record or setting world records we should
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. housing prices notice u.s. were back at peak levels earlier this year, even higher than before the great recession. since then, there have been signs they're leveling off due in part to rising interest rates. but in some parts of the world, housing prices are only headed in one direction. and that includes the most expensive housing market on the planet. ben tracy has that story. >> reporter: with its soaring skyline and iconic harbor, it's no wonder a whole lot of people want to live in hong kong. but housing prices in this chinese city are now rising higher than all those buildings on hong kong's hillsides. for the eighth year in a row,
this former british colony is the world's most expensive housing market. prices have sky rocketed 200% in the past decade and the average apartment now costs more than $2,000 per square foot. >> it is a bit small. >> reporter: realtor danny leung showed me this luxury flat for sale in the center of city. >> what are they hoping to sell sth for? >> they're asking 17 million. >> 17 million? >> yes. >> that's almost 2.2 million u.s. >> it is. >> how big is this? >> 283. >> square feet. >> yes. >> wow. >> reporter: of course you could always rent. for $3,200 a month you'd get this, less than 300 square feet of nonlux you're ryury and you' have a roommate. >> but you'd have to know the person you're sharing with very well, because this is very small. >> reporter: the problem is
supply and demand. hong kong is the fourth most densely populated city in the world. most of it is protected parkland leaving little room to grow. an influx of newly rich chinese from the mainland are rapidly driving up prices and some of it is mind boggling. a single parking space in this luxury condo tower just set a world record selling for $760,000. meanwhile, some of the city's poor now live in spaces smaller than cars. these micro apartments that measure less than 50 square feet are sadly but accurately referred to as coffin homes. others have resorted to sleeping inside 24-hour mcdonald's. a recent survey found many of these mcrefugees actually have their own apartments but get more space at the restaurants. for many, finding an affordable place here to live in hong kong say pipe dream. so it's almost funny that one of
the solutions being floated is to have people actually live inside of pipes. >> a local architect came up with the idea to stack drainage pipes in between buildings and use them as low-cost transitional housing. there's also what's known as co-living. dormitory style buildings where people bunk to go to their jobs. >> can you afford to buy an apartment here? >> no. >> william wong is a 27-year-old accountant and like many adults in hong kong, he's stuck sharing a bedroom with his parents in this tiny apartment. >> how long do you think you'll live with them? >> maybe -- maybe until they die. >> reporter: until they die? >> yeah. >> reporter: and then you'll take their apartment? >> yeah. >> reporter: that's what it's come to on this island of towering home prices. for "cbs this morning:
saturday," ben tracy, hong kong. >> i'm notomplaining anymore. >> perspective for everyone in new york or san francisco with several roommates. >> that is just crazy. >> yeah. >> just crazy. all right. flames of remembrance light a london landmark. up next, we'll see the unique way britain is marking tomorrow's 100th anniversary of the end of the first world war. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday".
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mark phillips has the story. >> reporter: a bugler plays the last post on the tower of london wall. a flame appears, carried by one of the tower's ceremonial beefeater guards. one flame, becomes two, then three. civilian volunteers begin lighting others. first tens, then hundreds, then thousands until a river of fire surrounds the ancient tower. 10,000 lights filled the dry moat, atribe beatribute to the and thousands that fell in a war centuries ago. >> they represent the spirit and energy of all of those lost, but also the hope of peace. >> reporter: flicker flames that represent something else too, says the tribute's designer tom
piper. >> it was a fragile pcs and then how we have to safeguard our democracy even now. >> reporter: the commemoration has the soundtrack of powerful poetry that speaks of love and death written by a long forgotten american. mary boarden w mary boreden was a socially the who moved to london with her husband. she set up and worked in a field hospital on the frontlines. there meeting a british officer who would become her second us and to whom she wrote the words that now compliment the flames. >> you would not falter the last my friend nor fought shame your clear courage is fine under the menace of the desolate end. >> reporter: mira calix discovers her poems. >> i'm totally in awe of this woman. i'm so glad the world has woken up to her a little bit because too often female artists seem to
van issue from history. >> reporter: now like those she wrote about, mary board den is again part of the history of that terrible time. for "cbs this morning: saturday," mark phillips, london. i did not know about her. that's fascinating. >> i know, it sure is. >> i love the idea it represents the loss of the men but also the hope for peace in the future. >> truly a beautiful statement. coming up next, pablo picasso and jonas salk had some things in common, ib clugd a world renowned artist and their love for her. we'll meet her up next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." i want to talk about your character because i was reading the writers and producers came up with the right person to play rebecca. you described her as a strange cat, she's bizarre, a little lonely, she has ocd, she has a southern accent and you read and said i want to do her why?
