tv CBS This Morning CBS January 19, 2019 4:00am-5:59am PST
rare statement questioning buzzfeed's reporting that the president told michael cohen to lie to congress. we'll have the questions surrounding that article. and is it a deal or a distraction? the president teases a major announcement scheduled for this afternoon regarding the shutdown. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> the perfect weekend to do three things -- stay home, spend time with your family, or read a good book. >> millions brace for a massive the threats of the storm w touch 30 states. snow, ice, and rain at times very heavy. >> the storm's getting stronger now. as it pushes east, it's going to pack a good punch. >> it only gets worse with time. >> president trump says he'll make a major announcement about the government shutdown and the southern border trump. and democrats in congress remain divided over the president's proposed border wall.
>> on this issue he's strong as bear's breath. sounds terrible for buzzfeed. >> the office of special counsel calling it inaccurate, parts of a buzzfeed report saying president trump directed michael cohen to lie to congress. >> for him to insert shihimself extremely rare and tells you this story is 100% not true. at least 21 have been killed in mexico. it's believed the blast occurred after the line was ruptured by suspected oil thieves. all that -- >> boogie playing for the first time since last january. the akill czyz fi kikill -- ach thanks for asking. seth curry can do things that no mere mortals can do. and all that matters -- >> new york senator kerstin gillibrand announced that she's running for president in that chair. the announcement got a lot of buzz for the show -- useful not this show. >> i can't believe how fast they're coming out, the venues
"the colbert report."ut with on on "cbs this morning saturday" -- >> it was 57-42. would have been 58-42 had senator kerstin gillibrand not being on the "colbert report" at the time reporting she is running for president. >> rachel! how could you get that wrong? you've been on this show. that's okay. let it go. i'm not a vindictive man. i will still enjoy watching you on "the rachel roundup." ♪ welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with dana jacobson and michelle miller as we brace for what's expected to be a big storm. >> for a lot of people. a lot of cold, ice, snow. stay home. >> a lot of binge watching. all right. coming up this morning, we're going to take you to where for the first time one of the world's great super cars is being made right here in
america. we'll go inside the facility and take the car out for a test drive. >> sounds like a lot of fun. plus, 60 years ago, this photograph of 50 of the best jazz musicians was published in "esquire" magazine, known as "a great day in harlem." the stories behind it are as captivating as the photo itself. this morning we'll go back to the stoop and talk to the last member of the photograph still playing today. and kraft cocktails have been hot for years, but these -- craft cocktails have been hot for years, but these drinks pack more than the punch than your normal bar drink. the trend of alcohol-free cocktails. great if you're having a dry january. >> the cocktails in the dish are not dry. we begin with that large and powerful and dangerous winter storm taking aim at about weekend. the storm rapidly moved from the central plains to the midwest clap is taking aim at the northeast. with it include snow, sleet,
freezing rain and ice in many places. after that, temperatures are expected to turn bitterly cold. >> in iowa friday, a truck jackknifed on snow-covered interstate 35. wind-driven snow had reduced visibility to less than half a mile on many of the state's roads. in minnesota, the interstate was closed friday after accidents on the icy roads. parts of the state may get more than eight inches of snow this weekend. and in omaha, nebraska, a southwest airlines boeing 737 from las vegas skidded off an icy runway friday. there were no reported injuries there which is good news. so far more than 1,100 airline flights have been canceled oing affect millions taking part in the women's march today. for the latest on the storm and for the rest of the nation's weather, here's meteorologist chelsea ingram of our philadelphia station kyw-tv.
chelsea, ain't looking good for us this weekend. >> i know, michelle. this is a very complex system, and it depends on where you live as to what type of precipitation you're going to be seeing, especially heading into the northeast. let's start with what's going on right now. we have heavy rain, even ongoing severe weather into the lower mississippi area. we'll zoom you in where we have heavy snow around chicago, into the great lakes region. this is just a mess of a system. we will winter weather alerts that span from st. louis, check this out, all the way up into portland, maine. so winter storm warnings and winter weather advisories going into effect for a lot of folks. it's due to this -- the area of low pressure that's going to continue tracking toward the east. it will be interior sections of the northeast that pick up the bulk of the snowfall. money while, a lot of rain expected in and along the i-95 corridor, across the mid-atlantic. and then it's what's behind the system that is going to bring us
moves on out. future snow amounts generally up to around 14.1 inches or two inches in albany. upwards of two feet in some locations, though. that's followed by a flash freeze on sunday. and then sub-zero windchills as we head into monday. dana, back to you. >> all right. if i state the obvious, it is january. thank you. the record-long government shutdown is in its 29th day. president trump says he will make what he called on twitter a major announcement this afternoon. it is on the shoutdown and the southern border. the white house did not give details of what he might announce. mr. trump is not expected to declare a image in emergency. this as special counsel robert mueller's office disputed the accuracy of a published report that the president directed his former lawyer to lie to congress. errol barnett is at the white house with the details. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. you're right, the special counsel's office issued this rare public statement denying a buzzfeed news story which
claimed president trump encouraged his former fixer and lawyer michael cohen to lie to congressional investigators. now, that was reportedly an effort to downplay the president's role in negotiations to erect a trump tower in mos w moscow. the spokesman for the special counsel released this statement friday, quote, buzzfeed's description of specific statements to the special counsel's office, the characterization of documents and testimony obtained by this office regarding michael cohen's congressional testimony, are not accurate. buzzfeed news cited two unnamed federal law enforcement officials who asserted that mueller's team collected emails, texts, and testimony to support the charges which if true meant the president had most likely committed a crime. yesterday the news had congressional democrats openly discussing the possibility of impeachment. house intelligence committee chairman adam schiff tweeted, quote, the allegation that the
president of the united states may have suborned perjury before our committee in an effort to curtail the investigation and cover up his business dealings with russia is among the most serious to date. we will do whaf en or >> that's absolutely ridiculous. i think that the president's outside counsel addressed this best and said earlier it's categorically false. >> reporter: trump attorney rudolph giuliani called cohen a criminal and a liar saying if you believe cohen, i can get you a great deal on the brooklyn bridge. president trump said cohen was lying to reduce his jail time and to watch his father-in-law. cohen adviser lanny davis said that tweet was a threat to the cohen family. >> the president of the united states in trying to intimidate a witness that is trying to tell the truth and called him a rat for telling the truth, that sounds like a mafia don it
creates fear in the family of michael cohen. >> reporter: what's interesting is that buzzfeed news says they stand behind and remain confident in the accuracy of their report. they go on to say that they will continue to report this, and they want to determine what specifically the special counsel is disputing. anthony? >> errol barnett, thanks. for more we're joined by astead herndon, national political reporter for "the new york times." astead, good morning. >> good morning. >> let's start with the pushback from the special counsel's office saying that the buzzfeed report is not accurate. does that feel like a denial, or what exactly do you think it is? >> i think we have to take it seriously because of how rare the statements are from the special counsel's office. they are coming out against the report. the wording was interesting. they did not say kind of blanketly that it was a full 100% denial. they said some sdriptors that buzzfeed used were not accurate. buzzfeed asked for a clarification, to say what the parts that -- of the report were inaccurate. we haven't seen that from the
