tv CBS This Morning CBS May 11, 2019 4:00am-6:01am PDT
so don't wait, order now. ♪ the preceding has been a paid advertisement for time life's video collection. captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's may 11th, 2019. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." trade talks amid escalating tension and tariffs. china and the u.s. agree to continue negotiations. details on how the trade war will hit your wallets. a rising threat. heavy rains continue to slam parts of the south, leaving some people stranded. we'll tell you what's there and
what's coming across the country this mother's day weekend. two highly toxic gasoline products. we'll have the latest on the environmental concerns. >> and a sound decision. we'll take you inside the london's historic albert hall as it gets the world's largest sound system. find out what it costs and why they did it. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. a flash flood warning remains in effect anywhere from corpus christry along the entire state of mississippi. >> severe weather soaks the south. >> it is pretty much the entire central u.s. that is dealing with some sort of flood threat. >> high stakes trade talks have left them walking away with no deal. >> china says they're going to retaliate. they've done it before. we're waiting for word on
exactly how they're going to retaliate. >> the house ways and means committee. >> i don't know how it will make any difference. >> at least one person is dead and four are injured after an explosion rocked a virginia gas station. >> i can't believe it happened. >> it's shooting out the window. >> a wild pursuit. a man opens fire at police. one of the most dangerous scenes in southern california. >> i can't believe all the stuff we're seeing out here. >> a barge was leaking. it was carried ta,000 pounds of a toxic gas product. >> he was stopped by the highway patrol. >> all that -- >> following an exhibition game, you can see pasta. >> one beer company is looking for summer interns to drink beer on the job. >> -- and all that matters. >> the royal baby came out just in time for mother's day. isn't that nighce?
the woman who paid us, fed us, and bribed us to get into usc. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> it looks like it's gone. >> he promised an angel fan he would hit a home run. he keeps his promise. >> whoo is mike trout your favorite player. >> because he's a good player and he tries his hardest and -- >> that last gasp said it all. welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with michelle miller and dana jacobson. happy mother's day, everyone. >> thank you. >> is there some news? did something happen earlier this week? >> a little something. >> yes, yes. >> congratulations to you. >> thank you very much.
>> anthony, for people that didn't hear, is leaving us and going to the weekday show. five days a week you get to get up early. >> i know. ee going to be doing this for a few more weeks. >> we've been rooting for you for so long. we love you so much. >> and i've been rooting for you. you will not be losing me. >> he's my favorite playa because he tries hard. >> thatway to go, dana. coming up, we're going to take you to the surface of the moon or at least what served as a surface of the moon for apollo 11 60 years ago. we'll get the backstory on that and why the moon landing almost wasn't broadcast on tv. >> i can't wait to hear about that. plus, we're off to london
where one of the world's most historic convert venues got a major update. the royal albert has the largest speaker system. to install it was quite an undertaking and we'll show you how they did it. >> i'm not sure it would fit in your apartment. standup comedian david cross is recognized but not always for the same thing. wheel talk about his many roles and his role as a new dad and longtime partner bob oldenburg. that's all ahead. it's shaping up to be a wet mother's day for much of the nation. even turning around was hazardous. this man's truck landed in a canal after he tried to avoid high water. there was lightning, rain, and thunder in southeast louisiana
friday. there's a potential for flash flooding in texas again today. meteorologist jeff berardelli is tracking the storm. good morning. >> good morning, everybody. we have watches and warnings blanketing the south. the places we're watching are especially around houston and up to around the louisiana area. not much yet, but watch out over the next couple of hours. here's what's happening. we have a weak to moderate el nino, warm waters in the pacific ocean fueling tropical jet stream, cooling the water out of the gulf of mexico. once again another round of very h heavy rain and storms as well. watch the rain develop right along the southeast coast of texas and eventually moving into louisiana as well. there's a possibility of severe weather. in terms of how much rain we're going to see, generally 2 to 4 inch of rain over the next
couple of days and we'll probably pick up about 6 irmgs of rain. let's talk mother's day. a little bit of mother's day misery in the northeast. breezy, rain, heavy at times, and the possibility of severe weather in the carolinas. >> jeff, thank you. stay inside. snuggle with your kids. >> that's a good idea. >> the stage is set for another showdown. house ways and means committee chair is setting a deadline. neal issued a notice friday. mnuchin has told the committee he won't hand over the president's tax records because the request lacks legislative purpose. neal says federal law is on his side and that the committee has never been denied a request. president trump has escalated the u.s. trade tensions with china, threatening to raise tariffs again on all