>> because first of all the first two seasons of start-up is extraordinary. it was a compelling show. it was already a tried and true sea worthy vessel. when you watch it you are sucked in. but i enjoyed the writing for her because she's bizarre. she's kind of broken and trying to hide her broken edges without that much success. as you see she doesn't really have an easy time making eye contact with people. she eats the same meal every day from the same fast food place. >> what is that meal? >> it's kind of like a chicken burger and if the bun isn't quite right she has to straighten the edges of the paper. >> it's exhausting. >> she won't sleep in her bed, she leaps on the couch in the hotel and it's too short for her and that's the only place she'll sleep. but for her, mother usa is the only family she has and she will do anything that she believes is in our country's self-interest, including lie, cheat, steal, kill. but she thinks it's for a good reason. and she's approaching arack net,
the dark net internet service that the providers put on this show and ask them to opt door so they can look for people that sold chemical weapons on their dark web. and they don't want to let me because they have this -- that's the whole point, no one gets to know what you're doing, no oversight, no hacking. >> but it's all in her mind the greater good of the country. >> well, it's to prevent something very terrible.
brand-new model of aircraft. how it may be a clue about what went wrong. plus, she made history in the golf world. now she's done it again as the pga of america's first female president. we'll talk about suzy whaley about her new role. and rock and roll hall of famer elvis costello back from a health scare and a new album that include collaborations with carole king and bacharach. we'll talk to him about and it he'll perform in a special saturday session. that's ahead. by first, the latest on our orys deadly wildfires throughout california. most of one town north of sacramento was destroyed, at least nine people died and 90,000 acres were burned. >> in southern california, two bodies were found in the area of the woolsey fire near los angeles. the flames are threatening hundreds of thousands of people as they move toward the pacific ocean. jamie yuccas is in malibu, california.
good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is the unfortunate scene playing out across southern california. homes and businesses destroyed by fire. the los angeles fire chief says more than a hundred buildings have been lost, but that number could go up as they're able to do more assessment today. already we've seen several damaged apartment buildings in mal malibu, large homes many owned by celebrities in the hillsides, and the historic western town area at paramount ranch where more than 500 tv shows and films including the popular hbo series westworld have been filmed. firefighters are doing their best to slow this fire down, but strong, erratic winds have left this fire at 0% containment. they're hoping for better conditions today but have a lot of work cut out for them as flames move towards the pacific ocean. more than 2 hin thousand people were forced to evacuate their homes. that caused huge backups on the pacific coast highway. fire spread so fast because wind
gusts on friendship weday becau gusts were up to 60 miles per hour, that meant firefighters had to suspend air drops. today they hope to get helicopters and planes up in the air. >> thank you. president trump is threatening to withhold federal payments to areas devastated by the wildfires. in a tweet this morning the president blamed the fires on mismanagement of the state's forests and said that must be fixed or california will receive no more federal payments. the president had already issued an emergency declaration providing federal found help firefighters. president trump and french president macron had what's described as a disagreement this morning over a comment from macron suggesting europe should create an army of its own. the two men are in paris to participate in ceremonies marking the 100th anniversary of the end of world war i. mr. trump says macron's comments
were insulting. the french government dismissed the dustup as a misunderstanding. both men did agree that europe should pay more for nato protection which the u.s. subsidizes. president trump is again defending his new acting attorney general as new questions are raised about the man he picked to replace ousted attorney general jeff sessions. the president described matthew whitaker as a highly respected former federal prosecutor. this coming just hours after acknowledging he doesn't really know whitaker and then snapping at a reporter who asked if whitaker was brought into rein in robert mueller's russia investigation. >> what a stupid question that is. what a stupid question. >> even republicans are hinting whitaker's tenure won't last long. mcconnell said friday he anticipates a new attorney general will be confirmed soon. federal regulators are warning airlines about a potentially dangerous issue affecting a handful of boeing passenger planes.
