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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  April 13, 2019 4:00am-6:01am PDT

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's april 13th, 2019. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." revenge politics. president trump confirms he's looking at dumping detained immigrants in so-called sanctuary cities as retribution against political enemies. democrats say he's using desperate people as pawns. a man accused of throwing a
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boy over a balcony at mall of america has a history of disturbanc disturbances. body cam on police in a shoot-out with an alleged car theesh. see one moment where a deputy came within inches of death. turning cellphone video into a life-changing connection. we'll show you how one organization is bringing heart warming reunions to those lost to the street. but we again this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. california certainly is always saying, oh, we want more people. well, we're give them more people. we'll given them a lot. we'll give them an unlimited supply. >> the president thinks up a fiery immigration threat. >> he's strongly thinking of moving migrants into so-called sanctuary cities. >> it's un-american, illegal, pathetic. >> the department of homeland security is denying reports the president promised to pardon his
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acting secretary if he was sent to jail for blocking asylum seekers from entering the u.s. >> on the heels of a spring blizzard farther south there's the threat of a possible tornado outbreak this weekend. >> don't let your guard down if you live in that part of the country. watch it just blow up here. >> in minnesota under arrest after a 5-year-old may have been pushed or thrown from a balcony at the mall of america. >> i heard the mother screaming, please pray for my son. a scare outside the white house. >> a man lit his jacket on fire. his motive is unclear at this point. >> a visually impaired man falls under the tracks. >> others rushing in to help. >> fortunately the man's all right. >> all that -- >> look at the security guard running out to protect tiger. >> he almost took out tiger's ankle. >> an udderly ridiculous scene. >> cows running on the loose in florida. >> -- and all that matter. >> season nine unveiled.
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>> boy, are my esfoils are locked into position. if you don't understand what i said, what are you doing here. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> if you're thinking what to do when you retire, ball guy for the giants. >> he dmtd even slow down. >> a long stride. >> he got there. and he's going to give the ball to the a young fan. >> got to be a crowd favorite. makes the it cans happy. >> i don't know what happened -- there it is. >> the music was even laughing at that. >> i have a future career, i know that. >> sign me up. >> why not. >> welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with michelle miller and dana is back. >> you let me back. i missed you guys so much. i missed you. >> did you have a great time?
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>> i had a great time. it was crazy. my voice is coming back. it's all good. >> welcome home. all is forgiven. we've got a great show for you. later we're going to take you behind the scenes to show you how some big news stories are being uncovered. it's all behind this man and a tiny group of researchers. they have found a way to scour the database to include stories missed including the indictment of julian assange here in the u.s. plus, what was the greatest year for movies? some say 1939. others say 1969. one author and film critic says, no, it was actually 1999. we'll explore the groundbreaking films from that year and why it was so important to cinema. >> i'm thinking 2029 already. and she sold over 29 million albumser, won two grammys and won an academy award.
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we're going to talk with melissa etheridge and her ups and downs and she'll perform in our "saturday sessions." we cannot wait. >> we're pretty excited. we begin with an about-face by president trump on how to address the influx of asylum seekers crossing into the u.s. from mexico. on thursday white house aides reportedly had suggested illegal immigrants should be sent to so-called sanctuary cities in democratic strongholds, but the white house said it quickly dismissed the proposal. on friday, however, president trump embraced the idea. steve dorsey is at the white house this morning. steve, good morning. >> good morning. the white house had told reporters the plan was considered informally and rejected by the didn't of homeland security last year. now it appears the president is ready to square off with sanctuary cities and punish opponents in liberal strong holds. >> they're always saying they have open arms. let's see if they have open arms. >> president trump says if cities are harboring illegal
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immigrants, then they should get more of them >> we'll bring the illegal whatever you call them -- the illegals. i call them the illegals. they came across the borders illegally. we'll bring them to sanctuary city areas and let that particular area take care of it. >> the president had already threatened to withhold federal funding to so-called sanction area cities that refused to enforce immigration laws. new york city is a sanctuary city as well as cities in california including los angeles and san francisco. california governor gavin newsom slammed the move as political retaliation against areas refusing to band to the president's hard-line stance on immigration. >> to use immigrants as pawns to put them in difficult and trying circumstances as political theater shows how low a human being can go, and that human being happens to be sadly and
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tragically the president of the united states. >> but as president trump looks ahead to 20, immigration is an issue he uses to galvanize his base. >> sanctuary cities that get americans killed, they're immoral. >> house sfeeker nancy pelosi, whose home city is san francisco. >> it's just another notion that is unworthy of the presidency of the united states and disrespectful the challenges at people to address who we are, a nation of immigrants. >> the president is denying reports he offered pardons to dhs officials for breaking immigration law. he also says he'll increase the number of u.s. troops at the southern border. michelle? >> all right, steve. thank you. let's take a closer look at this and other studies with kevin cirilli, chief washington correspondent for bloomberg news. he's also the anchor for bloomberg radio "sound on." good to have you here.
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>> good to be here. >> let's start with this. the president promises to ratchet up his tough talk on immigration. we can't take it anymore, we'll take you to sanctuary cities. how are lawmakers sitting on this? >> i was speaking with senior source and lawmakers in the senate. they're uneasy, especially some of these lawmakers up for re-election in 2020. on the flip side of that, senate majority leader mitch mcconnell actually signaling potentially he might be open to bringing some type of immigration package in the three months between now and the august recess, but that said, jared kushner was up on the hill with the president's chief of staff mick mulvaney. they met with the democrats. there's a lot to put it mildly on the issue of it. >> is there any common ground they can work on? >> on the issue of some immigration debate. the manufacturing community which definitely has president trump's ear are urging to find
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some type of middle ground. but in the era where stephen miller has emerged within the trump administration as another leading voice, it's going to be difficult to see how democrats are going to work on the issue of that with him. >> what's going on with the department of homeland security. >> kevin mack leeny is in the act of replacing secretary kneel sechbl it's interesting with mcaleenan. he does have the respect of the hard liners within the trump administration, but if you back to the speech he gave at the bipartisan policy center in 2018 he was quite critical of some of the plcys secretary nielsen had endorsed. now secretary of state pompeo this week came out and said he was on board with that. so we're still in a wait-and-see mode. >> the trump administration not always agreeing or appreciating, shall we say, that type of disparity. >> on the issue of this pardon,
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joke, no joke, does it really matter? is it a moot point? >> i think at this point it really has become that just because of all of the divide that you've seen on that front. >> this week the attorney general testified before the house appropriations committee and he said he's getting ready to release a redacted version of the mueller report. what do we expect. >> any day now. i was at that hearing. following the hearing i interviewed the chairman, the democrat from new york. she said essentially it's not going to be good enough. democrats are pushing for the complete full release unredacted version of this report. republicans are saying if it relates to national security or there were aspects of the investigation that has to be reda redacted, they ought to be. chairwoman lowey telling me essentially they might have to use subpoena power. >> one of the things we heard is the attorney general testified that spying did occur. people were surprised, and
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threaten was some backtrack. do we have a sense of where this is. >> there's an investigation of the investigation. polls suggest that republicans want that, that the conservative base wants to see that. they feel this was an unfair investigation as the president has tweeted this is a quote/unquote witch hunt, and the time line for that will likely be within the next couple of months. >> 20 now in the democratic field. the president, still no joe. still no joe. >> everyone is running for president these days. joe's going to possibly talk tomorrow in indiana. he's been back and forth with steve pence. he's been seen as a rising star, great personal story. it will be interesting to see what type of -- >> still no joe biden yet. >> yet. >> dot dot dot.
