tv CBS This Morning CBS April 27, 2019 4:00am-5:59am PDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's april 27th, 2019. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." breaking news overnight. 15 people are dead after a shoot-out with suspected suicide bombers in sri lanka. details on what police found inside the suspects' warehouse. crosswalk in the crosshairs. authorities in silicon valley says the driver who intentionally ran down eight pedestrians did it because he thought some of them were muslims. we'll have the reaction from his
lawyer. the age of attack. president trump and joe biden take shots at each other's youth and energy. details on that, plus biden's massive first day fund-raising. the art of flying. as one airline revamps its look, we take a look at what it takes to redesign and repaint these huge canvases. and an alien invasion. a high school play based on a sigh cry film goes viral over it sets and scares. see how a nominated star gave the team a surprise of their own. but we take a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. less than a week after the easter sunday massacre, police came under fire and then three bombs detonated. >> more bloodshed in sri lanka. plea police say there were three bombs detonated. clearly there are still more terrorists out there. >> police announce an iraq war
veteran who intentionally plowed hiss car into a crowd said he thought they were muslims. >> he was saying thanks, god, for giving me this opportunity. >> the whole front of my car was blown away, glass everywhere. >> four people were killed in a fiery chain reaction crash in colorado. >> the driver suspected of causing it is in custody. >> it didn't work out so well. >> the president is now calling the russian probe a coup. >> what bothers me most is the president treats the american people like we're all chumps. >> a record-breaking night for the opening of "avengers: endgame." >> when it's over, i'll need therapy. >> henry stenson gets his ball from a big gator. >> all that -- >> measuring it up. he did it. keou've got to be kidding afte me.
>> -- and all that matters -- >> i am a young vibrant man. i look at joe. i don't know about him. >> if he looks young and vibrant to me, i should probably go home. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> we did not punt much against the tennessee titans, so you probably have no clue who i am to begin with. >> the best part about the draft is taunting fans. colt mcafee. >> the indianapolis colts select future linebacker bobby ohka reekie. >> nicely done, pat. that's ten out of ten right there. and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with michelle miller and dana
jacobson. i'm just a young vie blanlt man. i should probably go home too. >> me too. we'll take you to a race like no other. no other production car has reach third degree 00 miles an hour. there are a few carmakers vying to do it. we'll take you inside one of the companies that believes it will be first and why hitting the benchmark will be so incredibly difficult. we'll go to the coast of southwest england where a young woman's plan to stop trash from stretching to the shore goes all the way to new jersey where they recycle garbage instead of just throwing it away. and we'll go to philadelphia where inside this unassuming studio is a remarkable piece of art that was recently completed. find out where it's going and meet the artist who's part of a size mick shift in the art world. that's still ahead.
but we begin this morning with new violence in sri lanka. less than a week after suicide bombers killed more than 250 people, a series of explosions followed by a shoot-out between sri lanka's military and suspected islamist militants erupted overnight. more than a dozen people were killed. a military spokesman said the militants are believed to be part of the same group that carried out the easter sunday attacks. this as religious leaders urged the faithful to stay home fearing houses of worship still remain as targets. elizabeth palmer has the latest from sri lanka's capital colombo. >> reporter: special forces first raided a warehouse and discovered a huge cache of dynamite, ball bearings, and switches. they also found an isis flag. police believe this may be where they made the bombing.
a second raid turned into a shoot-out with suspected extremists. the military says they detonated three bombs inside a house. pictures show survivors being treated at the scene, but officials say 15 people are dead including three women and six children presumed to be family members of the extremists. almost a week after the easter sunday attacks, a new security camera video shows one of the bombers on his way to blow up the kingsbury hotel. the cruelty of these bombings have traumatized people on this island and yesterday's raid is about to amp up widespread fear. for "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm elizabeth palmer in colombo. >> so disturbing. new details are emerging on the army veteran accuseded of intentionally running dome people in a crowded shopping
area earlier this week. he was arrested after his car struck a tree at the scene. among thoeft injured is a 13-year-old girl who is in a coma with brain trauma. he faces multiple charges and police believe they know what motivated him. kenneth craig is here with more. good morning. >> good morning to you, dana. this is yet another twist in an already troubling case. police did not mince words in what was behind all of this, that this was a racially and religiously motivated attack. >> new evidence shows that the defendant intentionally targeted the victims based on their race and his belief that they were of the muslim faith. >> sunnyvale police made the stunning accusation after isaiah peoples was officially charged with eight counts of attempted murder. he made a brief court appearance friday and faces life in prison if convicted. >> he's a religious man. he prays for and cares about the
people that were injured as we all do. >> his attorney told people outside the courthouse that he plans to try to dispute that the crash was intentionalal. he willals focus on claims that his client suffers from post-traumatic stress disorder from serving in the iraq war. >> this is clearly a mental defect that caused this to happen. >> peoples was deployed as an army smart shooter in 2005 and 2006. he was honorably discharged and has worked as a contractor for the department of defense since. peoples had no history of any incident before that. he was on his way to a bible class tuesday when he told investigators he intentionally drove into a group of men, women, and children. district attorney jay boyarsky says he acted out of hatred. >> our entire community stands
against hate tread and bigotry. >> police are investigating the ptsd claims. the victims have not been publicly identified, so we don't know much about their religions or backgrounds which police say made them a target. troubling all the way around. >> certainly is. >> kenneth, thank you. former vice president joe biden is president trump's latest target. biden, the latest candidate to enter the 2020 race condemned the president during his campaign announcement where he said he can't stand by and watch eight years of donald trump in the white house. now mr. trump continues to go after his most notable presidential opponent while attacking 276-year-old's age. nikole killion is at the white house with the very latest. nikole, good morning. >> good morning to you. they continue to jab at one another despite the reports that president trump views biden as a threat, he's showing complete
confidence in his chances for re-election. >> how do you beat biden? i would sayly. presint tmp did back on the man he calls sleepy joe. >> i am a young vibrant man. i look at joe. i don't know about him. >> former vice president joe biden, who officially entered the presidential race this week responded friday on "the view." >> if he looks young and vibrant compared to me, i should probably go home. >> this spat comes after biden's 2020 cam pape video criticized the president's response to racially charged violence in charlottesville in 2017. >> he said there were rng quote, some very fine people on both sides, and in that moment, i knew the threat to this nation was unlike any i had ever seen in my lifetime. >> people were there protesting the taking down of the monument of robert e. lee. everybody knows that.