the faa and boeing say faulty sensors on new 737 max jets can cause the plane go into a steep dive. the warning comes just over a week after a boeing 737 max plane crashed in indonesia killing all 189 people on board. kris van cleave reports. >> reporter: the fa aa's emergey action orders that pilots are properly trained in the event the plane goes into an uncommanded dive. similar to what the lieian or i plane experienced last week. >> this is pretty significant. >> reporter: a retired airline captain who flew an older version of the 737. >> i'm actually surprised that the faa didn't ground these max -- the aircraft, because when they issue an a.d., as you mentioned, that's an emergency situation. >> reporter: the horizontal stabilizer are those small wings just below the tail, flaps at the rear known as the elevator
can trim or adjust the angle of the plane's nose up or down. if the sensors that help control the trim malfunction, the 737 max could automatically put itself into a dive forcing pilots to react quickly to override that system and pull up. >> if you let it continuously trim, trim, trim, trim. >> so it's going to happen pretty fast. >> it could happen very fast, yes. >> reporter: the faa estimates 245 of the new 737 max jets are in use worldwide. 49 are currently flown by three u.s. carriers. there have been no reports of malfunctioning sensors on 737 max planes in the u.s. early indications from the recovered flight data recorder in indonesia show that sensor had malfunctioned on the plane's three previous flights leading up to lion air 610's crash. they maintain the mechanical issue was fixed prior to the doomed flight. >> we don't know what happened in that socockpit. did they get a runaway
stabilizer in if they did, why didn't they correct it and take care of it? >> boeing called it part of its usual process, however, is it is unusual for a directive like this to be issued a d-ner. this kind of malfunction alone should not have resulted in a crash adding u.s. airline pilots practice for this type of issue. for mor saturday," kris van cleave, washington. >> kris, thank you. we're coming up on 7 minutes after the hour, here's a look at the weather for your weekend. she's a lifelong golfer with the drive to succeed. still ahead we'll meet the first female president of the pga of
america. it's not the first time she's put herself on par with the men in her field. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." it's important to look after your enamel because it's the foundation for white teeth. i believe dentists will recommend pronamel stnd bbethenyour enamel, but then also it polishes away stains for whiter teeth. but allstate actually helps you drive safely... with drivewise. it lets you know when you go too fast... ...and brake too hard. with feedback to help you drive safer. giving you the power to actually lower your cost. unfortunately, it can't do anything about that. now that you know the truth... are you in good hands? you're getting beta-glucan. of oatmeal,
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mirasol miras . the pga of america is one of the world's largest working sports organization. with golf in the u.s., an $84 billion industry. the group is made up of 29,000 pga professionals who teach, play, and compete at golf star night with a new leader at the helm. suzy whaley was sworn in as the first female president in the organization's 102-year history. we spoke to whaley at the country club in florida about fighting for her place in the male-dominated sport and how she plans to change it for the
better. what's your first golf memory? >> i was on a driving range at a golf course wheremy paren my pa played golf in my swimsuit. >> as a young girl growing up in new york, she craved sunshine, skiing, and outdoor sports. but she found her true passion on the driving range. >> some of the boys i swam with were like womb come o-- you wan come? thankfully i had this amazing mom who instead of yelling at me for being in the wrong sloeths clothes said do you like? i said i love it. >> the title 9 era was just beginning so she competed on the boy's team since there wasn't one for girls. she entered a tournament that was only for boys. what did you think? >> i thought it wasn't fair. i just want to play golf. i want to have fun just like
they do. but we didn't dwell on that and my family moved clubs where i was allowed to play. so there was this support that go do it and do. best you can. we weren't afraid to fail. >> reporter: with that support behind her, whaley played collegiate golf the. >> she passed on law school to good to golf school. she met her husband ll als pga professional, and they started a family. that's when whaley realized she wanted more opportunities to play. >> i watched my husband play in these tournaments literally weekly and it was ago gravating i wanted to play against him and win. >> just a little competitive. >> reporter: bill enraged her to joint pga of america. >> the idea that we always say behind every strong man there's a strong woman. it seems like behind ever strong woman there's also a strong man. >> yeah. >> that you need to support. >> we have a great -- my husband and i have a great relationship and he has never not supported
me or a decision i've made or helped me get up when i've fallen. >> check out the third shot here at the par 518. >> in two, whaley became the first woman to qualify for a pga event in 58 years and just the third ever. >> this was at the 10th. and a nice birdie for suzy whaley. >> we celebrated and about two minutes hafter i had signed scorecard and it was for the pga tour asking if i was going to accept the exemption. i said i can have some time to think about it? there was this lengthy pause on the phone and he said, okay. >> why did you want to think about it? >> i really honestly had never imagined that they would allow a woman to play on the pga tour. >> the win kicked off a media storm with whaley fielding about 3,500 interviews. three months later, she still