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>> thank you, kevyn. well, tomorrow morning on "face the nation" cbs's margaret brennan will be interviewing. a storm left thousands of people without power. it left thick layers of ice across minnesota and parts of the dakotas. but this week much of the nation could be in line for severe weather. on friday powerful winds barreled through northern kentucky. some homes were damaged or destroyed. trees and power lines were torn down. meteorologist jeff beer deli is here with more on the nation's weather. good morning. >> good morning. good morning, everybody. a really serious threat in the deep south. there's going to be some probably big tornados. if there's a warning in your area, take it seriously. that's the jet stream. very strong winds in the upper
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atmosphere. we could see long-track tornados today, which would mean they would be on the ground for a long time. the radar right now shows the worst threat is in western texas. you can see it around san angelo and lubbock. that's going to move east. by the end of the day it will be in east texas, louisiana, and also arkansas. in fact, the biggest threat today is right in that area, the red bull years eye in places like shreveport and places like pine bluff. that's where we're seeing on a scale of 1 to 5, a severe weather threat of about a 4. you can see it right there. this is the area where you could see strong tornadoes and tornados that are on the ground for a long time. now, tomorrow this whole threat shifts east and it broadens out, so it's not quite as severe, but still a severe threat for tomorrow with weekend and hail. looking at future radar, we're going to start the tletd today in west texas and then those storms are going to start to move toward the east. the worst of it, louisiana into arkansas late this afternoon and
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this evening. that threat shifts east into places like nashville and birmingham overnight tonight and tomorrow probably not quite as severe, but that moves into the carolinas. so today, really big weather threat, possibly some very strong tornadoes, and potentially on the ground for quite a while. louisiana and southern arkansas, pay very close attention today. >> jeff, we us in minnesota when that snowstorm was about to hit and people were shocked. why such a late storm. >> right. so 30 inches of snow in parts of south dakota in april. >> wow. >> and one of the reasons is that climate change is starting to impact what's happening here in the mid latitudes. what happened is it's been very warm in the arctic for the past month or so. in fact, record-shattering warmth in alaska. that warm air is displacing cold air south. you can see it on the graphic. a wall of warmer air up in canada, pushing cold air south, and at this time of air, you have all that warm moist air surging from the gulf of mexico,
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so that forced contrast exploded and kind of deepened that storm and made it stronger. so this is just one way in which clie matd change is impacting us already. one other way, we've seen a lot of record rainfall and snowfall in the upper midwest. that's typical of a climate change, and we're going to continue to see that especially in those areas in the future. that means more flooding. >> remember, climate change, global warming. >> i was thinking the same thing. fisher-price is recalling nearly 5 million infant sleepers and is warning parents to stop using them immediately after more than 30 infants died in them over a ten-year peered yo. the recall affects the rock 'n play sleeper, which has been made since 2009. fisher-price and the consumer product safety commission say the deaths occurred when the infants rolled over on their back or sides while unrestrained. a safety warning was issued last week, but the recall was
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announced after the american academy of pediatrics called the rock 'n' roll sleeper deadly. the man accused of throwing a 5-year-old boy from a balcony at the mall of america in minnesota has a history of causing disturbances at the mall. emmanuel arada of mps is being held on suspicion of attempted homicide. he has not been charged. he through the boy over a third floor railing. the child fell to the first floor and was hospitalized with life-threatening injuries. >> the first thing i saw was the mother, she was kind of freaking she was screaming, please pray, please pray for my baby. >> police took him into custody later. police do not believe he knew the boy. he was accused of throwing on jektds from the upper level back in 2015. a year later he was accused of harassing two women and throwing drinking glasses at diners.
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after both incidents, he was ordered to stay away from the mall. the secret service is investigating why a man set fire to the clothes he was wearing while outside the white house gate on friday. secret service agents rushed the man away from the white house, which was put under lockdown. the president was inside at the time. the man was in a can ooh wheelchair-type scooter. he did not breach white house grounds. no charges were filed. he did not suffer serious injury. a key player in that massive college cheating scandal is now awaiting sentencing after pleading guilty to bribery and money laundering friday. former prep school administrator mark riddell admitted to taking the s.a.t. and a.c.t. tests in place of student ts. in some cases he changed students' answers in order to get them a higher score. here's carter evans. >> reporter: he's the test-taking whiz who helped dozens of high school students cheat on their college entrance
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skpams. on friday mark riddell pleaded guilty to fraud and money laundering. >> if rick singer is the linchpin of this college admissions scandal, then mark riddell is the brains. >> reporter: singer, the admitted mastermind behind the scheme, paid riddell $10,000 per test to fly from his home in florida to test centers in texas and california. there the former harvard grad yad would secretly take the exams in place of actual students with some parents even providing samples of their children's handwriting so riddell could imitate it while taking the exam. in other cases like with actress felicity huff man's daughter, he would simply alter test answers to achieve a higher score. 400 points in her case, but not too high, said prosecutors in order to avoid any suspicion of cheating. >> he did not have inside information about the correct answers. he was just smart enough to get a near perfect score on demand. >> reporter: the 36-year-old is cooperating with prosecutors,
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and the day this scandal broke he issued this statement. i am profoundly sorry for the damage i have done and grief i have caused those as a result of my needless actions. i assume full responsibility. >> mark riddell potentially gets a big break. the prosecution is going to recommend 33 to 41 months. >> reporter: riddell will be sentenced in july. for "cbs this morning: saturday," carter evans, los angeles. time to show you some of the stories making news this morning. the website techcrunch reports hackers posted personal information of thousands of u.s. police officers and federal agents after breaking into three fbi affiliated websites. the breach was initiated at a site that promotes leadership and training programs at the agency ee's training academy in quantico, virginia. one of the self-ascribed hackers said many of the sites were not up to date making them easy
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targets. lawyers for robert kraft showing evidence that the sex at spas should not be released saying it was basically pornographic. they say it would jeopardize his right to a fair trial and humiliate him. he faces two counts of solicitation. "the arizona republic" says a passenger aboard an american airlines flight was taken into custody after opening a plane door and juming out shortly after the plane landed in phoenix. they say the man became aggressive about an hour into the flight that originated from indianapolis. he could face trespasses char s charges. t"the wall street journal" says the white house is ready to power ahead. president trump joined the fcc in announcing a 5g auction in
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sepd. that's when commercial officers can go for the bandwidth rate. they will have a 20 billion fund to bring high-speed to the country. disney will put the franchise on hiatus. this is after the release of their next film in december. that's what makes you smile. ceo bob igor promised more films are in development but there are no specific plans for their production or release and they came hours before disney unveiled the trailer for "star wars: episode ix." it's entitled "the rise of skywalker." it will be the end after nine films. disney bought the franchise for $4 billion seven years ago. ticket and toy sales have slumped in the past four years. the focus will be focused on "star wars" content for tv and
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disney's platform. i said smile because you smile every time. >> i'm such a "star wars" fan. i can't believe it's over. >> it's not over yet. >> it's never over. haven't you learned that? >> you know the fact that i'm still living and they're still making these? i remember in '77 hears about there are nine of these and the fact that we actually produced all of them. >> there's one more. >> i know. i'm excited. i'm excited. >> that's a smile. it's about 22 after the hour. she's smiling. >> you're my only hope. >> now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. caught on camera.