special counsel's office. i doubt we'll see it. but i think that it -- it puts us in a difficult position. we know that they're denying parts of it. we don't know how full that is. the white house is denying it blanketly. we've seen the white house previously deny things that have come out to be true. >> the pushback is pretty extraordinary. >> it is notable, is extraordinary because of how rare it is. >> you say it's a difficult position, especially for members of the house. they've said we're waiting on impeachment, we want to see the full report. you have this report hanging there. does that change anything? >> it will for some democrats. you have immediately after buzzfeed's story some democrats come out on twitter and in statements saying if this is true, we cathedral to move with impeachment immediately. since we have this pushback, i expect that to cool a little bit. that if -- that if is important. there's a number of house democrats especially on the more progressive side who have been calling for impeachment for a while now. >> right. >> the house leadership doesn't want that. they've been able to quell those calls. but for that community, impeachmenes
they're ready to get started. >> let's talk about the government shutdown. the president says he's going to have a major announcement later on this afternoon. what do you expect him to say? >> that we know that he's likely not to call for a national emergency which some folks have bo been pushing him to do, esal conservative base. we think he's going to offer democrats a deal, a better deal than we've had previously. the details of that are kind of unknown. we know it's going to be a hard sell. the democrats have said they're uninterested in raw funding. this was a priority for the president but has been a non-starter for them. any deal is going to be very difficult. >> what gets us to a deal here? >> it's hard to imagine anything that he could say that would shift nancy pelosi and chuck schumer and appease the base. >> there have been negotiations going on to some degree. within the house. why won't mcconnell take what the house has done and put it to a vote? >> that would hurt the
president. his base wants the border wall. that's been the only issue that -- >> the presidentfo the presiden will be here after the president. why is he so concerned -- i know he's the president, but why is he so concerned? >> they're protecting the president. insulating him politically from having blow back from his base. this is a co-equal branch in congress. they could go and fund the government separately. that's with democrats and even some republicans have been calling for it. that will require mitch mcconnell, kevin mccarthy in the house, to push the president politically in ways they don't want to do because they know he has a stranglehold on the base. >> plugs -- plus, the constituents would know which way they stood. >> yes. >> thank you, astead herndon. thank you very much. >> thank you. president trump and north korean leader kim jong-un will hold a second summit. it's scheduled for next month. both men last june -- both met, rather, last june in singapore. since then little has been done
about denuclearizing north korea. margaret brennan has the story. >> reporter: north korea's top nuclear negotiator, kim yong chol, spent 90 minutes with president trump at the white house and persuaded him to hold a second summit with kim jong-un now scheduled for late february in vietnam or thailand. the promise of a february meeting is considered progress, and the trump administration is eager to jump-start the stalled diplomatic talks. >> the united states is going to keep pressure and sanctions on north korea we s fully and verified denuclearization. >> reporter: since the president and kim jong-un met last june, the north koreans have not delivered on what mr. trump said was an agreement to get rid of their nuclear program. their missile bases remain operational, and they continue to improve their weapons capabilities. the pentagon warned that north korea still poses, quote, an extraordinary threat. that raises the stakes for next month's summit. vice president mike pence
indicated wednesday that the administration is not satisfied. >> we still await concrete steps by north korea to dismantle the nuclear weapons that threaten our people and our allies in the region. >> details of kim yong chol's washington visit were closely held, and he remains under u.s. sanctions. greeted by u.s. diplomats after arriving, kim yong chol was taken on this "washington post" hotel, becoming the first north korean official to overnight in the nation's capital in nearly 20 years. over the past year, kim jong-un has sent six letters to president trump in an effort to build a personal relationship, and another was expected to be delivered friday. when it comes to the date and details of the february summit, those still have not been finalized which gives both sides flexibility to delay if necessary. for "cbs this morning saturday," margaret brennan, washington. tomorrow on "face the natio nation," here on cbs, guests will include democratic senator and presidential prospect
kerstin gillibrand. breaking news overnight. 21 people were killed and dozens more seriously injured when a pipeline exploded in mexico. the blast happened in central mexico when people were stealing oil from the pipeline. mexico is plagued by hundreds of illegal taps into the country's pipelines costing it billions in lost revenue. mexico's president promises a crackdown. president trump is heading to dover air force base in delaware today to meet with family members of the four americans killed in a suicide bombing attack in syria this week. those americans are army chief warrant officer jonathan farmer, navy chief crypt logical technology shannon kent, scott wirtz, former navy s.e.a.l. working for the defense department, and a syrian immigrant, an iner terp to have living in georgia. the american businessman killed in nairobi, kenya, will be laid to rest on monday in
houston. jason spindler who survived the world trade center attack on september 11th will be buried on what would have been his 41st birthday. his parents traveled from texas to retrieve his body. debora patta has the story. once we heard from the embassy, there was no question we were going to come here and bring him home. excuse me. we also wanted to meet with all his friends and thank them. >> reporter: when news broke that armed gunmen had stormed a complex in nairobi, jason spindler's parents, joseph and sarah, say it felt like 9/11 all over again. >> he would have rushed in and tried to help people. it's just the type of individual he was -- >> reporter: maybe that's what he was doing in all that time -- >> i did. i -- who imagines that their child is killed in a terrorist attack? >> reporter: the unimaginable
had happened. you were able to visit him today and pay tribute to him. >> we did. we went to see him. and as you can expect for any parent, it was -- >> so cold. >> devastating. >> reporter: after 9/11, spindler gave up his high-powered wall street job to invest in developing countries, believing it was the best way to reduce terrorism. his close friend and colleague, ben schmerler told us they would have business meetings while walking in nairobi's forest. >> i wish i had said -- and i spoke to him on sunday -- is that i loved him, and that his -- his spirit, who he was, how he showed up every single day, was an inspiration. >> reporter: he believed that -- he believes that wherever spindler is now, he's already rounding up the best people and
working on the next big thing to change lives. >> i think of him smiling, dancing, kind of gesturing wildly. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning saturday," debora patta, nairobi, kenya. >> you try to remember the good as they are obviously and the spirit, but you just think about surviving 9/11. >> yes. >> only to die in this way. >> yes. >> so tragic. >> so many people flocked to kenya to do good. and i just hope it doesn't -- it doesn't cause team stay away. >> right -- cause team stay away. >> right. time to show other stories making news -- "the arizona republic" says police in tempe have released body camera video showing an officer chasing and fatally shooting a 14-year-old burglary suspect as he ran away. police chief sylvia moyer offered her condolences friday to the family of antonio arce.