keep america great. >> the president was in full campaie rifle association where he announced the u.s. would pull out from a global arms treaty. >> i'm impressed. i didn't think many of you would know what it was. >> he continueded to play to his base with strong words about the mueller investigation. >> they tried for a coup. didn't work out so well. >> he doubled down on his comments with the meeting with japan's prime minister. well, last night the president had dinner with the japanese prime minister, and this morning they're going golfing. then it's back to the trail for the president. he's holding a campaign rally in wisconsin and will not attend tonight's white house correspondents' dinner for a third year in a row. dana? >> thank you. for more on the political week, cbs correspondent ed o'keefe joins us. good morning. let's start with joe biden. finally he's officially in the
race. he raised $6 million in the first period. how does that look for change a for as democrats running for president? >> so far he's maintaining he has the financial support needed to build a campaign from scratch because that's what he's doing. unlike most of the other candidates in the race, biden hasn't had a campaign operation of his own in about 12 years. he has to go out and find those who will work for him and hope it will come in quickly and it did. in the coming days he's scheduled big fund-raisers in early may and seeking out the small dollar donations that drive the other campaigns especially those of bernie sanders, beto o'rourke, and kamala harris. >> how significant do you think that's going to be for biden? >> well, you know, anthony, i keep thinking since that happened yesterday, does america really want a grumpy old men
campaign or are we going to be looking for something else? i loved that movie. i'm partial to jack lemmon. do americans really want that? do democrats want that? is biden setting himself up? look. issue number one, mission number one, get back to the white house. this is how we do it. we have to remind people. this guy is president. we can't afford four more years of him. other democrats are going to argue, no, let's focus on the issues, look ahead from what's going on and we'll see over the neck year or so whether or not -- or which of those arguments ultimately prevails. >> we definitely know the gloves have already come off. is this any indication of how the president sizes up his opponent? >> sure. look. we know that he is concerned about biden because republicans know biden is uniquely qualified to appeal to voters in the states that republicans won
narrowly on election night in 2019, specifically pennsylvania where biden will hold his first campaign on monday and where he's holding his first campaign headquarters, michigan, wisconsin, potentially ohio, all of the industrial and agricultural midwest. biden's gult is we neargument id do that, i can do that, especially black voters in the south, young voters, latino voters. we'll see. but, you know, looking at what the president did there, you just wonder to yourself is the country ready to stomach 15 more months of that. >> ed, coming up this week we know attorney general bill barr will be in front of congress. what can we expect to hear from him on may 1st? snow you can expect more fireworks when he testifies before the house committee than he did the senate juice dishry committee.
that's because the senate is controlled by lindsey graham and republicans and they're more likely to treat him with kid gloves. thursday is the day to watch when he goes to see members of the house. >> ed o'keefe, thanks very much, ed. >> thank you. the nationwide measles outbreak seems to be growing. the cdc says there are 695 known cases in 22 states, the greatest number since measles was eliminated in 2000. in los angeles more than 600 college students and staffers were quarantined or sent home this week in an effort to contain the illness. president trump who once linked vaccines to autism reversed course friday and urged americans to get their children vaccinated. nearly 700,000 kids ii rocking sleepers are being called.
infants rolled from their backs to their stomachs while unrestrained. they were sold at walmart, target, and other stores starting in march 2012. it's the second recall. they also issued recalls on rock and play due to deaths as well. police are looking at cellphone video that may show the truck driving at a high rate of speed and swerving before causing a chain reaction crash on interstate 70 in lakewood on thursday. at least four were killed, six others hospitalized. barry petersen has more on the story. >> it looks more like a war zone than a major interstate with fuel tankers seth off explosions. there was a massive load of lumber strewn across the highway from a semitrailer that may have caused all of this. one big rig survived the crash
only to be destroyed by flames. >> the glass was blown away. my arm was broken, hanging down, blood oozing from my face. >> what would have happened, leslie, if people had not run up to your car and helped you? >> i would have died. i would have died because i wouldn't have gotten out of the car myself. >> good samaritans like darin barton who was panhandling on the side of the road ran to help those to safety. >> i'm no hero. i did what everyone else would have. >> police charged the semidriver, 23-year-old rogel lazar aguilera mederos with vehicular manslaughter. no drug or alcohol was in his system. one of the problems may be
identifying the dead. >> the carnage was significant, just unbelievable. >> reporter: late friday night colorado officials said they reopened i-70 in both directions, restoring normal traffic on a major highway that carries people and products across the american west. for "cbs this morning: saturday," barry petersen, lakewood, colorado. >> horrific. strong winds and heavy rain are pushing through the eastern half of the country. that weather system knocked down trees and toppled power lines in central virginia. and from the rockies to up the e midwest the problem will be snow. meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv has our nation's weather. ed, good morning to you. >> well, good morning. this is quite a springtime snowstorm that we have that's going to be headed through the area here from minnesota and into wisconsin, into northern
illinois. winter storm warning. 4 to 8 inches in some cases as this comes through here. futurecast shows you the track of the snow as it heads through chicago later this after p and off toward detroit after that. we do have an area of the country that has a marginal chance for severe weather down in the south, mostly high winds and hail out of that. and tomorrow -- tonight into tomorrow, a blizzard warning for parts of montana. this is the end of april, so that means the warm temperatures and high sun angle will take care of the snow in short order. dana? >> ed, it double make it any easier when it's coming down. thank you. time to show you some of the other stories making news. "the new york times" shows a judge sentencing maria butina called the russian agent a, quote, threat to our democratic nations. butina was sentenced to 18 months in prison a left hand be deported after her release. she pleaded guilty last your to one count of conspiracy to act
as an unregistered foreign agent. prosecutors said butina was working on behalf of a russian official to forge contracts between politicians. this morning vladimir putin criticized the sentencing calling it arbitrary. the nra's wayne lapierre is accusing the president of extortion. he's threatening to release damaging information to oust him. they're reportedly at odds over the direction of their plan. they're political issues not related to the second amendment. north who does not draw a salary from the nra is paid by the public relations firm that operates nra tv. "the journal news" north of
new york city reports hundreds of strangers attended the funeral of a world war ii relat. bob graham was a marine raider who earned bronze and silver stars for sebbing rving in the pacific. his wife died two years ago. hundreds of first responders and people who wanted to say thank you responded and attended the service on friday. he was 97 years old. >> you love to see the outpouring like that. a new jersey high school stainless performance of the movie "the aian" had a special star. that's sigourney weaver meeting the cast. they gained notoriety last month with their adaptation of the