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police in a shoot-out with a suspect after he allegedly steals a pickup truck sat gunpoint. dramatic pictures are just ahead. with billions of dollars floating in both directions, what would happen if president trump followed through on his threat to close the u.s./mexico border. we'll visit one community to find out. for these homeless people, it can be life-changing. we'll see how brief messages are leading to remarkable reunions and hope for a better life. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday".
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remarkable revelations hiding in plap sight. still ahead this morning, we'll meet a man whose specialty is scouring online documents and we'll hear about the incredible discoveries that he's made. plus it was a year that ended the century and started brand-new trends at the movies. we'll hear why some call 1999 the greatest year in film history. we'll be right back. this is "cbs this morning: saturday."
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you buckle up, start the car, put it in gear and take off. next thing you know, the phone is in your hand! stop! we should be holding the wheel, not holding the phone. it's a busy world out there. and we're all in it together. go safely, california. put it in gear and take off.,
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next thing you know, the phone is in your hand! stop! we should be holding the wheel, not holding the phone. it's a busy world out there. and we're all in it together. go safely, california. this is an amazing story, but it's a lot different than the story today. does the administration have a shot the way john kennedy did. >> john kennedy was a great salesperson for space. at wright university in 1962 he gave the speech we choose to go to the moon not because it's easy but because it's hard, and he tied why we go to the moon into science education, math education, history of exploration, history of columbus, lewis & clark. vice president pence is talking
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huntsville that while good doesn't have the inspirational or aspiration al sell. >> let me ask you this. kennedy also had the cold war. how did that help both in the specific space race but more broadly and how does the lack of that affect our politics today? >> the cold war is everything about going to the moon because in 1957 the soviet union put the sputnik up and alarm bells ran all over america, we're losing the space race, satellites, ibms. there was a big missile gap. it was the young john f. kennedy. he built the missile gap that eisenhower was asleep at the wheel as a campaign plenl. so when he runs in 1960, he's talking about space a lot. in fact, he tells nixon in one of the debates you told him
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about appliances. i'll take my tv in black nd
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hello, boston. headed there later today. welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." >> me too. >> we begin this half hour with a story of a dramatic shoot-out between florida police and a suspect who allegedly stole a pickup truck at gunpoint and then nearly killed a sheriff's deputy. aerial footage shows the gunman firing his weapon into traffic as he tries to escape. kenneth craig is here with the details. kenneth, good morning. >> good morning to you, anthony. this really was a wild scene that played out in plain daylight. body cam captured just about
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every angle of the car chase and takedown including the moment a bullet grazes a deputy's head. it all started thursday afternoon when a woman was carjacked at gunpoint. police say 30-year-old philip thomas marsh stole her pickup truck before leading him on a high-speed chase across the country. they avoided several steps to slow him down. at one point he even sweshs at a deputy deploying stop sticks on the truck. with all four tires appearing to be deflated, the truck comes to a stop. he gets out and starts firing at the officers while attempting to escape. deputies return fire it hing marsh several times. that's sergeant thomas dane of the volusia county sheriff's office opening fire as the bullet grazes the top of his head. sheriff mike chitwood was on the scene as the bullets were
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flying. >> the bullet enters the bottom of his cap, strikes him in his skull and comes out the top of the hat. >> reporter: sergeant dane shielded by another deputy stayed on his feet and was able to apprehend the suspect. marsh died in the hospital later that day. dane is expected to make a full recovery. sheriff chitwood commended the deputy ts for your their bravery. >> i can tell you in 32 years of policing this is probably the luckiest day because a millimeter slower and sergeant dane is dead. >> really amazing. i reached out to the sheriff this morning. he told me yesterday was sergeant dane's 55th birthday. that's the sergeant who was shot he's doing well and eager to return to work. all of the deputies who fired their weapons are on leave. that's standard as law enforcement investigates the shooting? wow. >> you know, gunfights are terrifying, but you don't really know until you're in one, but that ease as close as you can get. >> you look at this video and
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the sergeant who was shot ran into the woods and was able to take down this guy after a bullet just grazed his head. >> what an uncredible birthday gift that he's still alive. >> happy birthday. >> within inches. >> thank you so much. it was the very definition of daring. ahead, we'll remember world war ii's doolittle raid, america's surprise attack on the japanese homeland and the very last raider who survived it. but first here's look at the weather for your weekend. it remains just a threat, but some say the consequences would devastate the economy. straight ahead, the warnings about what could happen if
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president trump ever followed through on closing our southern border. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." if you have moderate to severe psoriasis, little things can be a big deal. that's why there's otezla. otezla is not a cream. it's a pill that treats plaque psoriasis differently. with otezla, 75% clearer skin is achievable. don't use if you're allergic to otezla. it may cause severe diarrhea, nausea, or vomiting. otezla is associated with an increased risk of depression. tell your doctor if you have a history of depression or suicidal thoughts or if these feelings develop. some people taking otezla reported weight loss. your doctor should monitor your weight and may stop treatment. upper respiratory tract infection and headache may occur. tell your doctor about your medicines, and if you're pregnant or planning to be. ready to treat differently with a pill? otezla. show more of you.