>> the loss of his life is tragic. deepened only in our department that it was due to a rapidly evolving incident with a tempe police officer. >> police say arce was carrying a replica handgun. he allegedly was seen taking things from a pickup truck in an alley. the officer is a 14-year veteran of the department and was placed on administrative leave pending the outcome of the investigation. the son of yuma, arizona, reports nearly -- "the sun" of yuma, arizona, reports nearly 400 migrants illegally crossed into the u.s. in week. most were from guatemala and made no attempt to evade immigration agents. a border patrol spokesperson says the group managed to cross into the u.s. by digging under a steel border barrier in seven places. "the chicago tribune" reports form chicago police officer jayson van dyke has been sentenced to nearly seven years in prison for the fatal on-duty shooting of teenager laquan
mcdonald. van dyke was convicted of second-degree murder and 16 counts of aggravated battery for the 16 shots he fired at mcdonald. mcdonald's great uncle kacalled the sentence a partial victory and says police officers are not above the law. the associated press reports today's women's march in washington, d.c., is going on despite the government shutdown. snowy weather and some controversy. one of the movement's founders accused the four main leaders of the national march of anti-semitism. they deny the accusations. similar marches are expected in other cities today, but some may be canceled due to the bad weather. "wired" magazine reports electric carmaker tesla is preparing to make big cuts to its staff. in a letter to the company and their employees, ceo elon musk says the company needs to shed 3,000 jobs or about 7% of its work force. musk says the move is needed to
streamline the company and prepare it for the tough times ahead. tesla finished the year with a profit and sold more cars last year than at any other time. >> big setback for the company. >> yeah. "usa today" reporting former president george w. bush delivered some pizzas to his secret service detail. the delivery was posted on his instagram account and was designed to bring some comfort to the men and women who are working without pay due to the ongoing partial government shutdown. the former president who rarely speaks openly on policy now says it's time for leaders on both sides to put politics aside, come together, and end the shutdown. >> wow. he knows how to make a statement, doesn't he? >> he does. a great gesture. nice to have a slice, but a check -- >> very true. >> a picture's worth a thousand words there. and awfully tasty. about 22 after the hour. here's a look at at the weather for your weekend. ♪
he travelled far to ski in some of the finest snow in the west before that very powder claimed his life. ahead, a family respects a young man lost in this week's new mexico avalanche. plus, behind the wheel. t impaired by pot. as more states legalize marijuana, we'll see how science may be trailing behind the law in deciding who's too high to drive. and for many college students, earning a debt-free degree is only a dream. not at one school. we'll take you to a place where young scholars are getting a diploma without drowning in debt. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
we're the team queen. >> the teal queen. those movies and songs were our anthem. you watched "the breakfast club" with your own daughter and some of the moments that were in that. what did you take away -- you wrote about it in "the new yorker" from seeing those moments again? >> it took a long time because when i first watched it with her, she was -- she was 10 which is -- granted, i think, a little young to watch the movie. there were certain things she didn't really get. and i didn't really push it because she didn't understand a lot of -- she didn't know about sex yet. but i started thinking about it and started thinking about how we're going to talk about it later on. yeah, there were moments that really bothered me. >> you write about after the me too movement that you had this sort of thought about if
attitudes toward female subjectation, it plays a part in reinforcing those attitudes. and you refer to the scene where he reaches under your skirt in the film. >> yeah. and it isn't only that. it's the fact that he -- he -- he rails against my character. the bender character rails against her because he's attracted to her and because he feels rejected. >> yeah. >> and that's a little problematic because at the end you're happy to see us together. there's no mention really about that behavior, you know. so i felt like -- i still love those movies. >> yeah. >> i feel like those movies -- >> you're not denouncing the movies. >> not at all, no. i feel like it's a conversation. >> it is. >> i feel like times have changed, and i want people to still look at them and realize the way that things were at that time. and kind of have a conversation about it and move on.
rodeo the horse caused quite a stir in huntington beach, california. the 18-year-old horse managed to escape from its stable and somehow landed in a trash container. it took several volunteers and ultimately a harness to lift him to safety. rodeo is said to be resting comfortably this morning. >> looking a little concerned when he was levitated there. i'm glad he's okay. >> feisty horse at 18 still. welcome back to "cbs this morning saturday." we continue with new questions about safety conditions at a popular new mexico ski resort following this week's deadly avalanche that claimed the life of matthew zungetti, a
experienced skier from massachusetts. it happened on a part of the mountain that had just opened for the season two days earlier. carter evans has more. an avalanche hit, there's going to be multiple victims. >> reporter: with the summit at more than 12,000 feet, witnesses say it sounded like an earthquake when the snow rushed down trapping two skiers. 26-year-old matthew zungett i, an expert skier from massachusetts, was on his annual father-son key strip. >> the trail was open, and he went down, my husband went down a different one because he's not as good a skier, then the avalanche happened. >> reporter: more than 100 emergency workers and volunteers formed lines frantically searching for the skiers. zungetti had been trapped for some 22 minutes before he was pulled out. he died a short time later. >> we grew to just absolutely love each other, and we were best friends. he was my world. >> he was one of the most driven, one of the most hard-working, competitive people i've met. >> reporter: a second rescued
skier is recovering from his injuries. david norden is ceo of taos ski valley resort. >> we did thorough avalanche co area where the slide took place. an inbound avalanche like this is extremely rare. >> reporter: the lift providing easy access to the expert run had just opened for the season two days earlier. >> this is the first of this type e had in62r history. we felt that the conditions were fine. >> reporter: an investigation into the accident is ongoing. "" carter evans, los angeles. >> so heartbreaking for that family, and especially for the father who went down a different trail. >> you know, we had someone who was save good a month ago. >> we did. >> you think this is more the reality of often what happens. so danger us on, not a lot -- dangerous, not a lot of time. for an earlier generation of americans, it was their day that the music died.
now the world war ii disappearance of band leader glenn miller may have been solved. the story ahead. first, here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪ from breathalyzers to feeltds sobriety tests, there are plenty of ways to catch a drunk driver. how about a driver who's gotten too high on pot? with marijuana legalization spreading, we'll look at a potential crisis on our roadways. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." therand then there's new way fructis sleek shot. our first in-shower styler.
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in our "morning rounds," medical news, more states legalizing marijuana for recreational and medical use leaves unanswered questions about safety. not only for our health but also for drivers and passengers on our roadways. cbs contributor dr. jon lapook took a look. >> reporter: at the university of iowa, the study of the effects of driving under the influence of cannabis has been in high gear. it looks like a spaceship. >> there's an entire car inside. >> reporter: dr. marilyn huestis has been studying cannabis for
20 years. >> the ability to take information in, evaluate it, make decisions and initiate them greatly affected by driver's seat when we visited the lab for 60 minutes. changing, the car's going away. i feel the rumbling in my seat. i'm looking in the side-view mirror. wow. >> what a fabulous resource this is for us to safely evaluate the effects of drugs. >> reporter: the simulator presents real-life driving experiences designed to test an impaired driver's reactions. if i were stoned and somebody suddenly ran out, i might have a slower reaction time? >> you definitely would have a slower reaction and a harder time deciding what you should do. >> reporter: right now there is no reliable roadside test to know for sure is a driver is impaired by cannabis. >> marijuana has a number of important effects. one of the things that it affects is the ability to stay
within your lane. the weaving that occurs. it also has a tremendous effect on your speed at low doses. it will reduce your speed because the marijuana driver tends to think they might be impaired. they try to compensate by going slower. that can be very dangerous. >> reporter: these dangers are at the heart of a recent study which found more than half of michigan residents surveyed who use medical cannabis for chronic pain admitted to driving while a little high. one in five admitted to driving while very high. study author erin bonar says unlike alcohol there's currently no legal limit for pot. >> there's so many different types of marijuana products that have a different amount of thc in them. we don't yet know enough about how we're processing and metabolizing those products to, say, well you can have this much of a gummy or this many hits of a vape and be safe.