sci-fi classic which includes a life-size alien creature. all of this students have been ded scholarships fro new york con serve torrey of the dramatic arts. >> so cool sigourney weaver showed up. the director dough naded $500,000 to the school. >> if i had any idea that if i did a really good job on putting onnen a play, sigourney weaver would show up? >> i sat through the movie like this the whole time. >> it's apparently an incredible production. it's about 22 after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. he's long denied accusations
of physically abusing a child, but new tapes tell a different tale. up next, disturbing new revelations concerning tyreek hill. plus we know how to recycle bottles, cans, and paper, but what about the other trash we generate? we'll meet a company that's finding other great ways to cut down on trash. and you may not think much about how your new england plane will be painted but the airline companies do as one company unveils its latest update, we'll see all that goes into the art of it. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪
this is an incredibly complicated case. why did you decide to make it the subject of a podcast? >> because it is complicated. the mother here performed disorder and this is a disorder in the dsm-v, but i don't think it should be. i think this is more abuse than a mental illness, a md this woman had turned this child into a cash cow and had done a couple of dozen surgeries, all unneeded, had her on a feeding tube her whole life, and the system had failed this young girl. it failed her. doctors had discovered this, didn't follow up. cps had been called a couple of
times, didn't do anything. just gave her back to her abuser and it became apparent to the young girl, look, it's going to be one of us that's going to die, either her or me. the only way i'm going to escape is if she's dead. you can make the case this is kind of self-defense, but on the other hand you can't cob doan vigilante murder. >> and it was a brutal murderer. >> brutal. not by her but someone she met on the internet that her mother subjected her to more than 30 surgeries. you interviewed gypsy rose. >> i did. you see in earlier pictures where she looks tiny and she speaks in this squeaky voice. her mother convinced her she had a mental age of 6 or 7. when i interviewed her, she's an articulate young woman. she really had blossomed. she said she felt less controlled and im
the front four starting with aaron donald. >> la holmes. winds it up. wide open is hill. how quick was that! >> we begin this half hour with the abuse allegations against one of the nfl's most electrifying players. the kansas city city chiefs suspended wide receiver tyreek hill after prosecutors reopened an investigation into injuries sustained by his 3-year-old son. adriana diaz reports on the disturbing recording that led investigators to take another look at the case. >> when he starts crying, what do you do? you make him open up his arms and you punch him in the chest. >> reporter: the audio obtained
exclusively by cbs station kctv-5 is allegedly a recording between kansas city chiefs star wide receiver tyreek hill and his fee his fiancee crystal espinal. it's an 11-minute blame game. >> why does he say daddy did it? why? >> reporter: they're debating how their 3-year-old son broke his arm. >> he's terrified. >> you need to be terrified of me too. [ bleep ]. >> reporter: the day before the audio came out, hill said in a statement, my son's health and happiness is my number one priority. hours later news of the recording broke in the midst of the nfl's celebratory draft where chief's gchlt m. brett veatch announced quick action. >> we decided at this time and
for the foreseeable future tyreek hill will not take part in any team activities. >> reporter: hill is the second chief's player to be embroiled in an abuse scandal. running baca ream hunt was cut from the team last year for kicking a woman but now plays for the browns. the nfl has not yet to comment on hill the latest star player accused of violence on the field. isiah na diaz, cbs news, chicago. it's disturbing. when you go back to that, when yu hear that disgust, it changes everything. >> question mark, zero tolerance. that is definitely something the nfl and other leagues need to look at. >> yeah. the transcript is very disturbing. >> we have much more news for you ahead, but first here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
one airline's new look is ready for takeoff. still ahead, as united unveils a new paint job for its planes, we'll hear about the surprising attention paid to big carrier branding. also ahead -- >> reporter: empty bags of chips in england and cigarette butts in the u.s. typically end up in the garbage. we'll introduce you to a company that's trying to tackle the world's trash while changing the way you shop coming up on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion is sponsored by breathe right. breathe right. sleep better. breathe right strips open your nose up to 38% more than cold medicine alone. (deep breath) breathe better, sleep better. breathe right.
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we've all gotten used to recycling bottles, cans, and paper products -- well, some of us have -- but did you ever wonder what happens to old toothbrushes, pens, coffee capsules, and toys? they're a lot harder to recycle, so they often end p u in landfills, incineratoincineraton the ocean. now an innovative new jersey-paced company is trying to tackle this problem both here at home and overseas. roxana saberi has the story. >> reporter: from above, the coast of southwest england shines pristine. but buried in the rocky crevices emily stevenson spots scraps of
trash. >> as soon as you see it, you see it everywhere. >> reporter: the 21-year-old has spent nearly half her life cleaning up these shores. how does what you find today compare to what you found ten years ago? >> i think we're definitely finding more plastic bottles, more plastics in general. >> reporter: including bag after perfectly preserved bag of chips. >> this is the first bag of crispers that i found. on the back of the bag, the 16th of august, 1997. so it's the same age as me. >> reporter: bags of chips are hard to recycle, which is why they often wind up on shores. >> this is the oldest thing i ever found. >> that's why i thought i need to do something. >> reporter: she made this dress out of bags of walkers crisps,
the united kingdom's biggest potato chip brand known to americans as lays. after wearing her creation, to her college graduation last year she used the attention to push people to protest by mailing their empty bags on chips back to walk irs. walkers promised more environmentally-friendly packaging by 2025 but emily said that would be too late. >> i just thought it was crazy. >> our purple is to eliminate waste. >> reporter: terracycle is a new jersey-based company taking on trash around the world. its fouper tom szaky dropped out of princeton university because he believed waste because a treasure untapped. >> it's relatively uninnovative what we do with it. >> reporter: terracycle collects
hard-to-recycle debris like cigarette butts and, yes, bags of chips for free. people can also pay to send in their used packaging to warehouses like this one. >> candy wrappers, chip bags, ziploc bags. >> reporter: terra cycle then sorts through the material and turns it into plastic pellets which manufacturers buy to make products like watering cans and picnic tables. these products are the result of research headed by rick zultner in terra cycle's lab. >> we take arnmenapl impact? >> terracycle has recycledpltic itself lifetime. >> reporter: but c ou tsmallortif ricse mortihannt 8 flastic prod
globally since the s50recledt and they say terracycle is leving businesses an excuse to usi packagingng. >> are you taking away some of the responsibility of businesses? >> they're doing nothing at all. really what they should do is design their way out of it. >> are you going to motivate those companies to do that? >> absolutely. in fact, a new model we just launched called loop does exactly that. >> reporter: loop offer as new way to shop with big-name brands selling items in reusable containers. you pay a doos posit and they arrive at your door. >> when they're done, dirty, no cleaning, we pick it up, clean it, and then it goes around again. >> reporter: but reusable packaging also cares an environmental cost. >> it's much higher. >> reporter: cornell university professor glen dowell is an expert on the environmental responsibility of businesses.