the imports from china. this comes after the chinese delegation left meetings with the u.s. officials in washington with no deal. nikole killion is at the white house. good morning. >> good morning to you. he insisted that his relationship with china's pretty is strong even as he moved to raise tariffs on chinese goods which could impact millions of americans. trade talks between china and u.s. lasted zwruft two hours friday and ended without a deal. the nearly one-year trade spat reignited an all-out trade war. overnight they said they're going to raise tariffs on china valued at $300 billion. this comes after president trump slapped 25% tariff on $250 billion worth of chinese goods
friday. the president tweeted "talks continue" but noted the tariffs may or may not be removed, depending on what happens with respect to future negotiations. later he told politico, his tweet, seems to be having quite an impact on the market. i looked, the market was down, he said. now i think it's up. so it shows you what happens. >> you know, we're the piggy bank that everybody wants to rob. >> earlier in the week president trump took aims at china saying the u.s. has been taken advantage of. >> they allowed china to freely loot our economy. >> but before that, he expressed optimism about reaching a deal. >> let's work together, let's see if we can get anything done. >> in a barrage of retweets, the president said tariffs will bring in far more wecht to our country than even a phenomenal deal of the traditional kind. however, u.s. importers and
companies are likely to bear the cost of the tariffs when goods arrive from china that. that would mean higher prices for american consumers, which could eventually weaken the chinese economy since their goods become more expensive. >> you're going to see both american companies and chinese companies probably being, you know, hurt equally by the tariffs, so there's going to be symmetric pain being felt on both sides of the pacific ocean. >> china is vowing to retaliate saying it will take necessary countermeasures that would likely include higher tariffs on u.s. products. chinese officials say they will continue to hold more trade talks with the u.s. >> american consumers are already paying the price for the last round of tariffs. the fed really reserve bank of new york says the additional cost for products made in china is about $1.4 billion a month. now carter evans takes a look at
the price hikes to come lr whether it comes from a store shelf or showroom, prepare to pay more for products made in china. the new tariffs could increase prices on everything from deodorant and dog leashes to bicycles and backpacks, but you'll really feel it on higher priced items like appliances. >> almost all of the appliances are coming from china. >> reporter: appliance salesmen movses anbarthian has already seen an impact from last dwreer's tariffs on washing machines. >> it could cost americans $62 billion by next year. that translated to an extra $500 to $800 per family. cbs news business analyst jill schlesinger says the nightmare
scenario is if the president follows through on his threat to escalate the trade war even further. >> now we're talking about essentially every single product that comes from china will have a 25% tariff, and that's going to be a big deal. >> in the meantime higher prices on chinese-made goods could drive consumer back to products made in the usa. >> sit making american producting more competitive? >> yes. >> experts are predicting the new tariffs could cost the u.s. more than 900,000 jobs. for "cbs this morning: saturday," carter evans, los angeles. that's a big number. for more on this we turn to bob cusack. good morning. >> good morning. >> we looked to china for a deal more than a week ago. what happened? >> china's economy is not doing strong, but about a week ago
they started to walk away. that touched people at the white house. that really rattled them. >> you know, one of the big groups that has been affected by this or will be certainly is agriculture. what does that mean for farmers, that reaction, but also the senators, republican senators from a lot of the states. >> republican senators from farm states have been very nervous and they've been lobbying the white house to get a deal or continue the talks. this can't continue into 2020 is what they said. but trump is not listening. he's essentially said, listen, you've had enough time, we need to make progress, and trump has put the tariffs on, and it's frustrating the farmers. >> sure is. let's turn to the fallout over the russian investigation. the president basically said i'm exerting executive privilege on the full mueller report. what kind of impact is that going to have and just this testimony that we're talking about that mueller might bring
to congress. how con t how crucial is that? >> i think it's crucial. i think mueller's testimony is so key and that could be the decider whether house democrats move forward on impeachment and whether he contradicts anything that barr told congress. >> i mean what happens if mueller does get to congress and he basically says barr's interpre talk is incorrect? >> then i think it's going to be very difficult for house democrats not to move forward with impeachment or at least some time of censure. nancy pelosi has does not want to impeach. >> she's spoken out. >> she's having trouble controlling the left wing of the party and those who were against it before because of the stonewalling, now they're for it. >> what about the republicans? are they holding the line