>> reporter: a concern for law enforcement. there are 2.1 million medical marijuana users across the 33 states where medical cannabis is legal. those states vary in the amount of psychoactive component allowed. >> people aren't even being counseled about what's legal and what's not legal to do if you're prescribed cannabis in a state. >> reporter: neurologist dr. orrin devinsky of nyu la langon health led a study in the use for epilepsy. has the use of marijuana gotten ahead of science? >> absolutely. politician vs. voted that this -- politicians have voted that this should be a legal medical therapy, and we don't have data from rigorous studies to define what the safety is. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning saturday," dr. jon lapook. >> fascinating. >> when i see this, i see another argument for driverless cars, you know. >> certainly. -one o interesting, too,
narcotic. that makes any of the research more difficult because of the accessibility of it. whether it's testing that drug companies want to do or somebody using it in a different form. >> you asked in the middle of this, what's a little high. >> exactly. >> you think they would have figured this out before they passed the laws. >> yeah. so many questions. >> interesting. yes. getting a college education often means tens of thousands of dollars in loans. but not everywhere. we'll take you to one school offering a virtually debt-free degree and see if other colleges can learn from their example. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." the fact is, americans move more than anyone else in the world. on average, we'll live in eleven homes. and every time we move, things change. apartments become houses, cars become mini vans. as we upgrade and downsize,
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and the average student will owe around $22,000 by the time they graduate. some schools are managing to buck the trend including one pioneering college in kentucky that incredible as it sounds hasn't charged a dime of tuition in over 120 years. did you ever think you could afford college? >> nope. i thought whatever price to go to college it would be something impossible for me to pay. >> reporter: the impossible is now reality for dave belle. the computer science major graduates from college in may. the first in his family to do that, and it didn't cost him a cent. >> when i first came here, i was wondering when is the school going to be bankrupt, how is it still functioning. >> reporter: did it seem too good to be true? >> yeah. seemed like i'd have to pay something back at some point. >> reporter: he doesn't. belle and all 1,600 other students at kentucky's berea college get a free ride as long
as they work for it. the school is one of eight federally designated colleges that require resident students to get a part-time job on or off campus. >> i'm a teaching assistant. my first job was in dining services as like a food worker. now i help teachers with grading, and i'm a tutor in and outside of class. >> reporter: students run everything from the admissions office -- >> you can take this -- >> reporter: to the historic inn on campus. they even maintain the college grounds. students are mostly from central and southern appalachia and all of kentucky. their families earn an average of $29,000 a year, well below the national median household income. what's your unofficial motto? >> ask me about the best education money can't buy. >> reporter: berea's president says that's largely thanks to the school's endowment which covers 75% of its budget.
the federal powell program which provides need-based grants to low-income students and fund-raising provide the rest. >> there are schools which have equal resources to ours on a per-student basis. i think we could be a model for what we call affordability and access. >> reporter: over the last decade, private university tuition and fees have shot up by 26% to about $35,000 a year. due to an increasing n -- increase in grants and tax satisfaction, the net loss is lower. families have felt the pinch because of rising inequality and stagnant wages since the recession. >> students are coming from families with higher incomes, simply can't find a seat within our student body. >> reporter: lou codson graduated from berea with a business degree in 2002. now he's the director of admissions. >> our holistic review tries to determine who has that academic
readiness, who has the grit, who's a fit for the institution. berea's not for everybody. the idea of asking students to be full-time academic scholars on top of full-time work that's purely embedded into the experience, it takes a student who wants to manage that well to persist. >> reporter: since its founding in 1855, berea has persisted in civil rights, as well. admitting african-americans and women at the insistence of its founder, abolitionist minister john greg fee. that changed in 1904 when kentucky outlawed integrated schools. berea was forced to create a separate institute fornorities. in 1950, kentucky ended segregation, four years before the u.s. supreme court ruled the practice unconstitutional. how on earth did youho >>ctually i googled it. >> reporter: and berea has opened the doors to international applicants, as
well, like aleksandra cvetanovska of macedonia. >> this was a life-changing thing for somebody in a small country in eastern europe to be given a chance to come here. i got to have some crazy good internships. i got to go study abroad. >> reporter: salemme ben saad is from tunisia. >> i will never forget the gift berea has given me, and i will give back in all ways and sorts in the future. >> reporter: moving forward, dave belle says he's inspired by berea's mission. you've gotten a free education. what does that mean to you? >> for one, that's a $100,000 investment in my future. after four years, that means a lot when i'm about to graduate with no debt. and also that further promotes me into wanting to give back to the community which is why i'll be trying to go to grad school and become a teacher myself. >> reporter: you really get the sense from these students that they have that sort of like
service and giveback in their faus graduatesf the fatheracarr 04.raduatehey cut >> what a l off to graduate debt free. just -- >> i was going to say it's priceless, but that does not seem right to say. really is so important. >> it is. >> not starting in a hole like that. the disappearance of band leader glenn miller during world war ii has remained one of aviation's greatest mysteries. straight ahead, intriguing clues from beneath the waves that may finally provide some answers. and if you're heading out the door, don't forget to set your dvr to record "cbs this morning saturday." coming up in our next hour, 0 to 60 in less than three seconds. hop into an american-crafted super car that's rivaling the best that hypeurope has to offe. and music from guster in our
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♪ in the late '30s and early '40s there was no bigger musical act than glenn miller and his orchestra. ♪ the big band leader wrote and performed thousands of top-ten hits and sold millions of records. in the midst of world war ii, miller gave up his lucrative career and enlisted in the military where he led the u.s. army air force band. >> a gentleman from a various high grade orchestras throughout the united states -- ♪ >> reporter: it was in his service to his country that
literal lost his -- that miller lost his life. anchous to to bring the band to troops on the front, he took off in 1944 bound for paris. his plane disappeared over the english channel. >> director of the u.s. air force band is missing on a flight from england to paris. >> reporter: the fate of glenn miller's lost flight has been a mystery ever since. but there could soon be an answer. >> the only way to change mystery to history is to come up with solid documentation. >> reporter: ric gillespie from the historic group of aircraft recovery or tiger says a fisherman provided the most solid lead in decades on where to find the wreckage of miller's plane. >> in 1987 ultraing in the english -- trawling in the english channel he pulled up ane alized looked like the kind of
airplane that glenn millerappeared in. he called the -- miller disappeared in. he called the coast guard, they said it might be a war grave. get rid of it. >> reporter: the fisherman made a note of where he dropped the wreckage. it wasn't until years later when he saw a picture of what miller's norseman aircraft looked like that he realized what he might have discovered. gillespie, who has extensively researched amelia earhart's disappearance, says if the wreckage can be found, tracing it back to miller should be an easy task since it was the only aircraft with the body and engine type to go missing during the war. >> you find the steel tube fusela fuselage, the engine, found the miller airplane. >> reporter: possibly putting an end to one of america's greatest unsolved mysteries. >> these things always start with a story. and this is classic. yeah, this is a fisherman's story. you know, the one that got away. ♪ >> yeah. fisherman who's remaining anonymous. gillespie's group hasn't decided if there's enough information for them to do a full search.