>> when you think about the footprint of the transportation of getting the containers back and forth, it's going to be quite a few times that these containers have to be reused before they're better in an environmental sense. >> reporter: and that's not the only challenge. you're not just changing the container. what about the contents? >> we're going to pick one battle at a tame and try to solve that in an epic way. >> reporter: back in england, emily thinks loop will catch on for the same reason walkers crisps began recycling throw terra cycle last december. >> if they don't listen, they won't have customers in the future. >> reporter: her generation, she says, is demanding change now to create a cleaner earth for the future. for "cbs this morning:
saturday," roxana saberi, padstow, england. >> it's going to take people like emily. >> the idea it's one thing at a time. you can't fight everything. but if everybody made one change. >> my change is to drink out of cups that i can wash from now on. that's my thing. >> use a refillable water bottle. >> there it is. so slap my hand if you catch me with any paper oer plastic. >> we'll do that. >> can we slap your hand anyway. >> we're keeping an eye on it. >> reporter: painting a plane is no small task especially if it's a commercial airliner with thousands of square feet to cover. up next, as one carrier makes a bianook at the role of branding in the aviation industry. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." now i'm thinking...i'd like to retire early. let's talk about this when we meet next week. edward jones came to manage a trillion dollars in assets
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livery, the paint job on the outside of a plane. that comes as a growing number of in colors meant to stand out from the rest. as our transportation correspondent kris van cleave found out, airlines take their outward appearance very seriously, sometimes spending years honing the right look. but they also can be a piece of flying art. >> reporter: when united airlines brought up the lights on its new look, it was a change years in the making. over nine days the old paint was stripped away and the new look came to life thanks to 134 gallons of paint. the tail and its globe now boast three shades of blue. the name got bigger and bowler. the gold line along the bottom is out and in with the blue swoop is in. united ceo oscar munoz. >> we're a much more exciting and energetic airline than we
were before a few years ago so everything we've d symbozes something about the spirit of unite sed we're trying to creat. >> reporter: when unite and continental merged in 2010, they kept the united name and the continental paint job. it was the fastest way to get all the planes to say united bu come with a theme song. >> airlines want to stand out in a crowd. this is why they invest time and money to make their planes look good. >> reporter: industry analyst henry hartveldt attended the unveiling. >> reporter: he points out airlines have been at the forefront of designs with their memorable logos and looks for decades. think pan am or twa. logos that live on long after the airlines. >> it matters more to the airline and to its employees than to the travelers. an airline wants to look good. that i want you to feel good
about what you're buying. >> reporter: for airlines, their livery is a globetrotting billboard, sometimes for a movie or even "hello kitty." but it can also be a flying can advance, rising like a rem bramt against the sky, pieces of airborne art painstakingly hand-paint b people. after southwest became the number one carrier in louisiana, this 737 spent nearly 12 days and 1900 man hours being turned into a filleting state flag. its pelican has a wingspan of 82 feet. one 737 will care the airlines old tribar look. others include i continues of the past, twa, u.s. air, and america west. keeping those old looks flying also protects america's copyright on those brands, but perhaps the picasso of plane
painting is jetblue. they have nearly a dozen different tail fin designs and 17 planes sporting unique looks from sports teams to blueprints. vp of markets elizabeth windra mkds is jetblue's patron of the arts. >> it's expensive to paint a plane, so you have to payment a plane anyway, you might as well do something really fun. >> reporter: when jetblue decided to fly to palm springs, that i wanted to go retro, but the airline isn't even 20 yet, back in time. >> we wanted to do it but we weren't able to have one and then we said sure we can. >> reporter: unite's new look will roll out over the next
several years. once you paint the plane, you'd better like it because the paint job is going to be around for at least seven years. for "cbs this morning: saturday," kris van cleave, rag an national airport. >> i still remember when they called them flying colors. >> i remember the psa smile on the front. i loved it. well, it only recently sounded like futuristic fantasy, but this may have been the week when delivery by drone became a reality th reality. and if you're heading o it the door, don't forget to record "cbs this morning: saturday." coming up in the next hour from monumental public works to compelling museum shows, we'll talk to artist simone leigh about her breakthrough year. plus looking for a breakthrough in speed, we'll take you inside the race to build a production car that can hit 300 miles per hour.
and music from singer/songwriter josh ritter in our "saturday sessions." you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." or make me feel like i'm not really "there." talk to your doctor, and call 844-234-2424. no matter what life throws down roomba is up for the challenge. only roomba uses 2 multi-surface rubber brushes that powerfully clean up debris on all your floors. and only the (new) roomba i7+ empties its own bin into a disposable bag. so you can forget about vacuuming for weeks. if it's not from irobot, it's not a roomba. brushing only reaches 25% of your mouth. listerine® cleans virtually 100%. helping to prevent gum disease and bad breath. never settle for 25%. always go for 100.