hadn't decided on playing. >> i was a woman and how would people see that? i was representing club professionals, my peers across the country. and that's a huge responsibility. if i'm going to tee it up, i'm going to tee it up for real. >> it was her then 9-year-old daughter jenn who made the decision. >> we were reading a story at night adds we always did and it was about taking tupts aopportu and being brave. and when we finished she said, mom, why aren't you playing? i said you know i am. >> what a moment for this young lady. she won't play the weekend, but it's certainly a week suzy whaley will never forget. >> reporter: since then, three other female golfers have participated in a pga tour event and whaley has spent her career promoting inclusion in that sport. but leading it as one of the top sports instructors wasn't enough. in 2014 she decided to run for secretary of the pga of america, a path that automatically leads
to the presidency. she faced a delegation of 111 men and only three women. does? >> did you face backlash because you were a woman? >> you know, i had -- it was difficult and challenging and i'm sure, but nobody ever would speak out against it, right? nobody else is going to say -- they're not going to say -- >> but that's usually how it is, nobody says it to your face. >> right. you can sit there and wallow in the what ifs. i just wasn't willing to go there. i wanted to share what i could accomplish. i wanted to share why i was doing it. i want to getor in people's hands. i want to make surety game looks more like the communities we serve. >> skoous suzy whaley is the newly elected secretary of the pga of america. >> she got the votes needed being the first woman elected an officer of the pga of america. >> my daughter grabbed my hand and she's goes, mom, you won. i said no, we have to -- she was like no, read it again. and i looked up and it almost takes your breath away because it's humbling and it's exciting
and it's an enormous responsibility and it's one i was ready for. >> a month before the election, the pga of america fired its president for using sexist language on social media. four years later, it is whaley taking over that role. >> one of our biggest challenges, i think, which i look at as an enormous opportunity is getting more people on our golf courses. we want to welcome women. we want more junior boys and girls playing golf. >> how do you make it nmore diverse? >> we tried every avenue to make sure people know they're people and that it is affordable in certain plates around the country where you can find that. can you wear sneakers? absolutely. do you have to have a golf outfit? >> no. do you have to credit have equipment? no. most facilities have equipment for you. you can walk right in the door and do it. >> i want you to realize this is for you too. >> inclusivity in a sport known for its exclusivity.
and while that's something whaley learned first hand, for her golf wasn't about break down barriers. it was and is about the love of the game. >> do you look back and think what if you had stayed in the pool instead of going to the driving range that day in the bathing suit? >> you do think about things like that in your life when you think about the turns you take. i'm blessed and i have this amazing association that has given me opportunities that are tremendous. and giving back to that is something that i cherish. it has given me so much, i'm just i credibly greatful. >> and she continues to give back. she still teaches whenever she can. and you spend five minutes with her you just want to play golf. the sport is lucky to have her. >> i just love that her daughter, her 9-year-old daughter was the wind beneath her wings, and her husband is her caddie. >> and she has two girls and you can see that everything is about showing them aplto ve. >> it shows you the importance of parental support. >> without a doubt. coming up, francoise giolt was married to jonas salk and lived with pablo picasso, two giants of the 20th century.
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french artist francoise giolt has made a name for herself with her paintings. but it's two other names that have given her an even greater notoriety. she was a long-time companion of pablo picasso and later she was the wife of renowned scientist dr. jonas salk. as a couple, they traveled the world and now three of her sketchbooks from those trips have been published in a book by taschen. i had the chance to speak with
francoise giolt at her new york studio. >> this book is something that you find in venice. >> she still has her sketchbook from her trip to venice in 1974. >> i always have little books like that with men i travel. >> she'd make obson >>scpis. >> and recor you convey wouater here. it's just great. she had been to venice with her parents as a child. that's francoise giolt and her mother in 1937. >> you might say i have venice in my veins. >> she was 53 when she made the trip again with her husband, the late dr. jonas salk, pioneer of the polio vaccine. >> you are 97 now? >> yes. three more years and i get to be
100. >> so are you excited at the prospect of being 100? >> even though it's only three years, i can not get used to the idea. >> but she's still painting. and three of her travel sketchbooks have just been published together by taschen. at sother by's in new york, they tried to get it. >> from the age of 5 i started drawing a lot. like for example i remember when i was at school i was always drawing. and that exacerbated my teachers. they said are you listen something i said yes, i'm listening. the fact that i'm drawing doesn't prevent me from listening. >> she was 22 when she painted this self-portrait in 1944.