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vomiting, and hair thinning or loss. i'm relentless. and my doctor and i choose to treat my metastatic breast cancer with verzenio. be relentless. ask your doctor about everyday verzenio. president trump has for now backed off his threat to close the border with mexico to stop the flow of illegal immigration into the u.s. the president's threat to close the border down completely would also stop the nearly $2 billion worth of goods that flow across
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the border every day, and if the border was closed, more than trade between the two countries would be at stake. mexico is one of the biggest suppliers of fruits and vegetables to the united states. marie ya villarreal is in a border city of texas. >> reporter: this is one of the busiest times of year for people working in the produce industry. holy week starts tomorrow. and easter is just seven days away. crews at the grow farms texas fa sill are working around the clock to make sure pepper, avocados, and mangos are in the stores ready for customers to take home. everything in this warehouse run by tommy wilkins is grown in mexico and shipped across the border by truck. >> today for us to have enough avocados for cinco de mayo, we depend on the production oud of mexico. right now we're in the peak of harvest. if we did not have the supply out of mexico, we wouldn't see
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the guacamole that we have the opportunity to consume 52 weeks a year. >> reporter: 14 million pounds of produce comes out of mexico and half of that comes through texas ports of entry, the same ports of entry president trump threatened to shut down a few weeks ago in response to tin flux of immigrants illegally crossing the border. now, if the border was actually shut down, it would only take about a week for distribution centers like this to lose their supply, and in just three weeks you would see the impacts in your stores. >> i never chamg my mind at all. i may shut it down at some point, but i'd rather do tariff. >> reporter: just last month customs and border protection recorded 92,000 people apprehended crossing illegally, the most in a decade. 8,900 of them were children. to help with tin flux, acting secretary of the department of
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homeland security kevin mcaleenan said they'd be shifting forces. >> it's gone to at least a full day. it's just not the best thing for the commodities that we handle. >> so then it does affect the regular person. >> it will give them not the precious product we would like to offer. >> reporter: dante galeazzi respects the shippers and farmers in the district. >> politics aside, business is business. trade is there. without the trade, without the flow, we're going to start talking about job losses. no one wants to see that. it doesn't matter which side of the aisle you sit on. >> senator john cornyn is now asking mclealeenan to make this
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priority. he asked in mack a leanen's long-term border strategy to keep travel and trade in mind because it affects the entire flow of goods to the nation. meanwhile tommy wilkins is now waiting through a political showdown to deliver that produce. and although the solution seems simple, he's not sure everyone will be willing to come to the table. >> for the food supply either there or here to be used as a political tool is a little discouraging to me, and the're using the produce consumption to battle the immigration issue. everybody in washington needs to go to work, agree we have a problem, and fix it. not use or disrupt the food supply to do that. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," mireya villarre villarreal, donna, texas. >> i don't think people realize the impact.
quote
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>> the individual impact, the trickle down, i guess basically. >> sometimes when it hits you at home like in your refrigerator -- >> the price suddenly jumps ought of a sudden. >> -- you wake up to it. it's able to reach across all the miles and all the years. up next, how homeless people who have lost their connects to loved ones are seeing them restored one video at a time. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." somcan make you feel likeder you have no limits. but mania, such as unusual changes in your mood, activity or energy levels, can leave you on shaky ground. help take control by asking your healthcare provider about vraylar. vraylar treats acute mania of bipolar 1 disorder. vraylar significantly reduces overall manic symptoms,
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♪ the beat goes on ♪ the beat goes on that was great! from instagram postings to snapchat messages, the world is communicating like never before, but that doesn't include much of america's homeless population, people who have stepped off the grid and into the shadows. for some homeless people in san francisco, a new service is using the tools we all take for granted to repair those broken bonds. meg oliver has that story.
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>> reporter: in downtown san francisco on any given block, signs of a supersonic tech economy share streets with people who are all but forgotten. though they have much in common, the good will of a few are bringing them together in the hope of making miracles. it starts with off-duty tech workers who volunteer to be digital detectives. databases, apps, online searches are part of their arsenal to locate people who made a difference in a homeless person's past. then they send a message. >> i would like to see you again, if possible. >> it could be a coach, it could be a friend. >> reporter: aptly called miracle messages, it's the brainchild of kevin adler whose homeless uncle became part of his life after 30 years of separation. >> we always hear about the mental health, addiction, substance abuse. that accounts for about a third of the homeless. you have job loss, eviction.
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the other third is related to emotional brokenness, loss of a loved one, death in a family, getting kicked out of a home, a divorce, a separation. so what we're doing is targeting that aspect of homelessness. you have family and friends, social supports. let's record a message. >> i miss you all very much. >> i'm still alive and miss you. >> i love you and i hope that everything is going well. >> when you are homeless, were you in contact with any of your family members? >> i was ashamed. >> how lonely were you? >> very. >> you were too proud. >> to let them see me in the state i was, so i stayed away for almost 13 years before i really connected back with my mom. >> beverly stevenson and her friend brian both no longer homeless are dubbed ambassadors. with business cards in hand and t-shirts that say it all. >> everybody's selling to
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someone. >> reporter: they put boots on the ground to walk the streets around union square, prime san francisco real estate where beverly has lived for 13 years. >> what do you say to them? >> we're here to help you out with lost brother, uncles, sister, cousins. >> do you get people to talk to you? >> many times. i would sit on doorways crying i need help. >> reporter: karen was willing to help by supporting miracle messag messages' work. >> they are human beings, so we ned to address them humanely. >> you do think people have forgot that? >> i think so. i think the level of frustration has gotten high in our city so you don't look at the people. you look at the problems they're leaving behind. >> we're targeting the relational poverty that gets overlooked. food, water, shelter, clothing, housing, we all need that to be
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human. but is that always we need? we need love, belonging, sense of social support. >> reporter: in the four years since miracle messages, small staff started searching for lost loved ones. some 200 homeless people have reconnected with people who are eager to find them. >> every day now we have two or three families on average a day reaching out to us looking for their homeless relatives. >> i love you both. >> the average time spent away from each other is 20 years. but for those who do meet again, everyone is somebody someone is much more than just a slogan on a t-shirt. meg oliver, cbs news, san francisco. >> wow. what a great idea. i mean so simple. that's stunning. average time, 20 years apart? >> that sense of support? what struck a chord with me, when i did a story in minnesota on veterans homeless ps, that's
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what they create there, that support system if you don't have a family necessarily. there's that common bond of how do we end this prom pro about in the greater communities. >> you have to cut away the slice one slice at a time because there are so many slices. >> it's a growing problem in so many cities especially san francisco. okay. it was a stunning mission seen as america's revenge for the japanese attack on pearl harbor. up next we'll remember it as the last doolittle raider is laid to rest. 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, they were inoi vative and influential, and all came out the very same year. why some call 1999, the best movie year ever. plus, he's taught america how to cook with books that have sold in the millions. renowned author and food writer mark bittman joins us on the dish jo and we'll talk to the
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woman behind the music you're listening to, melissa etheridge. she'll perform from her new album in our "saturday sessions." we can't wait. we know you can't. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday". so, jardiance asks... when it comes to type 2 diabetes, are you thinking about your heart? well, i'm managing my a1c, so i should be all set. right. actually, you're still at risk for a fatal heart attack or stroke. even if i'm taking heart medicine, like statins or blood thinners? yep! that's why i asked my doctor what else i could do... she told me about jardiance. that's right. jardiance significantly reduces the risk of dying from a cardiovascular event for adults who have type 2 diabetes and known heart disease. that's why the american diabetes association recommends the active ingredient in jardiance. and it lowers a1c? yeah- with diet and exercise. jardiance can cause serious side effects including dehydration, genital yeast or urinary tract infections, and sudden kidney problems.