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oh, my god, ben, we're about to die. the robots have come to us. >> reporter: what was a joke just a few years ago is now steps closer to becoming reality. this week wing aviation, google's drone delivery service, was given the green light by the faa to start making commercial drone deliveries within the year. the company met the agency's safety requirements by conducting thousands of test flights in australia and by participating in a pilot program in virginia. as part of this pilot program, wing used an unlikely test jikt, chipotle burritos, delivering them to virginia tech students in 2016. >> i hope it starts here and spreads, you know, everywhere.
i think it could be a really good idea. >> reporter: what started as a lunchtime delivery for college students now aims to increase access to goods, ease carbon emissions, and decrease traffic congestion. the drones can carry anything from a family's weekly groceries to medical supplies, possibly changing the future of health care. earlier this month a drone delivered a donor kidney to surgeons at the university of maryland who used it in a successful transplantation. doctors called it a landmark event. >> today we've been able to demonstrate the power of the imagination and the future of what organ transplantation can be. >> i have to admit this is one i doubted with us going to happen. but it's amazing. >> i'll take this over the rs. >> yeah, especlly when you can >> yeah, yeah. >> it's incredible. one picture with eight
words. trying to unravel an artemis industry. that's coming up. for some of you, your local news is next. for your the rest of you stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." we're all waiting for baby sussex, right. >> we're all waiting for baby sussex. >> how are things changing with >> well, they've decided they don't want a royal picture on the step, all the snappers that has come. >> is that offensive. >> it has really, really angered the press. >> i'm not sure that was a good move in terms of popularity. on the other hand, it's a private event. she's allowed to do what she wants. but it has alienated the press. i think she could have given them two minutes and got into a car. it would have been a better karma at this particular moment. the fact they've decided not at to is obviously a defiant gesture saying this is a private act. this has upset people a lot.
own ob-gyn, not the queen's -- >> really? >> yeah. she doesn'the queen's g gynie team. kate was so perfect, she did what she was supposed to. but meghan is her own person. >> i think that's interesting. give her a break. >> you use the world defiant because they want to have their picture released the way they want to. could it be since they're not in line for the throne they want to do things differently? >> yeah. i think it's the reason for a lot of animosity. she wanted a woman to deliver her child, which i think is great. diana got all the same flak when diana decided that her child was going to go to, you know, this little school instead of being home schooled. she did what she wanted to do. she was the first to take her baby on a royal tour. ♪
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm michelle miller with anthony mason and dana jacobson. coming up this hour, the world east most secretive street artist may have struck again. a mural that sprung up in london is inspiring the city's growing environmental movement. the work may be that of the mysterious banksy. also the work of another artist is commanding attention here in new york this week. we'll talk to simon leigh about her recent rice to prominence and growing influence of african-americans in the art world. later they aimed high and managed to get there.
we'll meet some young scientists who beat out thousands of older students to get their experiment performed aboard the international space station. that's all ahead. first our top story this hour, more violence in sri lanka less than a weak after suicide bombers killed more than 250 people. a series of explosions followed by a shoot-out between sri lanka's military and suspected islamist militants erupted overnight. at least 15 people were killed including six children. a military spokesman says explosives were seized from the militants. they are believed to be a part of the same group that carried out the easter sunday attacks. the country has been on high alert ever since. church leaders are asking the faithful to stay home sunday, fearing churches and other houses of worship still remain targets for extremist groups. in northern california police say new evidence is leading them to investigate this week's car, which rammed into a crowded shopping area as a hate crime. eight people were run down,
including a 13-year-old girl who remains in a coma. sunnyvale police say suspect isaiah peoples faces eight counts of attempted murder, but more charges could be coming. >> based on our investigation, new evidence shows that the defendant intentionally targeted the victims based on their race and his believe that they were of the muslim faith. >> peoples served in the iraq war. his family says he suffered from post-traumatic stress disorder. he e ooh el be back in court next month. former vice president joe biden says he raised more than $6 million in the first day of his presidential cam pape. that's more than any other democrating candidate in their first day of campaigning. on friday biden sat down for his first live interview since entering the race. he addressed allegations made by several women that he touched
them inappropriately, be he did not directly apologize. >> i am much more cogny zamt of that. >> biden also said he does not think he mistreated anay tahil during her testimony against then supreme court nominee clarence thomas back in 1991. hill accused thomas of sexual harassment. as chairman of the senate judiciary committee during those hearings, biden has been criticized for allowing hill to come under hostile questioning. the center of the country is bracing for some late season snow today with snow moving into the northwest. trees and power lines came down in central virginia. meteorologist ed curran from our chicago station wbbm-tv has more. ed, good morning. it's a springtime snowstorm and it's going to lay down some
snow from wisconsin to illinois, 4 to 8 inches of snow driven by strong winds with snowfall rates of an inch or two an hour especially in the late afternoon hours and into the nighttime hours tonight before it finally pulls out of the area. now there's an area down to the south where we could see severe weather. this is marginal, the lowest chance of severe. mostly for high winds and hail through this region on saturday. and late saturday night into sunday we actually have a blizzard warning up for parts of montana. could have up to half a foot of snow driven by winds of 55 miles an hour. any snow we see could be gone with warm temperatures a s at ah sun angle. anthony? >> thank you. we'll have more nurs in 20 seconds, but first here's look at the weather for your weekend.
an artemis industry is unfolds in london this morning. officials there are trying to determine if a stenciled mural that appeared near hyde park was created by the shadowy street artist known as banksy. the mural was discovered at a base camp for climate protests. the artwork shoes a child next to the words "from this moment despair ends, and tactics begin," the protesters had been disrupting transportation in london for the last week or so. banksy has not confirmed that the work is his. last year moments after one of banksy's paintings sold for more than a million dollars, it was torn by a shredder the artist had hidden in the frame. it upped the ante. >> it was a moment of art itself. >> dwre, it was. cbs news and our family here
on "cbs this morning: saturday" suffered a loss this week when neil waldman passed away. he was an architect and cornerstone of the cbs news archives for nearly 50 years. he joined cbs in 1953 and was one of the first employees in our film library. neil retired in 2002 after 49 years and he left a legacy here at cbs news not just through his half century of work. his daughter marci is one of our producers on "cbs this morning: saturday" overseeing "the dish" and countless other segments. she and her sister ellyn are in our thoughts this morning. >> we're all family. when one of us hurts, we all do. >> that family has given so much to this company. still to come, her artwork has put the focus on the african-american experience, but now the artist herself is in the
spotlight. up next we'll talk to simone leigh about her recent rise in the ultra competitive art with so many nourishing shades, a color change is easy. nutrisse has 77. from our darkest blacks, to our lightest blondes. it nourishes while it colors. plus avocado, olive and shea. change a little, or a lot. nutrisse. nourished hair. better color. by garnier, naturally!