she had just met pablo picasso in paris, the artist was 40 years older but they'd spend a decade together until she became the only woman ever to leave him. as she told me in an interview for cbs sunday morning a few years ago. >> when i said i am here because i love you but the day when i don't love you, i go. ha, ha, ha. nobody leaves a man like me. i said, wait and see. >> what did he say the day you left? >> the day i left he said, mad. >> she eventually found her way to new york and as an artist earned her own acclaim. with salk she traveled the world. to india in 1979. >> joan naus anas and myself ito india. it was a spiral. >> the sorries are a unique mystery she wrote. she went to senegal in 1981.
>> and that's a bay and people said there are whales on the beach. >> in the sketchbooks you're not trying to copy what you see. >> no, because i would be bette >> i notice what i feel, she says, not what is there. >> most of the time i was drawing then when i was in a plane. >> were you drawing these from memory, then? >> i always work from memory. >> ah. >> i'm not somebody who's good at working from nature. >> you're not responsible to reality? >> no, because reality is always contradicting me. we all have that type of experience. >> yeah. >> that reality is just there and now you are to limit this, no, it's not exactly like that, you know. >> she still works every day and at 97 thinks about hitting that century mark. >> it's an imposing number. >> yes, 100. and then after that you say, well, if i got there, you know,
why not a little bit more. >> she is just an amazing woman. >> absolutely. >> i love her. >> i want to know what the difference between ten years with picasso and the rest her life with salk was like. oh my gosh. well, up next on the dish, italian food but with touches that make it something entirely new. that's what chefs tacinelli and rito are known for and at the new york restaurant they always dreamed of opening. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." it's elegant back stabbing that plays out between the cousin. describe the power struggle because you come and with you area a scullery maid, you refer to her as scullery scraps and then things took a turn. >> as i mentioned, i like to
keep mentioning running england '. >> it's fun. >> and my cousin who's fallen -- she's an aristocrat has fall frep grace a -- fallen from grace and she comes toourt and badgers me. and i totally don't realize how powerful she is. she ain't know -- no, she trouble. >> she is trouble. >> i know you said this was physically challenging for you. how so? >> it was -- i mean, it was physically fun as well. it was, you know. but there are just, you know, abigail, my character, goes through a lot of being slapped, pushed over, rolls down a hill, falls in mud, gets tackled. it was just pretty much a daily sort of falling downstairs. >> i slapped you pretty hard. >> you slapped me pretty hard, yeah. >> were the costumes uncomfortable? >> yes. >> should we pretend that we
were really comfortable. >> they were great. >> they were lovely. incredibly beautiful, but. >> they were so beautiful. >> but hard to breathe. >> i mean, think everyone has that -- has that kind of feeling, right? that was that era. >> i can do it in spanks but i don't think spanks muf u move my body organs. you said these were tough that you felt that your body organs moved. >> i think that's because i was straight up and down. >> think spanks with
italian-american families where food was a passion. both became professional chefs and both found their way to new york's park avenue autumn restaurant where the owners admire their skilled and they admired each other. >> after tying the knot in italy, they opened quality italian for the quality branded group. now they've created don angie. chef's angie rito, scott tacinelli, welcome to the dish. thank you for being here. tell us fir of ast of all what' the table. >> we have our housemaid -- with a broken meatball rag gu if the this is a lasagna, we have our stuffed garlic flatbread with sesame and japanese garlic, chives. we have our pra chute toe salad with tamerins, hazel nut and mints. and then that's pizzo crackers. >> and we say cheers to you.