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the one and only lindt gold bunny. and when everything is just right... the magic begins. this year, make the magic of easter come alive. bring home the lindt gold bunny. in the making, the mystery of shangri-la. it was 77 years ago this week that 80 american servicemen struck the first blow against the japanese mainland in retaliation for the bombing of pearl harbor. >> closer and closer they approach enany-controlled water. >> 16 u.s. bombers took off, the first in u.s. history and bombed
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targets in tokyo. the attack known as the doolittle raid was plan aned an led by doolittle. cole died this weekend at the age of 103 was the last surviving member of the doolittle raiders. in 2014 he told cbs's anna werner he signed up for the raid after seeing a message for volunteers. >> the bulletin board said does anyone want to sign up for a determination mission and you putture name down. >> yeah. >> why did you do that? >> there were already other people's names there. maybe it was an inspiration. >> reporter: while doolittle's raid was not necessarily a tactical success, it did serve a larger goal. >> the raid on japan did very little in terms of physical damage. it did have an enormous psychological impact on the american people. >> reporter: and for that cole and his comrades were awarded the congressional gold medal in
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2014 when just four of them were still alive. but like so many of the generation that achieved victory in world war ii, cole did not want more recognition than any of the others who risked their lives. >> i don't want to take credit for anything but doing my job. >> the memorial service for dick cole will be thursday, april 18th, this thursday, and that's the anniversary of the raid. >> the training took place in columbia, south carolina, and when i lived there, it was the 50th anniversary. it was amazing how much that city had played into this training mission. they even named their baseball team the capital city bombers after the doolittle raiders. >> 103 years old. what a life. after more than three decades, he is retiring from what is by any measure a dangerous job, and he has one of the most extraordinary stories of survival anywhere. that's coming up. for some of you, your local news
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is next. the rest of you, stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." i love the opening premiere because it starts with your mentor, who was in the military, killed by one of his own men, and then we're off to the races because it does seem like a very open and shut-case for viewers who are watching. when you read this script, luke, you said, i want to play the captain because what? >> oh, man. the marine corps is a fascinating world, but especially being a lawyer in the marine corps. it's just something i didn't really know anything about. and when i read the script, i moo enthis guy is -- they're all the best of the best at what that i do. they're so smart and so tough and so badass, you know.
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yeah. it was something really interesting to explore to me. >> there's such a lingo you have to learn, too? the military uses words like devil dogs, means marines. boots means someone fresh out of boot camp. what was it like to learn all of this new terminology? >> it was like going back to school. they were throwing words at me and i had to learn what this was. >> and you're not a lawyer by training. >> absolutely not. >> you went to school. you passed. >> thank you. >> we saw you were clean-shaven. you're no longer clean-shaven at the moment. what did that do to your character? you looked kind of young. >> that's the first thng it didding it made me look young. for the past few years i had a pretty full beard. the first thing i asked my new boss is can i keep some of of
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facial hair? no. in the marines it has to be
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welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason along with michelle miller and dana jacobs jacobson. the third round is under way. we'll head down for the masters. digging deep, what everyone else has missed. where one man knows where to find all the facts that are hiding in plain sight. >> and she's had struggles and setbacks and found herself at the center of social change, but
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melissa etheridge has never stopped making great music including a just released new album. we'll talk to her and she'll perform right here in our "saturday sessions." that's ahead. but first the top story this hour, president trump is increasing his immigration takedown and taking a swipe at his political opponents. he's looking at sending undocumented immigrants in federal custody to so-called sajs area cities. the move is being seen as a way to position himself for re-election next year while pressuring democrats who have been reluctant to em praise his hard-line policy. after home land security officials first denied the plan, mr. trump took it up on friday. >> we'll bring them to sanctuary city areas and let that particular area take care of it. >> that would make new york, san francisco, and other cities on the receiving end of the president's plan. house speaker nancy pelosi's congressional district includes
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san francisco. >> it's just another notion that is unworthy of the presidency of the united states. >> meantime president trump reportedly urged his soon to be acting home land skurd secretary to seal the southern border during his visit to calexico, california, last week. he even told kevin mcaleenan he would pardon him if he were found blocking illegal asylum seekers. parts of the nation could get severe weather. in northern kentucky residents are cleaning up from high winds friday. several homes were damaged or destroyed. power lines were ripped down. no reports of severe injuries. today's weather could disrupt the 83 rld tournament of the masters in augusta, georgia.