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you can't miss the work of artist simone leigh in new york this month. her solo show just opened at one of the city's great museum. she's also the inaugural sculptor for a massive display space on the city's popular high line elevated park. and those are just some of the accomplishments that have earned her growing recognition as an emerging force in the article world. for ceramist simon leigh,
attention has been a long time coming, but at age 51, the chicago born artist is having her moment. >> these are two pieces you're working on for -- >> the guggenheim. >> reporter: new york's guggenheim just opened an skpirt of her work, the reward for her winning the museum's highly prestigious hugo boss prize and the city's whitney museum jut bouft one of her sculptures for its collection. >> it's so shocking what's happened to me. >> was there a particular moment when you sensed something was changed? >> maybe when cbs news asked me to do an interview. >> that's pretty crazy. >> it's pretty crazy, yeah. >> reporter: but leigh's biggest project yet will open in june. >> how long have you been working on it? >> about two years. >> reporter: a sculpture for new york's high line. >> you call this piece? >> brick house. >> reporter: the title of the commodores song, of course, but
leigh says that wasn't her inspiration. >> i just like the idea of thinking about femininity in a different wayer as something solid and enduring rather than something fragile and weak. >> this is how tall? >> this is 16 feet and it will sit atop a 5-foot plinth. >> reporter: her basic co-s the mud and grass homes of cameroon. the figure's noble face is framed by conrows that cascade down the to cowrie shells. >> the lips and the nose are defined. the eyes are not. >> i never have defined the eyes. i stay on the side of abstraction. >> reporter: the piece was cast at stratton sculpture studios in philadelphia. julia stratton is co-owner. >> we used 9,000 pounds of clay to make it, 6,000 pounds of bronze to cast it. she's monumental. >> reporter: leigh who never went to art school was studying
philosophy in college when she took a ceramics class on a lark. >> i discovered that i kind of had a knack for it. >> reporter: she began to focus on african-american women in her work and issues of race and beauty, but the art world told her she was in the wrong medium. >> how did you respond to that? >> well, i didn't know how to be a different artist. it's not like i had more guts than anyone else or that i was stronger. i didn't know how to be someone other than myself that you were stubborn >> i'm stubborn, yeah. i've never felt like i would be embraced by the art world at large. mainstream success, i didn't think was something that would haen to me. >> why? >> i, you know, many years ago dug in my heels that i was going to do exactly what i wanted to do. i never thought i would be understood. i didn't think a lot of people shared my interest. the art world has changed.
>> reporter: african-american artists like kerry james marshall and sam gilliam are now seeing their works sell for millions at auction. this month of leigh's sculptures just set a record for the artist selling for nearly a million. >> do you think the change in the art world is irreversible? >> i do. i think what's happening with the black artists in the art world in the u stais are globally more of a correction than a fad or a fashion and we're unstoppable now, i really do. >> reporter: last month the team at stratton studios in philadelphia put the finishing touches on brick house. >> i think she's stunning. she's a goddess, an americans goess. >> reporter: the piece was palked up and carefully hoisted onto a flatbed truck for the trip to new york. >> they will turn it on its signed go down the highway.
>> are you going to ride with it. >> i'm not going to ride with it but i'm going to worry about it and i'll be there when it arrives. >> reporter: and she was. late at night when brick house reached manhattan, simone leigh's sculpture was lifted up onto an old railroad bridge now part of the high line. here for the next year and a half, she will loom ethereally above the uptown traffic. >> i feel real lucky. i mean there's been a dearth of sculpture especially that represents black women, and i'm so honored to get this opportunity. i think it's something that we need. >> this new spur of the high line will open on the 5th. until then you can see brick house from the street and she is absolutely stunning. >> i love what she said. a woman solid and enduring instead of fragile and weak. i p going to remember that. >> i can't believe someone told her she was in the wrong medium. how can you look at her work and see elegance and beauty?
>> they also told her her work was too well made. i don't know how that's possible. >> that's a new one. >> good for all of us she didn't listen. they're driving toward a challenging goal, trying to build a production car that can top 300 miles an hour. straight ahead we'll take you into the passenger seat for one very, very fast race. you're watching "cbs this morning" -- vroom -- saturday. >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪ graham? ♪ ♪ that's my daughter! hey. dad. what an incredible set! love the wig. the greater than ever corolla. let's go places.
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this year's new york international auto show begins its final weekend here in the city today and it ends the big auto show season across the nation. scores of innovative models are on display. but car lovers have yet to see one particular variety of vehicle, here or anywhere else -- a production automobile with a top speed of over 300 miles per hour. don dahler is here with the intense race to make it happen.
i hope you have your seatbelt. don, good morning. >> good morning. to give you a little perspective, 300 miles per hour is approaching half the speed of sound it. may be hard to imagine what that would feel like behind the wreel of a car. there are three companies on the road closer to finding that out. we visited one headquarters in texas. this is what hennessey performance engineers is known for, obscene speed, turning hot cars into super cars, and the exorcist is one of their most popular, a modified camaro that goes from zero to sixty in less than three seconds. its top speed, 217 miles per hour. but that's not the texas-based company's fastest model. five years ago founder and ceo john hennessey set a new record for speed in a production vehicle with his 270-mile-an-hour venom g.t., tantalizingly close to the magic
number. why is 300 the holy grail? >> i think, you know, at some point in time, maybe 100 years ago, there was the first car that could hit 100 miles an hour. then fast forward into the late '90s and what was the first production car that you could go buy that, you know, could break 200 miles an hour. and so i think we're now kind of on the cusp. i know we've got a car that's got that capability. >> reporter: that car is the venom f5. >> i'm fascinated by the fact that you've designed this from the ground up. >> very, very driver focused kind of like a race car. >> but focused in terms of one purpose, and that's -- >> -- to go fast. >> reporter: it has a 7.6 liter twin turbo v8 engine, cranking out more than 1600 horsepower.