scott, this is a homecoming. you worked here for ten years so had to find your way to being a chef. >> i did. i worked on the eighth floor. i sold advertising for cbs 880. >> maybe that's where i remember you from. >> how do you get from that to doing what you're doing now? >> did i it for almost ten years and i was just like, i don't know -- i didn't want to be one of these people -- there were some people that worked there that were like i've been doing this for 20 years i don't want to keep doing this. i didn't want to be that person. i always loved cooking so i took a couple of classes to see if i really liked it. then i called my mom one day and said i think i'm going to quit my job and go to culinary school. and she said i think that's the best thing you can ever do. >> what's the secret to your sauce in not a lot of husbands and wives can work together so well and create such amazing food. >> i think, you know, i think it works to our benefit. we're always sort of like on the same page. like we always kind of read each other's minds. so it helps us in the workplace,
like we -- we're just always on the same page. we have to communicate minimally. we're always sort of thinking the same. >> so you're not throwing things at each other? >> typically not. >> usually she's throwing them at me. >> was don angie the dream? sth new restaurant, was that really what you always wanted? >> yeah, it's perfect. we're super proud of it. i mean, it's a perfect size for us, you know, it's super intimate. >> it has a really warm feeling and it really i think is a good representation of us. >> is it showcases our style. we have a different take on italian-american cuisine. >> what's next for your then? >> we're working on a cookbook, so we're doing that and we're going to do actually open quality italian chicago. >> that's great. >> and then we're looking for some other opportunities here in new york and some other cities possibly do some other things. >> this is delicious. i'm going to have you guys both sign our dish and a question for your both. if you could have this meal with
anyone past or president, who would it be? >> i'm going to go with julia childs. i think she would be like a really cool, fun person to share food with. >> scott, how about you for? >> for me, it's funny. my grandparents were a huge influence for me as well as angie. they never met angie and they don't no that i actually am a chef. i'd love to have a meal with them and have them try my food, which is like a really -- >> paying homage to them. >> right. >> it's great to have you back, scott. >> and for more information on both chefs you go to our website at cbsthismorning.com. >> now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
frrchts his stellar debut in the 70s to his just released 30th album, up next we'll catch up with music legend elvis costello about his recent health concerns, his new collaborations and we'll get a special performance in our saturday session. that's next. they work togetherf doing important stuff. the hitch? like you, your cells get hungry. feed them... with centrum micronutrients. restoring your awesome, daily. centrum. feed your cells. so i got an offer and now i'm thinking... i'd like to retire early. oh, that's great sarah. let's talk about this when we meet next week. how did edward jones come to manage a trillion dollars in assets under care? jay. sarah. so i have a few thoughts on that early retirement... by focusing our mind on whatever's on yours.
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stone says his first new album in five years finds him squaring his restless artistic impulses with his story past. here's our conversation about that and more followed by a special performance with his band, the imposters. in 40 years of making music, elvis costello has often collaborated across genres. with fellow liverpudlian paul mccartney, luke bacharach, and with questlove and the roots. >> you have never been afraid to take a detour and look at a certain kind of music that a lot of people don't associate with you. >> sometimes it horrifies people when it's very far from what they see as home or your strong point. but what about the people that embrace the different thing you did and found that the first thing that they could appreciate
of yours? >> on look now, he's back with burt bacharach. ♪ i've got time on my hands. ♪ >> who he'seetingith th alb includes three songs from a bacharach/costello musical yet to be produced. >> sometimes i lead the way, sometimes he leads the way. sometimes the music is entirely his. in the case of the song stripping paper which was intended for the show, i wrote all of the music and stent to him, said, burt, do you want to try to adding some to this? he said, no, this song is finished. that's a pretty good compliment, isn't it? >> don't zet much better than that. >> you can't get better than that. >> elvis also has an old song he wrote with carole king on the record. >> i was on tour with bob dylan in 1995 and i got to the last show in dublin and carole king's in the band and we wrote this song. >> kos tell lcostello is back o after being on break last summer