>> hope they found it. if you've got a need for speed, we'll take you for a ride in the only american-made super car coming up on "cbs this morning saturday." i'm the first captain. there's a mutiny and complete demotion and the rug pulls out from under me, and i fall. i have the greatest fall ever. and have to sort of climb back. find my way. seek absolution and redemption. and i sort of get it by the end of season one. there's some -- i get reinstated professionally speaking. there's restoration in my relationships. now it's time for -- for inner restoration. michael burnham needs to heal and forgive michael burnham. >> spock is coming back. it's revealed that your character was his long-lost foster sister. what is that reunion like?
complicated? >> man -- >> complicated. we didn't know he had a foster sister. >> i tell you what. i love that they have placed us here in 2256 before we have such a connection to the cannon because of that. the original series. i love that there's this black woman who is fully human but raised on vulcan in that household as a member of that institution, you know. the spock family is an institution. i'm excited to be a part of that. and then we come back around and introduce those characters from the cannon that are so huge. >> and spock is gregory peck's grandson. >> yes. >> absolutely -- >> yes. he's fantastic. everybody who came on to the show for season two is fantastic. >> he's sporting a beard. >> he is sporting a beard, right? there's hash tags going all around. you know, #hotspock and whatnot. there's a lot of exploration in season two. and we have room for that.
welcome to "cbs this morning saturday," i'm anthony mason with michelle miller and dana jacobson. coming up this hour, the partial government shutdown has stopped investigations of a dozen plane crashes. we'll look at the issues being rais at the national transportation safety board. plus, all that jazz and the musicians who made it. we'll hear all about one incredible photograph that captured some of the biggest names in music and the one musician who is still at it. and if a shirley temple is your idea of a nonalcoholic cocktail, think again. sophisticated drinks without an ounce of liquor are a growing trend. find out why more people are
saying cheers to the idea. that's straight ahead. first, our top story this hour -- a big blast of winter weather hits the midwest. the storm is moving toward the northeast, bringing with it snow, freezing rain, and ice and temperatures are then expected to plunge. on interstate 35 in iowa, a truck closed both sides of the highway when it went off the icy road friday. visibility is reportedly down to under half a mile on many roads. and a southwest airlines boeing 737 from las vegas skidded off a runway in omaha, nebraska. more than 150 people were on board that flight, but there were no injuries. the latest on the storm and for the rest of the nation's weather, here's meteorologist chelsea ingram of our philly station kyw-tv. good morning. >> good morning. dealing with a very complex storm system. the type of precipitation you receive, well, that all depends on where you live. right now some ongoing severe weather down into the lower
mississippi. meanwhile, some very heavy snow into places like chicago. we have winter weather alerts that span all the way from st. louis up into places like portland, maine. winter weather advisories and winter storm warnings with this system as it continues to move east across the country. most of the snowfall, that's going to occur in interior portions of the northeast. some very heavy rain possible along the i-95 corridor. we'll even have to watch for the potential of icing for some folks. it's really what's behind this system. the snowfall, of course, up to around 14.2 inches in albany. up to two feet in other locations. but then it's the colder air. a flash freeze to follow with a big dip in the jet stream heading into sunday. and then sub-zero windchills as we make it into monday. >> chelsea, thank you very much. the pentagon has identified the four americans killed in syria this week. they were among at least 20 who died in a suicide bombing there. the islamic state group claimed responsibility for the attack. the americans were killed in
northern syria on wednesday. it was the deadliest assault on u.s. troops in syria since american forces went there in 2015. doi charlie d'agata is in syria with more. >> reporter: good morning. american and coalition aircraft have continued to strike isis targets on the ground here overnight in support of u.s. troops and their allies on the ground here. at the same time, the terror group issued a warning saying there will be more suicide bombings targeting american troops here. the fourth american killed in that restaurant bombing has been identified. 27-year-old gadir taher, a translator, killed with green beret jonathan farmer, petty officer shannon kent, and former navy s.e.a.l. scott wirtz. while isis may be fighting for its survival on the battlefield, they still have the ability to launch counterattacks. we visited those front lines to see for ourselves. local ground forces with u.s.
troops right beside them. commanders here are reluctance to tell us how much longer what they're calling the final battle will take, but the bomb in manbij appears to confirm what many fear here -- that isis is already transitioning from a territorial force to an underground terror network. a tragic reminder of the lethal threat that isis continues to pose as the trump administration begins the withdrawal of 2,000 u.s. troops here. for "cbs this morning saturday," charlie d'agata in northern syria. special counsel robert mueller's office is disputing buzzfeed's report that president trump directed his former lawyer to lie to congress. a spokesperson for mueller's team tissued a rare statement -- issued a rare statement saying buzzfeed's description of specific statements to the special counsel's office and characterization of documents and testimony is, quote, not accurate. mr. trump's former personal lawyer, michael cohen, reportedly told mueller that the
president told him to lie about the timing of a moscow deal. buzzfeed said it stands by its reporting. late friday the president sent a tweet slamming the report and saying it was a sad day for journalism. president trump may have come up with a solution for ending the long-running partial government shutdown. mr. trump has considered declaring a national emergency to make funds available to build a wall along the southern border. he says he'll have more to say about ending the stalemate later today. the shutdown is in its 29th day, it the long nest american history. a clearer picture is emerging of the impact of the shutdown, including how it's prevented government agencies from performing some of their basic duties. kris van cleave on its crippling effects at the national transportation safety board. >> reporter: cbs news obtained documents showing the shutdown has prevented the ntsb from launching 74 accident investigations including probes of 12 plane crashes that killed
18 people. like this small plane crash in beaver island, michigan, where the pilot died. >> ntsb have been contacted. they're not coming. >> reporter: this one in sioux falls, south dakota, that killed two. >> we're waiting until the ntsb gives us further direction. it's in their hands. >> reporter: of the 397 employees at the ntsb, just 26 were deemed essential to manage the shutdown. in order to recall more investigators, there has to be a reasonable likelihood of an imminent, life-threatening safety issue. of the 74 missed investigations, at least 20 were deadly resulting in 35 deaths and 18 injuries in the air, on the water, and on the roads. >> ah! >> reporter: the gainesville, florida, crash this month was the deadliest not to be investigated. the ntsb also did not gather evidence after this december accident in new jersey that killed four including two brothers. just five investigators have been recalled. four to work on the voice recorder of the 737 that crashed into the java sea last year. sources worry the shutdown is causing the board to miss opportunities to prevent future
accidents that will cost more lives. for "cbs this morning saturday," kris van cleave, washington. the federal drug trafficking trial of mexican drug lord joaquin "el chapo" guzman is set to resume next week here in new york. jurors were shown video of el chapo's secret tunnel friday as he managed to evade mexican security forces in 2014. that's when he apparently lifted up his bathtub and bolted down the stairs without wearing a thread of clothing. the details came to light when one of el chapo's ex-mistresses was called to testify at the trial. >> that's a pretty fascinating trial, it is. about seven after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪
from count boise to thelonius monk, some of greatest names in jazz were gathered together just once in this photo. one is still making music today. we'll go back to the scene of a great day in harlem next on "cbs this morning saturday." jardiance asked- and now you know. jardiance is the first type 2 diabetes pill proven to both reduce the risk of cardiovascular death for adults who have type 2 diabetes and heart disease... ...and lower a1c, with diet and exercise. jardiance can cause serious side effects including dehydration. this may cause you to feel dizzy, faint, or lightheaded, or weak upon standing. ketoacidosis is a serious side effect that may be fatal. symptoms include nausea, vomiting, stomach pain, tiredness, and trouble breathing. stop taking jardiance and call your doctor right away if you have symptoms of ketoacidosis or an allergic reaction. symptoms of an allergic reaction include rash, swelling, and difficulty breathing or swallowing.