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players are there. it promises to be a lively weekend at the gulf club. that's where we find mark strassmann. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. five of the world's best are tied for the third round, but there's an elephant in the room and his name the tiger. they include an italian, two aussies, and an american brooks koepka who's won two of the last three majors. there'sing tooer one stroke back and in serious contention for a major for the first time since 2008. woods made several long putts friday but several short ones. a security guard clipped heels with tiger. despite a quick hobbling about, tiger said he was just fine. italy's francesco molinari first
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came as a caddie for his brother. there's another player to watch here all weekend, and it's the weather. we had a lightning-suspending play briefly yesterday. scattered showers called for today. there's an 80% chance for a real soaking. officials are going to have to decide whether to move play up to get it in before the bad weather strikes. dana? >> i know they're happy that tiger is in contention. it just changes the game when he's there. >> it's electric when he walks up to any hole. i'm still struck. he hasn't won the majors since 2007 and he's clearly the player to watch for the galleries. he just changes the dynamic of the tournament. it's really remarkable his staying power, the way people fixate on him and follow his every move, whether it goes well for him or doesn't. and you can tell that the crowd is really behind him this time, hoping that this is the first
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major in his comeback. >> and this is 1997 on this date is when he won the masters. mark, thank you so much. our koj of the masters will pick up this afternoon at 3:00 p.m. and we'll bring you the final round tomorrow at 2:00 p.m. eastern right here on cs. back in new york, a firefighter who survived the world trade collapse is calling it a career after 34 years. jeff glor has more on the contributions and service of battalion chief jim mcglynn. >> any time i'm home and see a picture of that building coming down straight, i realize i'm somewhere down here and i just shake my head and say, okay, thank you, god. >> we're moving everybody out. >> reporter: on that awful morning jim mcglynn was trapped under millions of tons of twisted metal. mcglynn, then lieutenant with
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the fdny turned back to look for one of his brothers who was missing. it took eight seconds for the building to come down. >> it sounded like a freight train coming down. the building kind of contorted around you. i tried to find a spot where you might be safe, got into some kind of fetal position, said a few prayers, and just waited for it to stop. >> reporter: when mcglynn radioed for help, he told them he was in stairwell b in the north tower. the call came back, where is the north tower. mcglynn was rescued five hours later, the last to be pulled out of that stairwell. nearby he was treated by medics. how could you make sense that that stair well in that building stayed intact? >> how do you make sense of that? >> i don't. it's just -- it's beyond my comprehension. >> reporter: 9/11 is and was the defining moment of mcglynn's
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life. >> it was our pearl harbor, it was a call to arms. your country needs you now. >> reporter: he continued serving for 18 years after. >> it's tough to say good-bye. >> very tough. this is a special organiz was a a a a a a a a a a a a a u coons on an extraordinary career, battalion chief mcglynn. what a story that is. >> yeah. it strikes to mind the four or five other firefighters who werr helping the woman in the wheelchair down and how all of them were saved by a stairwell as well. just remarkable. >> you see the best in the worst times. >> you really do. it's about seven after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
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the truth is out there if you know where to look. that's what one man's found after years learning just where secrets show up on a regular basis. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." secrets show up on a regular
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system produces thousands of pages of documents every single week. these indictments, detention memos, and criminal complaints can reveal plenty of important information. the only problem, almost no one reads them. this morning brooks silva-braga introduces us to a man who does and who's made some remarkable
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discoveries. brooks, good morning. >> good morning. julian assange was arrested on thursday by the british. we've actually known he was indicted since november all because of one obsessive document digger at george washington university. >> my initial thought was, that's weird. >> seamus hughes was doing what he does, reading a federal court document when he noticed something strange, a reference to julian assange. >> when i sent it out, my wife and i went to bed and it was the front page of the "washington post" that day and everywhere else. >> a stunning rev legislation tonight. >> federal prosecutors have apparently filed criminal charges against wikileaks found founder julian assange. it was supposed to be a secret.
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>> let's do search warns. >> the asanch document didn't strike hughes as a big deal because he's almost constantly finding things in court filings that few others bother to read. >> just last night judge weinstein in new york had agreed to unseal one of these documents. >> it's because of this that the fbi found duncan hunter and a man in new jersey secretly became an isis commander in syria. and then in february. >> i was looking through court records in maryland and i was cleaning snow off my car and the its can were playing in the front yard. i took a break. i don't have hoinys, that was my brief. the first message was hassan is a terrorist and a year later i had 10,000 tweets. >> it led to the news. >> it did. >> self-proclaimed white
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national list is charged with plotting a domestic terror attack. >> hughes finds these through a government website that costs 10 cents a search. >> it's god-awful. >> you know how to use this thing na no one else has been able to figure it out. >> if you search a certain way, you get zero results. search another way, you get 10,000 ways. search 180, then try 181 days. >> most of what he find, even the julian assange thing doesn't much matter to him. hughes stois extremism and court filings are his best research material. he says he reads about 1,000 page as day. >> you have to go through all of the haystack to get to the needle. >> most of it is not talked about or possibly classified.
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and you've got to break through that. >> he's supposed by a staff of eight. >> this is his wife. >> oh, really. >> what the program doesn't have is a big platform, so hughes will sometimes share what he's found with journalists like adam goldman of "the new york times." >> when seamus contacted me, it's usually a good thing. he's probably got something. >> reporter: most days he'll file off a tweet. in the day we met him he learned of an american woman's ongoing support to isis. he tweeted the information to his followers and hoped someone will notice. >> sometimes he'll take these sexy documents and tweet them out. >> how do you feel about that? >> i don't think it's a good idea. i think he should give them to reporters and report them out and write stories about them, while giving credit to seamus, of course. >> sometimes the tweets end up
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on the front page anyway. when members were charged with a kickback scheme, they rushed the story to the front cover all because seamus had bin bored the night before. >> the rams were in the playoffs. it seems silly. i was watching the rams. they were boring. i looked at the search warrants on pacer. >> you realize -- >> it's insane. you love hobbies. i've got pacer. i'm okay with that in lie. >> hughes may be pacer's foremost expert and probably their biggest critic and that although he's personally benefitted from the search, the rest of the public is not getting access to courts and he wants the pacer fees eliminated to make it finally work. >> thank goodness he's there. >> he's scooping it up and he's
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training journalists. >> did you sin him up with lint he hepper in our investigative unit? >> i don't think he's done cbs yet. >> some of the gathers is lost in the way we collect information. >> all righty. thank you so much. well, 1999 was more than the eve of a new millennium. it was also an incomparable year for great movies that are still having a great influence on what we see today. up next, a look back at the memorable year. it was a memorable year in film. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. what if i introduce you to my family now? ♪
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moviegoers, but the hit was one of many that had critics hailing 1999 as a revolutionary year in film. that same year sam mendez delivered "american beauty," a satire about suburban life that won an oscar for best picture. and george lucas's much anticipated "star wars: the phantom menace" topped the box office taking in over a billion dollars worldwid wooiworldwide. also released, "fight club" and stanley kubrick's final filming "eyes wide shut." humor made its mark in "the
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galaxy quest," "american pie," and "office space." >> i've got to get out of here. >> uh-oh. it sounds like somebody's got a case of the mon daiss. >> cubicle culture became a cult classic. >> malkovich. >> malkovich. >> and there were cinematic game-changers like spike jonze' quirky "being john malkovich." the footage thriller "the blair witch project" and "the matrix," the groundbreaking descrisci-fi. now the new bookew book "best y
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ever" looks at he went into it. >> brian raftery, author of "the best movie year ever." welcome. >> thank you for having me. >> prince said it best. we're going to party like it's 1999. >> every day, every way. yep. >> what was great about that year. >> you look at "the matrix," "the fight club," and you can go on anded on. it's an amazing lineup. the other thing about 1999, it was the peak era of movie going. back then we didn't have the internet in our pockets on our phones every day. you would go to the theaters on fridays because you wanted the tack about it on monday. >> what do you think came toke in that your to give us so many great movies? >> i think one, the industry was canned of burning out on sequels and franchises and tv adaptat n
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adaptations and they needed something knew and they found these amazing independent filmmakers. the big studios handed people a lot of money and said, go make your big maneuver about "the matrix," whatever that is. y 2 k was looming. at the time i was scary. if you look at movies like "office space" which is about liberating yourself from your job and traying to figure out who you are, these movies are asking very big questions with thesing are big stars and dangerous interesting ideas. >> as a huge "gone with the wind"," which was 1939 and knowing how much respect it gets, what is the difference? >> it's interesting. you have 1939, "gone with the wind," ""the wizard of oz,"" and
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"stagecoach." and then you get "midnight cowboy." you had the big studio favorites and these personal very indy movies being made in the studios. maybe it's 30-year cycles. >> how many movies did you actually watch and what did you base your criteria on? >> i watched almost all of them -- at least 50 to 75 of these movies and i watched the movies i covered four or five time snas so much fun. it's got to be great. >> it's fun. i'd have to get up with my kids to watch "the matrix" at 5:00. i talked to almost 100 people. when you're talking to edward norton about "fight club," you want to know as much as edward norton about "fight club."