designers were told form had to follow function. the car had to weigh less than 3,000 pounds but look amazing. but there are other entrants in this race to 300. famed super carr makers koenigsegg and bugatti are also vying to be the first. >> you're up against big names. >> sure. >> and they have big resources behind them. >> sure. >> you don't. you're a single company here. >> right. >> you're putting all this financing up yourself. >> right. >> do you stand a chance? >> oh, i love being the under dog. i koomd of feel like a 300-mile-an-hour production series road car is kind of the automotive mt. everest. >> reporter: travis okulski is editor in chief of road and
track magazine. >> so how much of a disadvantag known for tuning cars for a very, very long time. they just recently built their own car, the venom. so building their own car from the ground up for the first time ever and claiming that it's going to hit 300 miles an hour is a really, really big challenge. >> and what is it that's so challenging about hitting the number? >> where do i start? if something were to come apart and fail at that speed, it would be catastrophic. those cars generate a lot of heat. heat management is huge. if it gets to hot, it will explode. when you're driving into the air, the air will act like a wall. it will push the car to the ground or create lift. if you drive too fast, the car will drive away. you need a mixture of great
aerodynamic packaging, heat packaging, and 1500 to 1800 horsepower in order to make this sort of thing happen. >> reporter: but no less a factor, location, location, location. it takes a lot of straight road to hit 300 miles per hour. hennessey had access to a runway at florida's kennedy space center to reach 270 in the devel venom gt, but he'll need more than that to reach this goal. >> well, to run 300 miles an hour, we're going to need to have a public highway that we can work with the state, whether it's texas or nevada where we can close the highway to run. we're talking three, four, five mile straights. the problem is the road has gradient and it's bumpy. it's very unpredictable to do it on the road. achieving top speed is going to be very, very difficult to do
wherever they can do it. >> reporter: building a car from the ground up that can go that fast is one thing. you'd think finding people to plop down $1.6 million plus to buy one is another. think again. hennessey says his first production run of 11 venom 55s are already spoken for. >> you have a helluva speeding ticket to hang with it. you've got something no one else has. you're paying for the bragging rights. it's incredible not just by the standard of automotive but the standard of all engineering. >> reporter: but for john hennessey whose love of fast cars started when he was a child, the venom f5 means more than bragging rights. it means his family name could be considered among the automotive a greats.
>> we talk to our kids that the f5 is our legacy vehicle. it's the vehicle that 50 dwreers from now when i'm gone that's the vehicle that people would be kind of the pinnacle of the vehicles that we've built. >> pennzoil believes in him and he believes he'll make 300 about miles an hour. >> i hope he makes it. i would drive that to the grocery store. >> so would i. >> proudly. it would be a quick trip. >> how many are out there or will be? >> just one right now that they're creating. they're building them in europe. they're also putting it together here in texas that and we get to follow all of this with you? >> yes. we're going to revisit this when he makes the run. >> how about that. >> i would be there in a heartbeat. my wife would not want me to do it. >> do it anyway. >> good stuff. >> all right. donny. another achievement in technology comes from an unexpected source. a group of preteen scientists who managed to send their experiment to the stars.
's right. you heard me right. they're going there. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." so after you did the first one -- you said i'm not going to do this again. >> yeah. i didn't think it would be necessary. but it turns out now that we're not having a comedian at the din e it felt like it was time to -- >> your answer to a national call. >> it's a national call. >> you have vacancy in the national fabric. >> basically doing the lorld's work here. >> so what can we expect? long list of celebrities? >> long list of special guests, we're doing some great music. ultimately we're honoring journalists and -- journalism is under siege for sure, so we want to highlight them. but ultimately we want to have a fun night. we want to provide an alternative event that's joyful and celebratory and ridiculous
and all the things that go into it. >> don't we need fun, too, samantha? the country is so divided and so nasty and so mean. so how do you navigate those waters? how do you know how far you can go to the line without crossing it? >> as you know, gayle, i'm a big believer in the grand ol' first amendment, so we push limits on our show for sure, but we work our way through very difficult material an we try to highlight things that are important to us, but we bring humor to it too. i feel like it's a way for people to get to understand or process the things that are happening right now, which can be very devastating. i think through the lens of humor is a good way for people to -- >> how long have you been doing political humor? >> i've been doing it for so long. >> it says in the notes 16 years. >> 16 years, ya i. >> how has it done since you've done it and under this president? >> it's changed a lot under this president. 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. with love, california.
from mathematicians such as katherine johnson and margaret hamilton to astronauts like sally ride and eileen collins, the history of american space exploration cannot be told without listing the contributions of women. omar villafranca met what might be the next generation. >> reporter: the stars at night are big and bright in marfa, texas. >> i see the big dipper. >> what else? >> a bunch of sparkling befughts. coashl, charlotte, s
dannie,la, madison, and mabel, all 10 and 11 years old decided to enter a nationwide science contest. their team name? the marfa martians. >> it's kind of empowering like young people, young women can do things like that too. >> reporter: if they won, their experiment would be performed on the international space station by real astronauts, but winning seemed like a long shot. more than 23,000 students were participating. many were in high school. cheri agero is their science teacher. >> i was trying to prepare them for not going on because they're young, very young, and they surprised me every single time we go on to a next step. >> reporter: the girls even surprised themselves, trying to find a way to kill bacteria in space. >> so in the first one, we're going to have bacteria called bm
were impressed and picks the marfa martian experiment to go in space. do you see that tiny white speck floating in the sky? that's the iss floating by. despite being one of the youngest team from a tiny texas town, the girls shot for the stars and landed on the international space station. for "cbs this morning: saturday" omar villafranca, cbs news, marfa, texas. >> i absolutely love that. >> how cool to get your experiment in space. >> i remember my first space shuttle launch it. was so much fun. it's just the thing girls should be doing. >> the power of young minds at work. time to take a look at the weather for your weekend.
he's won major industry awards, and his dozens of restaurants have earned top reviews. up next on "the dish," renowned restaurant euro cameron mitchell sharing some serious eats as you can see along with his business philosophy that brought him to the top. we're already salivating. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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this morning on "the dish" one of the country's most successful and honored restauranteurs. born in columbus, ohio, cameron mitchell got his start as a teenage dishwasher in a local steakhouse. he went on to the prestigious culinary institute of america an jobs as an executive chef. but his greatest talent was
in management. he has three dozen high end venues in 12 states and washington, d.c., including 16 ocean prime locations. cameron mitchell, good morning and welcome to "the dish." i don't know what's got my atej, the carrot cake or the cocktails? or all of those carrot cakes. >> it'sed a good. trust me. >> what have we got here? >> surf and turf on a potato cake, a seered spinach, filet mign mignon, creamed spinach and roasted brussel sprouts and ten-layer carrot cake which is the best and berries and bubble which is one of our favorite drinks. >> oh, my gosh. cheers. >> cheers. >> as we cheer each other -- and i have to take a sip -- oh, my goodness.