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"esquire" magazine released its "golden age of jazz" issue tom hanks movie "the een th terminal." the picture shows 57 legendary jazz musicians gathered in front of a harlem townhouse in 1958. now a new book reveals the story behind that historic image. have you been back here since that day? >> i haven't. not at all. >> reporter: really? benny golson is one of the great tenor sax players. a composer of jazz standards like killer joe. a member of the jazz hall of fame. golson was also a member of the elite group of musicians who gathered on this harlem doorstep in 1958. do you remember this day, 60 years ago? >> i remember it like it was 24 hours ago. >> reporter: do you really? >> i remember everything about it. >> reporter: golson, who will be 90 next week, had just moved to
new york to join dizzy gillespie's band when he was invited to a photo shoot at 17 east 126th street. did you know what you were coming to? >> not really. all my heroes. i said to myself, what am i doing here? >> reporter: you didn't think you were worthy? >> no. nobody knew who the heck i was. >> reporter: 58 musicians showed up. the photograph would capture the giants of jazz. count bassy on the curve, dizzy gillaspie palling with roy eldridge. le this -- thelonius monk, charles ming us, sonny rawlins. imagine if everybody had brought their instruments and played. how would you describe the group? >> cream of the crop.
i was at the top. >> reporter: way up at the top? >> the very top. ♪ >> reporter: golson is one of two surviving musicians from the photograph. ♪ and the only one still performing. >> i didn't think i was going to make it this far. >> reporter: i'm glad you did. >> what a surprise. >> reporter: this picture was your dad's idea. >> it was. >> reporter: jonathan kane's father art kane was a hot-shot young art director in 1958. he pitched the idea of the picture to "esquire" magazine for its "golden age of jazz" issue. >> the concept here was just material assemble as many great people as possible. >> reporter: your dad wasn't sure on the morning how many people were going to be there. >> he wasn't. it was an act of faith. >> reporter: the book "art kane: harlem 1958" shows frame by frame how the musicians began to gather for the 10:00 a.m. call time. what was the atmosphere like? >> first word that comes to my
mind was loaded. >> reporter: yeah. >> you never had that many musicians of stature together in one place. >> reporter: mona hinton, wife of bass player milt hinton took these home movies that day. >> there was no money involved. i don't know if there was catering. i seriously doubt it. >> reporter: no stylists? >> no stylists around. what you really had were 58 brilliant artists who came for the love of their craft. >> reporter: kane's vintage contact sheets show there were distractions as he tried to take the big picture. a horse and buggy going by, street peddlars passing, kids on the curb, and the musicians themselves were who all excited to see each other. >> i think famously my dad rolled up a "new york times" into a megaphone shape and implored people to move up into the steps. >> reporter: did you have any sense of that day of what a big deal that picture would be? >> none whatsoever. when the magazine came out, this one, i bought it, of course.
and i turned the picture and said, boy, that's a great picture. then like all magazines, you keep it for a while, i finally threw it in the trash. i threw it in the trash. >> people fell in love with the photograph right away. over time, the legends of the picture and its impact on our culture has just -- has grown. it's taken on a life of its own. >> reporter: art kane's career a photographer was launched that day. his future subjects would include aretha, janis joplin, and the who. benny golson became a composer and arranger scoring music for tv shows including "mash," impo partridge family." nothing was quite like the morning he spent on this harlem doorstep. >> this was unforgettable. magnum opus. >> reporter: 60 years later, how do you feel about being in that picture? >> i feel like it was a privilege.
>> reporter: on the day we met benny golson, the new owner of the brownstone came out to give him a copy of the magazine he'd thrown out all those years ago. >> 60 years old. can you believe it? and i'm going to treasure this until i'm dismissed from the element of time. >> reporter: such a lovely guy, benny golson. the other jazz musician great still with us, sonny rollins, who's 88, i should mention. there were 58 musicians who showed up, but only 57 are in the picture. one got tired and sat on the street and missed the shot. >> can you imagine getting the invitation, deciding 10:00 a.m.'s too early. >> they were worried a lot of them wouldn't show. they were stunned when so many people showed up. >> and three showed it up late -- >> three showed up too late. >> can you imagine? >> a classic. >> it is. and speaking of classics, get ready for a very fast ride. this could be one in a superpower car with power and a very special american pedigree. you're watching "cbs this
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♪ from tiny smart cars to giant suvs, american factories turn out an incredible range of automobiles. but it's incredibly rare for one to assemble what's known as a super car, an exclusive class of vehicle that's expensive, powerful, and ridiculously fast. the acura nsc come is sold by the japanese -- nsx is sold by the japanese automaker but is sold in the american work force with women playing lead reels. we report from outside the acura design facility in torrance, california. >> reporter: good morning.
a super car is loosely defined by certain specs. it is handmade it can go from 5 to 60 in around three seconds with a top speed of about 200 miles per hour. it's also very expensive, $150,000 or more. and it's rare. a u.s.-made model like this nsx may be one of the rarest of all. this was designed here and built in a factory in ohio. this is what a cannonball must feel. acceleration that pins your eyeballs to the back of your skull. ♪ with the 573 horsepower engine made into three electric motors that give the wheels instantaneous torque, the acura nsx is made to go fast. absurdly fast. and hug every curve like its tires were made of velcro.
acura engineer jason widmer is also a driver. >> totally quiet. you think of a super car as being loud, but this is quiet. >> it's a new development. >> reporter: it will go from 0 to 60 in 3.9 seconds, the same amount of time it took me to read this sentence. you have the main engine and three electric motors? >> we do. >> reporter: the journey from the beginnings in japan almost 30 years ago to being manufactured exclusively in the u.s. as of 2017 is one of international cooperation and a company's desire to see if it could build a car that rival ferraris, mclarens, and porsches of the world. if you believe the automotive industry press, they did. to find out how, we met one acura's vice president and general manager, john akeda at their faccree in marysville, ohio. this is not what i picture when i think of a place where they build cars. this feels more like a hospital.