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"star wars" episode 1 was not really lauded. >> we're so used to these franchise movies coming out once a month or twice a month. there hadn't been a "star wars" movie for 15 years. after "the titanic," i was a lot of hype. it showed the way movies were going to be going, what movie releases would be like in the next 20 years. >> you mentioned because we didn't have a phone in our pocket and netflix and all this, that helped it happen. is there no hope for 2019 then? >> i thought last year was an extraordinary year for movies. i was hoping people would write, i'm going to write the next one. >> just in a word. favorite one from '99 is? >> "the election." the book is "best movie year ever." it comes out on monday.
quote
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one dish, imagine that. that's the latest from a claimed author, writer, and food activist, receive of the james beard award. we'll meet him next on "the dish." you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." this is the great thing about this book. number one, oprah, i'm not just saying this because i know you and love you. the book is really good. >> i walked in this morns and she goes, the book is really good. i was like what? >> i was at the bank yesterday while i was waiting for the business to happen. i was reading to my banker germane. if you're at the crossroads of your business relationship, in the cross roads oi addiction, the journey is defining what matters most to you. he goes, could you take a picture of that and send it to me. i want to send it to my fiancee
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chanel. he goes, who wrote that. i go, oh prachl he goes, oprah writes? what was the question to this. i thought it was very personal. you have to define what matters to you most. >> the most important question you can ask yourself is what do i really want. i used to do this at the oenld mief show when i was talking to the audience. it was the farkt paret of my show. what do you really want. the truth is most people could not answer that question. a lot of women say i want to be happy or i want my kids. >> why can't we answer that question? >> because you vnl given it the thought that it deserves. everything floes from that question of what i do want. >> what's so interesting in this book and all the people you talk to in a lot of cases. it took somebody on the outside to say to them, you're this. >> yes, yes, but everybody has it within them. that's why i think when i was writing this, i was thinking, this is such a great graduation gift and i'm giving it to all my
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girl. actually i'm going to my last graduation. i don't to simone, i leave the van gogh. to harrison, the wine collection. grace, you get the beach house, just don't leave the lights on, okay? to mateo, my favorite chair. to chris, the family recipes. to craig, this rock. to jamie, well, let's just say, enjoy the ride. the redwoods to the redheads. the rainbows to the proud. the almonds to walter. the beaches to the bums. and the fog to, who else, karl. i leave these things to my heirs, all 39 million of you, on one condition. that you do everything in your power to preserve and protect them.
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with love, california. this morning on "the dish," acclaimed food writer and cookbook author mark bittman born in new york, he worked a variety of jobs after college including teacher, cab driver, and community organizer. sounds like barack obama. eve eventually he combined food and writing to become a restaurant reviewer that that was the start of a restaurant career. he became a columnist for "the new york times" and transformed the food section into a cultural force. he's authored almost 30 books, the latest which is "dinners for
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everyone: 100 iconic dishing made every way." mark bittman, good morning. welcome to "the dish." >> i'm blushing. >> tell us about this table. >> this is the greatest hits. i understand you guys like to eat. >> we do. >> jalapeno poppers stuffed with cheese, grilled. this is like my favorite thing in the world. shrimp with garlic and olive oil. you can call it scampi or whatever you want. it's the simplest best shrimp dish you can imagine. arugula salad with chickpeas, oven baked fries with olive oil if you will. we've got to be seasonal. rue bard pie. >> as we toast you, what are we drinking? >> tequila with grapefruit juice. cheers. >> we heard all of the different
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jobs. but when did you know food was a profession for you? >> things got really -- i started wry writing about food in 1980 but things got interesting around 2000. >> why? >> that's when there srt of felt leak there was this change when you could talk about food in a more social context, and i don't mean hanging out. part of food as aer issous jikt like the economy or politics. >> you wanted the wroot about politics in the beginning. >> i did. i wanted to address societies ills if you will. i mean it's a little corny sounding, but it's true. and by 2000, 2005, there were -- and i was not a pioneer in this by any means, but there were people doing that, and it was like, wait, i can start writing about food more seriously. believe me, i love cooking and eating. that is an integral part of my
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life. but the opportunity to then start writing about food as i said in a social political context, that was irresistible and to me that was really awesome. >> you foomd it sig canal to talk to our children about what they eat. i mean in terms of food policy, you're like, hey, we've got to do a better job of teaching our kids. >> well, i think the most important -- when people ask me what the most important issue is, i always say we have to attack marketing junk to kids because if we don't teach kids. every year we wait to teach kids how to'd well is another year on the other end that as adult adu they're getting sick. it's the leading chronic disease in the world surpassing tobacco. we're not doing much about i. we're letting companies market the way they want to market we're not teaching people the
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value of food, farming, what's right about this. enough preaching. move on. >> let's talk about the cookbook. three ways to make dinner. >> three things. so this cookbook went through a lot of iterations up till i think we hit it right, which is three different ways to make iconic dishes like this one, for example, but the first one is fast because everybody also says i don't have enough time. so the first one is really fast. the second one is vegan because everybody says show me how to make plant-based dishes that are satisfying, fun, and so on. and the third is a blowout dinner for company kind of thing. we know food is social and importa important. >> let me ask you to sign the dish. if you could have this meal with anyone past or present, who would it be? >> my mother, i think. >> ahhh. >> who's around, and i'm going
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to see her after this. >> bring her some. >> mark, thank you. >> thanks for having me. >> if you want more on mark bittman and "the dish," you can head to our website, cbsnews.com. >> now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. her albums have gone platinum and gold, but it's something of a silver trrs for melissa etheridge. 25 years since she broke through as a major artist. we'll talk with her and she'll perform right here in studio 57. you're watching "cbs this morning." there she is. saturday. you know what i'm thinking? why not use it? i mean, we're talking about six trillion dollars here.