cameron. >> i know. >> rags to riches story. i mean you talk about failing in school, running away from home. at one point even selling drugs. how did you turn it all around. >> well, i had an epiphany one day. i was 19 years old. was working in restaurants, had been for several years. a line cook. friday afternoon. shift change and pandemonium in the kitchen. i looked across the line and had an epiphany. i said, this is what i'm going to do for the rest of my life. i went home, wrote my goals, woke up my mom, showed her my goals, she was quite relieved, and the next morning i went to work and i was the laziest guy in the kitchen on friday and on saturday was the busiest. >> you wrote out goals. what were those goals compared to where you are now? >> my goal was to be a president of a restaurant company. i had that since i was 19. i tailored my whole career. i had another epiphany when i
was 28. i was working for a local restaurant company running six restaurants for them. we us getting frustrated and i had time froze and i said that's it. i'm going to start my own restaurant company and that's what i did. >> you were 29 when you opened american bistro in columbus. that's been open for 26 years now? >> yes. >> what's this -- and you now have 37 restaurants whchl's the secret to opening a restaurant? >> i think it's our company culture and values. to us the most important thing we can do. i've dedicated half the book toward that. how we translate that. we're great people generating hospitality to continue to build and run great restaurants. >> i have to ask you, though, when you go out to dinner, what's the experience for you like? do you ever have such a good time? you have 60 restaurants out there that you manage. what's a good time for you? >> well, i try to have a good time. i true i to relax, but i can't help myself. i notice everything.
a lot of times i'm in a restaurant and it bothers my wife sometimes. my head's going one way or the other. we prefer to go to other people's restaurants because it's really hard on our own restaurants. >> you mentioned the book title and the moment you came up with this philosophy. your son wanted a milkshake and couldn't get it. how did it translate to yes is the answer? >> it's our culture and philosophy. but with that about nine years later i was in the restaurant with my wife and kids. i had two young boys at the time and i wanted to get a milk shake. they only had a 32-ounce but can't make a small one. i said can you ask the manager. the manager shakes her head no. she come over. my wife kicks me under the table and says don't do it. she says, we don't have the ice cream to do it. >> i said i ordered chocolate milk and a la mode and whip that up in a blender. >> as you sign the dish, if you
could have this meal with anyone, who would it be. >> well, i have to probably say my dad. my dad passed away when i was 20. i was a line cook. he never got to -- >> see the success. >> no. never got to meet my wonderful wife and kids and the restaurant company i've been so lucky to lead. >> he's have been proud. >> cameron mitchell, we appreciate your being with us. for more head right to our website at cbsthismorning.com. they crossed paths before and then decided to collaborate. up next on our "saturday sessions," sing er/songwriter josh ritter teemed up with grammy winner jason isbell to create his brand-new album and critics are giving up fantastic reviews. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." if ywhen you brush or floss, you don't have to choose
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oral-b just cleans better. even my hygienist said going electric could lead oral-b is the first electric toothbrush brand accepted by the ada. oral-b. brush like a pro. now starring in our saturday sessions this morning a return visit from acclaimed singer/songwriter josh ritter. the idaho native is celebrating
the 20s anniversary of the release of his debut album. he went on recinemore th breaks." now here's josh ritter with "i still love you now and then." ♪ ♪ they all say that you're doing well living down in arkansas you got a family now they tell the old days never call to ya ♪ ♪ me i'm working for the man but he ain't got the best of me i have friends and i have plans and someone's got the rest of
me ♪ ♪ ♪ but i still love you now and then i love you now and then when i think of ya ♪ ♪ i still love you now and then i love you now and then i still love you now and then when i think of ya ♪ ♪ ♪ said a broken heart don't leave a scar i keep it to myself and i i keep my head up though it's hard all thoese things take a little time ♪
♪ 'cause i still love you now and then i love you now and then when i think of ya ♪ ♪ i still love you now and then i love you now and then and i still love you now and then when i think of ya ♪ ♪ ♪ nerve mind all that they say how are you these days i laugh and tell them that i'm doing fine ♪ ♪ it's gonna take time it's gonna take more than time ♪ ♪
♪ i wish for you the very best you always were the best of us ♪ ♪ there was you and then the rest and that's the girl i'm thinking of ♪ ♪ 'cause i still love you now and then i love you now and then when i think of ya ♪ ♪ i still love you now and then i love you now and then and i still love you now and then when i think of ya ♪ ♪ ♪ i still love you now and then when her fingers brush my skin when the night falls over all
we'll be right back with more music from josh ritter on "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. no matter what life throws down roomba is up for the challenge. only roomba uses 2 multi-surface rubber brushes that powerfully clean up debris on all your floors. and only the (new) roomba i7+ empties its own bin into a disposable bag. so you can forget about vacuuming for weeks. if it's not from irobot, it's not a roomba.
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have a great weekend. >> once again here's josh ritter? this is "old black magic." ♪ true love to true love and rust to rust i let the others cast stones while i drew in the dust ♪ ♪ i tried to be a good man something changes in the wind i got that old black magic rolling in ♪ ♪ wave upon wave now here come the dreams and i can't see the lighthouse and the lighthouse can't scream ♪ ♪ don't you know i need you so bad tell me where the hell you been i got that old black magic
♪ i know the way it goes down it's all in my head i feel it rising from its unmarked bed ♪ ♪ sure not the devil sure not his friend but i know for sure what's rolling in ♪ ♪ ♪ you never asked for fire you already were a thief so i knew you'd be with me when i need you to be ♪ ♪ steal my soul honey keep it for me when you got that old black imagine g i magic rolling in ♪ ♪ rolling, rolling
♪ >> for those of you still with us, we have more music from josh ritter. >> this is "all some kind of dream." snoelt ♪ ♪ i saw my brother in a stranger's face i saw my sister in a smile my mother's laughter in a far off place my father's footsteps in each mile ♪ ♪ i thought i knew who my neighbor was we didn't need to be redeemed ♪ ♪ oh what could i have been thinking of was it all some kind of dream ♪
♪ i saw my country in the hungry eyes of a million refugees between the rocks and the rising tide as they were tossed across the sea ♪ ♪ there was a time when we were them just as now they all are we was there an hour when we took them in or was it all some kind of dream ♪ ♪ i saw the children in the holding pens i saw the families ripped apart and though i try i cannot begin to know what it did inside their hearts ♪ ♪ there was a time when we held
a wanted man across the bay area now in police custody. authorities say he is responsible for two deadly shootings. a big night for bay area sports teams. the warriors and the sharks giving fans a reason to celebrate. and celebrities and politicians getting special treatment? the new report claiming vips had helped her in the worst wildfires in california. it is is about 6 am on the saturday, april 27. good morning. >> let's get started this morning with our forecast. >>