>> yeah. it is a super car. it's a -- the vehicle is so much technical things in the vehicle. so to ensure that you're not missing anything, it has to be very clean. >> reporter: i'm intrigued by the fact that this factory is here in ohio. it's not outside tokyo. what was the philosophy in building this in the u.s.? >> the philosophy of build where you sell. america is the biggest market in super cars. we feel that the people that are here understand super cars. >> reporter: a side benefit to that, acura isn't suffering from the president's tariffs on imported vehicles. what can the auto industry learn from a company that has sold around 2,000 of these models over the past two years? >> the innovations we create, anything we could do to put it into our regular manufacturing facilities, this is almost like a study place to try new things, to make things better. >> reporter: the nsx is part
electric, part gasoline. it has state-of-the-art technologies that acura and parent company honda will eventually use in their less-expensive models. they've developed new techniques, rather than painting all the part separately like most companies do, each nsx is painted at once so the colors match exactly. it goes deeper that that. the nsx is built by 100 workers who had to pass a rigorous selection process, including a written exam. they are literally the best of the best at what they do. the lead designer of the new nsx was a woman. and you see quite a few building them. susan dolich is the weld quality manager. what is it that attracted you to the auto industry? >> at first, it was the science. i fell in love with manufacture month. i love the scale of it, and it was fascinating to me. >> reporter: the science. this is where brain power meets horsepower. it's undoubtedly a beautiful car, but what makes this a great
car? >> i think what makes this car great is that it was designed for the driver, completely for the driver. we're always looking at the client, what can we do to put a smile on their face more than anything else. it's not a graph chart or something, how do you graph chart a smile, i don't know. those are things the guys are looking for. >> reporter: how do you graph chart a smile? just like this. woohoo, wow! for "cbs this morning saturday," don dahler, marysville, ohio. >> where's our car? >> different from his volkswagen bug. >> right. >> i want him to drive up to front door in that thing. that is the coolest car factory i've seen. beautiful. >> i liked what you said during the piece. the idea that you want to hear that car going -- >> yes, yes, you do. >> vroom-vroom as opposed to a rumble. >> you can't get enough, can you? >> a birthday present for anthony. they delight the senses without numbing them. just ahead, we'll look at the
trend toward creative cocktails that have plenty of zing, horsepower without any sting. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." blessed with fame but also generosity, the dave matthews band has made a habit of sharing its good fortune. you've given a way more than $40 million -- >> what? what? we'll put an end to that immediately. here is crescent halls -- >> the band committed $5 noll re-imagine public housing in charlottesville. beginning with the complete renovation of this residential apartment building downtown. >> things are falling apart, elevators don't work. it's amazing to be in the middle of everything and still be this neglected. >> you talked about feeling roots this charlottesville. you bounced around a lot before that. >> my father and mother are south african. my dad was a physicist and did research at uea.
he passed away when i was a kid. then we went back to south africa for the support of family that was there. >> matthews went to high school there while the segregationist apartheid was still in place. >> then when i finished high school, i got my call-up papers to join the military there. i thought that's not something i'm desperate to do. so i moved back to the states. when i came back to america, i suddenly just -- it was -- everywhere i looked, there was racism. and it was sort of amazing. but it hit me in the face all the time. >> in the name of the commonwealth, you are ordered to immediately disperse -- >> charlottesville itself was hit in the face of august, 2017, with the white supremacists. how did that make you feel as somebody who put down roots in charlottesville? >> i don't know if it's an irony, but i was in south africa. ♪
♪ many people are choosing to skip alcohol this month as part of a growing health campaign called dry january. and it comes as more and more restaurants and bars are serving craft cocktails that don't have any alcohol at all. kenneth craig is here with a closer look. good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you. these cocktails are a far cry from the virgin drinks of the past. and their moment in the spotlight comes as alcohol consumption in the u.s. dropped for the third year in a row. just one factor fueling an appetite for a whole new kind of drink. hours before the bar opens at this new york city craft cocktail spot, the bartenders are prepping the ingredients for
some of their most elaborate drinks. in the end, the spinning, straining, and stirring delivered the tomato and passion fruit base for a drink they'd name serendipity. a $16 cocktail that looks like an old-fashioned but doesn't have a drop of alcohol. >> some people might be watching thinking if i'm paying $16 a cocktail, i certainly want to get a buzz from it. >> it's mainly alcohol drinkers who think that. i've never had someone who doesn't drink alcohol come in and gripe about it. it's never happened. i mean, you know, occasionally someone's like, i don't want to spend money -- here's water, you know what i mean? >> reporter: dave arnold and don lee have made names for themselves concocting some of the most talked about high-concept drinks in the industry. when they joined forces and opened up existing conditions, they crafted a drink list appealing to both drinkers and non-drinkers alike. in fact, their three nonalcoholic cocktails are the first thing on their menu. i read somewhere that you hate the word "mocktails."