canceling dates to remove a small but very aggressive cancerous malignancy. >> how's your health? >> i'm grt.ea i was extremely lucky to have this little thing found. bot complicated with british tabloids blew it up in a big scare. >> no, i am not dying. it's not to make a joke of it because you don't have to walk very far to find somebody who you love is genuinely having a fight. >> you felt it was disrespectful to the people who really are battling cancer? >> yeah. >> and on his new album, elvis's voice sounds stronger than ever. >> you actually in the beginning didn't think of yourself as a singer. >> no, not originally. one of of my favorites in my teenage years was robbie
robinson. he didn't sing and there were three people in the band that song. i couldn't find people like that to play with, show to do the singing myself. everybody took a step back and i was just left there like the volunteer, you know. >> now in a special saturday session recorded live just for us before his show at the paramount theater as bubury park with that song written by carole king, here is burnt sugar is so bitter. ♪ she says what has her daddy down ♪ ♪ that you want him to be punished ♪ ♪ when she woke up one day to find ♪ ♪ that he was started to vanish ♪ ♪ but if you often hear voices
♪ perhaps you should not be listening at all ♪ ♪ push the vigilant lips ♪ make a slice of her face ♪ to the scanned da lous whispering ♪ ♪ she's not on her own ♪ with the rest of the her riches ♪ ♪ as the kids tear down the refrigerator pictures ♪ ♪ she picks up the bills and pays the babe babysitter ♪ ♪ 'cause everybody knows burnt sugar is so bitter ♪ ♪ once there was a time ♪ before you turned strange ♪ she thought they'd could be together ♪ ♪ for more than a lifetime ♪ look at them now ♪ my, how things have changed
♪ she can tell his sweetheart ♪ out of any girl on just a whiff ♪ ♪ turn it from a candy to a caramel ♪ ♪ and make her hate the silhouette she used to feel ♪ ♪ and say, i know nothing about him ♪ ♪ now what's left of the birthday cake ♪ ♪ smeared and beautifully frosted ♪ ♪ an absent father picks up the phone ♪ ♪ to find the number's unlisted ♪ ♪ while the kids are distracted ♪ ♪ she don't notice she's nervous at all ♪ ♪ but how long can it take ♪ not to make a mistake
♪ when a gentleman comes to call ♪ ♪ she's not on her own with the rest of her riches ♪ ♪ as the kids tear down their refrigerator pictures ♪ ♪ they already snow how a woman may advance ♪ ♪ from a picture hat to a supermarket trance ♪ i she's unkind, might as well forget it ♪ ♪ 'cause everybody knows burnt sugar is so bitter ♪ ♪ burnt sugar is so bitter ♪ burnt sugar ♪
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have a great weekend, everybody. >> we leave you now with more muse frick elvis costello and the imposters recorded live at the paramount theater in asbury park, new jersey. >> from his new album look now, this is suspect my tears. enjoy. ♪ do you remember how to say please ♪ ♪ you've had your own way for such a long time ♪ ♪ your lash is sweet now, i dry
your cheek ♪ ♪ you think i'm powerless when you speak ♪ ♪ you may have something that i don't deny ♪ ♪ you look so beautiful when you cry ♪ ♪ if i seem unconcerned ♪ perhaps it's time you learned ♪ ♪ i'll cry until you suspect my tears ♪ ♪ i'll cry until you suspect my tears ♪ ♪ you're not the only one who can turn it on ♪ ♪ where and when you need it ♪ do you remember how bad it
felt ♪ ♪ big eyes would fill up, your lip would tremble ♪ ♪ you want to hurt me, but then you're not ♪ ♪ you always promise to lose control ♪ ♪ i learned the trick that you used to play ♪ ♪ i'm tired of you having it your own way ♪ ♪ with the power to persuade ♪ beginning to cascade ♪ i'll cry until you suspect my tears ♪ ♪ i'll cry until you suspect my stares ♪ ♪ you're not the only one who
♪ suspect my tears ♪ i'll cry until you suspect my tears ♪ ♪ arks, suspect my tears ♪ ooh ♪ suspect my tears ♪ suspect my tears. for those of you still with us, we have more music from elvis costello. >> this is unwanted number. ♪ you should hear the things that they say about me ♪ ♪ they're saying she's no better than she needed to be ♪
♪ they don't know that he was kind and warm and tender ♪ ♪ and soon it's going to be another unwanted number ♪ ♪ unwanted number ♪ how can i tell them ♪ how i can express ♪ how it felt to step out of this life and into his embrace ♪ ♪ how i can tell them ♪ how i can explain ♪ all the love that i never had i found in him ♪ ♪ there may be a stain on the family name ♪ ♪ but if my father was here i think i know who he'd blame ♪ ♪ mother says that he just doesn't care to remember ♪ ♪ and all he thinks of me is