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i'd be over this i'd be understood ♪ >> melissa etheridge sounds very much herself on this latest record. >> this record sowns classic you. >> good. >> that's what you wanted. >> that's exactly what i've wanted. >> it's been 25 years since etheridge released "yes, i am." her breakthrough album would sell 6 million copes and got people talking. >> and i came out as a lesbian and that brought me a whole lot more publicity. i tell people i think it helped me. >> yeah, yeah, yeah. >> because people were looking at you. >> talking to me about that because there was nobody to talk about. >> did you get any backlash? >> it's funny, i'll hear from people 25 years later who said, oh, my god, my parents wouldn't let me listen to your album, i was banned from households, which, i mean, isn't that rock
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and roll snit. it's right if there there. >> in 2004 her music stopped and so did her life whelp she was diagnosed with breast cancer? it changed everything. >> the next year she would make a major comeback at the grammy awards. ♪ i want you to come on, come on, come on ♪ >> it's a big deal to make a comeback on the grammy stage. >> i know. i was afraid people would think i was dying. when i walked out on stage at the grammys, i hadn't been in public in like three months. i hadn't been anywhere. and i didn't know what was going to happen to me. i didn't have much energy because i was on chemo.
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>> it didn't show. >> i stayed in one place and saved it all for that last scream. and i've got to tell you, my life has not been the same after that performance, and two weeks double go by that somebody doesn't mention it still. >> a few years ago at an appearance etheridge said she noticed a young girl in a wheelchair who she could tell was in the midst of chemotherapy. i said, hey, i know what you're going through, i've been there. the father turn around and said, cecilia, this is the woman that i showed you her video, you know, and it gives people strength. so it keeps going on. i feel real blessed i got to do that. >> reporter: at 57, equity rim is still cruising literally. she just wrapped a week of performances on the melissa etheridge cruise through the gulf. >> for years i said no way, no way, no way could you get me on
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a cruise ship, no, no, no, no, no, no, no. >> what convinced you? >> my fans did. i thought, who would want to come spend a week with me. many people did. it was so much fun. >> does it ever get old for you in. >> no, it doesn't. it doesn't. it's why i do everything i do for those couple of hours they get to with in front of people who have taken my music into their lives, so it's -- again, i'm very blessed. >> now from her brand-new album "a medicine show," here is melissa equity ring with "faded by design." ♪ ♪ i'm undomesticated in a hot and savage night oh, it's not so complicated
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i'm sure i'll be all right ♪ ♪ you wanna change me don't bother 'cause i could read the signs ♪ ♪ just rearrange me don't call the doctor the cure is in my mind ♪ ♪ oh, yeah, yeah i'm feeling all my angels ♪ ♪ oh, yeah, yeah i'm faded by design ♪ ♪ o', it's hard to love sometimes when i'm a stranger in my own mind ♪ ♪ i swim through someone else's pain my teeth in someone else's chains ♪
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♪ i am humbled by the truth now as it leads me on, yeah ♪ ♪ it will take me find the answer all my shame is gone ♪ ♪ ♪ oh, yeah, yeah i'm feeling all my angels ♪ ♪ oh, yeah, yeah i'm faded by design ♪ ♪ ♪ oh, yeah, yeah i'm feeling all my angels ♪ ♪ oh, yeah, yeah i'm faded by design ♪ ♪ ♪ just a twist of fate
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swirling in the heavens asking me to dance i pick up the broken pieces ♪ ♪ i put them back into the sky ♪ i will illuminate the sweetness it's time for me to fly ♪ ♪ oh, yeah i'm feeling all my angels ♪ ♪ oh, yeah, yeah i'm faded by design ♪ ♪ oh, yeah, yeah i'm feeling all an my angels ♪ ♪ oh, yeah, yeah i'm faded by design oh, don't
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worry ♪ ♪ oh, yeah i'm feeling all my angels ♪ ♪ oh, yeah, yeah i'm faded by design ♪ ♪ don't worry, i will be fine don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from melissa etheridge. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family, so feed them like family with blue.
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now, full coverage super stay foundation... from maybelline new york. with full coverage pigments... stays on. stays flawless. up to 24-hour wear super stay foundation only from maybelline new york. hope you had as much fun as we did. have a great weekend. >> with leave you with more music from milliliter edge rigt. >> this is "wild and lonely."
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♪ dangerous i must confess i hold my tongue i hold my breath ♪ ♪ another night, a long dark road with miles and miles and miles to go ♪ ♪ a raging hollow emptiness i feel ♪ ♪ the night is cold and i'm alone come and take the wheel ♪ ♪ because you, you've seen me in my cage cursed, i've been betrayed ♪ ♪ oh, tonight i've lost my way ♪ and i feel so wild and lonely
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don't you wanna save me don't you wanna stone me ♪ ♪ ♪ if i could and i know i should i'd be over this, i'd be understood ♪ ♪ a howling moon and an ancient song i got miles and miles to go till dawn ♪ ♪ an angry howl seeps into my skin it's all too much i need to touch you once again ♪
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♪ because you've seen me in my cage cursed, i've been betrayed ♪ ♪ oh, tonight i've lost my way and i feel so wild and lonely ♪ ♪ don't you wanna save me don't you wanna stone me ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ i feel so wild and lonely
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don't you wanna steal me don't you wanna own me ♪ ♪ don't you wanna drive me drive me on a highway ♪ ♪ don't you wanna save me don't you wanna stone me ♪ ♪
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♪ >> for those of you still with us, we have more music from melissa etheridge. >> her classic, "come to my window." ♪ ♪ i would dial the numbers just to listen to your breath i would stand inside my hell and hold the hand of death ♪ ♪ you don't know how far i'd go
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to ease this precious ache and you don't know how much i'd give or how much i can take just to reach you ♪ ♪ just to reach you oh to reach you oh ♪ ♪ come to my window crawl inside wait by the light of the moon ♪ ♪ come to my window i'll be home soon ♪ ♪ keeping my eyes open i cannot afford to sleep ♪ ♪ giving away promises i know that i can't keep ♪ ♪ nothing fills the blackness that has seeped into my chest ♪ ♪ i need you in my blood i am for saiking all the rest ♪ ♪ just to reach you
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just to reach you oh, to reach you oh ♪
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live from the cbs bay area studios. this is kpix5 news. now on kpix5 news more falling concrete reported on the richmond-san rafael bridge. and debris damaging a care uand responses to leaders in the bay area. and the little plastic bottles of shampoo you get at a hotel could be a thing of the past in california. it is just about 6 a.m. in san francisco. >> and i'm tim kaine. let's get a check of the weather.

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