is that right? >> i do hate that word. it contains the word "mock." why would i mock the guest who's coming? >> they're the most expensive things we make. they are more expensive to produce than the alcoholic cocktails on our men uses. we use higher quality ingredients, put more time and effort from going from a raw ingredient to the final product. >> reporter: the zero-proof cocktails are in restaurants and bars in cities big and small. and some of the most famous, including three michelin-star restaurant, 11 madison park in new york city, and american bar, the longest surviving cocktail joint in london. caleb bryant is a senior beverage analyst at mintel and says the rise of alcohol-free cocktails is partially driven by americans placing more value on health and wellness. >> the consumer gets the delicious, flavorful, complex drink. the operator is going to make more money on that higher margin
beverage. >> reporter: jeannie m. says she often socializes at bars but doesn't always want to drink. now she doesn't have to miss out. >> this is probably one of most complex and interesting things that i've tasted in a while. and it has no booze in it? i just -- it blew my mind when i first tasted it. >> it is easy to make juice. you just juice fruits. it's already nonalcoholic. we know how this works. it's easy to makeisodes amp you take -- make soda. you take sugar, add ingredients, carbonate it, we understand that. we don't want to make that as the nonalcoholic option here. we want to make something new that doesn't exist yet which is a cocktail where someone that drinks like a cocktail that just doesn't have alcohol. >> reporter: and this movement extends well beyond the bar. heineken just released its first nonalcoholic beer, and sealip became the first nonalcoholic spirit. essentially booze without the booze. i'll tell you, i did dry january and am still doing it, this was the perfect story and tasty. >> me, except for when it's time for
"the dish." i have to ask, did they do low-calorie mocktails? >> we didn't get into the calorie content -- >> no mocktail. >> thank you very much. you've jenlightened us. now to weather for the weekend. ♪ after cocktails, of course it's time to eat. we have a world-class foodie and frequent judge of tv food competitions. up next on "the dish," we sample some of her work. icare, huh. i have no idea how we're going to get through this. follow me. unitedhealthcare has the people and tools to help guide you through the confusion,
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her first reel of "eden eats," that launched a thriving tv career. last year she opened dez here in new york. a middle eastern fast, casual restaurant inspired by her travels. welcome to "the dish." it looks spectacular on the table. >> thank you. these dishes come from dez. which is short for desert. i'm going to start with the sweets first because they're beside me. we're going to have them out here -- >> i like the way you think. >> these are the rose turmeric shortbread up top. we have a tahini chocolate walnut cookie underneath. >> yum. >> this is called our carrot mes. it's honey-roasted carrots served on top of a tangy strained yogurt. sheer our famous -- here our famous abobaba ganoush. saffron rice, lamb kabobs with
t -- with tahini. our beet hummus. >> so good. >> thank you. we got our cocktails -- >> of course. >> basically like a spritz -- >> we love it. >> eden, we want to start at the beginning of your culinary experience. it's at the food network. i mean, you were watching, what, in the 10th grade? >> so -- i was obsessed with food network. i discovered it in 10th grade. and i would watch like hours of "barefoot contessa." i'm obsessed -- >> what was it about ina or it? >> it's so comforting. it's satisfying. watching her create these beautiful dishes, watching her enjoy these gorgeous dishes. i loved her relationship -- i love her relationship with jeffrey. i'm obsessed with her. and my 30-minute meals -- rachael ray, super inspiring. i love how they cooked with such ease. >> right. >> and that really got me
interested in getting into the kitchen. i started cooking for my family, i started baking for my family. >> was your dad the one who suggested you go to cooking -- >> yes, my parents are the best. they realized that i had such like a passion for food, my dad's like, you know, you should go to la cordon bleu in london, like specific. i studied pastry and cuisine and got the ground aplomb. >> when you were done, you traveled. >> yeah, yeah, yeah. i think when i moved to london, i also had an opportunity to travel throughout europe, and i got like the travel bug. i ended up going to india, and i completely fell in love -- >> that's where you made your first video. >> yes. so i was backpacking in india, and i ended up volunteering at an orphanage there. they had this -- they had a cafe. it wasn't being run at the time. and i was like, well, i just graduated culinary school. i can totally open this and run it for you. i created a menu, i started shopping, getting everything
ready. and my dad again calls me and is like, you know, you should film this. >> really? his idea? >> yes, his idea. i ended up moving to new york city and got it cut into a reel. i was work atting at a -- working at a bakery and got it to an agent in new york city. >> that turned into "eden eats." >> that turned into partnering with my chthen-partner samantha chutes, and we sold the show to the cooking channel. >> what is it like to achieve a dream like that? >> surreal. seeing myself on television for the first time, i'll never forget that. it was crazy. i cried. i was crying and didn't know that to do. i was like drinking champagne. and then -- >> when in doubt -- >> like a keg stand. no, that was amazing. and you know, that actually was the beginning of my, you know, television career. since then i've judged a bunch of cooking shows.
then it's taking me back to canada where i am the host of "top chef canada." also like such a surreal -- >> pinch me kind of thing. >> absolutely. congratulations on it all. >> thank you. >> we have to ask you if there was a person you could share this fabulous meal with, who would it be and why? >> oh, okay. i'm just going to -- listen, oprah. >> i'm with you. >> we haven't heard about her before. >> i absolutely -- absolutely love her. i would love to cook for her. that's definitely on my list of like people if i met i probably -- i think i would just cry. >> eden grinshpan, thank you for being here. >> my god, of course. thank you for having me. >> a pleasure. >> if you want to know more about eden and "the dish," head to cbsthismorning.com. coming up in our "saturday session," guster. for over 25 years, the boston natives have built a huge following and evolved their
sound over eight albums. their latest is no different. hear them perform from it next right here in studio 57. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." so i got an offer on the business, 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. how's your cough? i'm good. i took 12-hour mucinex and sent it far away.
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starring in our "saturday sessions," rock giants guster met up as freshmen at tufts university and sed out playing college parties. promin when w their breakthrough album -- with their breakthrough album. almost two decades later they are one of the top performing bands. they released "look alive" for the first time in four years. to perform from their single "overexcited." here is guster. ♪ i'm halfway home i see the kids at school but i stare down at my feet ♪ ♪ sports on tv
they scream for victory ♪ ♪ a few blocks down there's down ♪ ♪ she's got spinach on her teeth ♪ ♪ in between the front ones just a little bitty leaf ♪ and i try to speak but dawn makes me nervous ♪ ♪ and i get over excited for can't do a damn thing about it ♪ ♪ my god we're shoulder to shoulder ♪ ♪ my guys looking for a future lover ♪ ♪ the pet shop's closed too bad cause animals like me back ♪ ♪ we had a dog once we all just called her kat ♪ ♪ was mum's idea she's got a great sense of humor note ♪ later tonight some soup
then i'll probably send a text ♪ ♪ hey dawn it's jim would you like to have the text ♪ ♪ and if that's too weird maybe just a hot chocolate ♪ ♪ and i get overexcited can't do a damn thing about it ♪ ♪ my god we're shoulder to shoulder nice guy looking for a future lover ♪ ♪ future future love future love ♪ ♪ hey hey hey ♪ future love
♪ and i get overexcited can't do a damn thing about it ♪ ♪ my god we're shoulder to shoulder ♪ ♪ nice guy looking for a future lover ♪ ♪ cuz i'm bored bored bored everybody knows it's hard living with mother ♪ ♪ and you can even call this living ♪ ♪ [ applause ] >> don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from guster. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." migraine with botox®.
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♪ hello mr. sun you can make rainbow ♪ [ applause ] >> for those of you still with us, we have more music from guster. >> this is "hard times." ♪ enter a scene that defies description they say to open your mind and take it all inside ♪ ♪ one click at a time we move through fictions ♪ ♪ and send our sisters to the sacrifice with cruel conviction ♪ ♪ sinister systems keep us
satisfied these are hard times ♪ ♪ i'm breathing in the oxygen i'm holding it through hard times ♪ ♪ i'm breathing out in the ultrasound things come around in hard times ♪ ♪ 10,000 miles of the new prescriptions so we open our mouths ♪ ♪ and take 'em all inside one pill at a time ♪ ♪ the purist fictions and send our sisters to the sacrifice ♪ ♪ a cruel conviction
live from the cbs bay area studios, this is kpix 5 news. now on kpix 5 news this morning, and oil pipeline explodes killing 66 people in new mexico. us. . the horrific fireball seen for miles. started with our forecast th president trump has made a decision on the shutdown and the border. confirmed good morning, we will get to your forecast. you can see a few showers on doppler this morning, mostly offshore. for the north bay, we cannot rule out a couple of showers. futurecast is giving you a glimpse.