completely? >> until don junior was subpoenaed by the republican-led intelligence committee, senator burr, they were very frustrated with burr. they were like, what are you doing. we were united. it's still russia-related. it depends on what burr does. does he back down now that the president and trump junior are saying, listen, i'm not goingo show up? >> the impeachment issue is tricky. generally the public is not in favor of congress beginning impeachment. do you think to any degree they would like the democrats to go down that road? >> that's what nancy pelosi is saying, the president is basically goading us into impeaching. we know the senate would not con vichlkt until polling changes, i don't know that nancy pelosi changes her mind. >> basically we heard that the president's attorney rudy
giuliani is going to ukraine to investigate joe biden and a couple days later, no, he's not now. what happened? >> rudy giuliani took a lot of heat. they're worried about joe biden. joe biden has gotten off to a very good start. he's dominating the primary and they're nervous about him in a general election. >> we saw that in the original campaign, went after the ones right away he was concerned with. >> absolutely. boom, boom, boom. >> bob cusack. thanks. tomorrow morning on "face the nation" here on cbs margaret brennan's guests will incline clo senator and democratic presidential candidate michael bennet and house my north leader kevin mccarthy. tensions between the u.s. and iran are tightening. iran's hard-line revolutionary guards have made it clear, that they have no interest in talking with the u.s. about giving up its nuclear program.
a high-ranking cleric in tehran says the u.s. carrier group heading to the persian gulf could be destroyed by a single iranian missile and that u.s. commercial ships could be targeted. david martin reports. >> reporter: a carrier strike group has already passed through the suez canal and b 52 bombers already landed at an air base in the persian gulf, but the pentagon is sending even more forces to back up its threats to iran. patriot air defense missiles, an amphibious assault ship, a nuclear powered submarine they're all on their way preparing to attack american troops or diplomats. secretary of state pompeo has warned any attacks will be answered with a swift and decisive u.s. response. in an interview with margaret brennan of "face the nation" former defense secretary robber gates said he is worried the stage is being set for a conflict neither side wants. >> if the iranians milwaukee the
mistake of launching an attack in the mer shann gulf on a more american warship, the administration probably won't have any alternative but to retaliate. >> reporter: the carrier lincoln muld first pass by yemen where iranian-backed rebels have in the past fired missiles at american ships and once it arrives at the entrance to the persian gulf, it will be operating under the noses of iran's hard line revolutionary guard units. at least two people are dead after an explosion at a virginia gas station about 50 miles north of roanoke. the skmoegs shook homes. the cause of the blast is under investigation and is not believed to be suspicious. environmental officials are monitoring the air quality in southeastern texas this morning following the collision of two
barges. one was damaged, the other capsized. each was carrying an estimated 25,000 barrels of a gasoline product which is toxic. no word on injuries. time to show you some of the other stories making news this morning. "the wall street journal" reports president trump trying to have former white house counsel don mcgahn declare it was not obstruction of justice when he ordered manying began to fire robert mueller two years ago. the request came within a day of the release of the mueller report last month which detailed how mcgahn never compiled -- or complied with that request. mr. trump has publicly denied asking mcgahn to fire mueller. the website tmz reports attorney christopher darden is no longer representing the suspect accuse of kidding wrapper nipsey hussle. he claims he's been receiving death threats ever since taking
on eric holder as a client. he said threats made by what he called cowards during the o.j. trials say, quote, they don't send letters by sit anonymously behind keyboards. school president valerie smith made it official friday announcing fraternities and sororities will no longer exist at the philadelphia area school. it comes weeks after a firestorm of leaked documents. it shows men used racic, misogynistics and joked about sexual assault. a man dressed as a clown and handing out candy to children was just that. some concerned residents called police when they saw a man in his 70s giving out candy to kids dressed as a clown. it turns out he does this every year on his birthday. police spoke with the man who
said he didn't mean to scare anybody. they said by today's standards, he probably overextended his generosity. >> it's sad. >> send in the clowns. come on. >> clowns have gotten a bad rap. >> they have. and the "los angeles times" reports americans are showing moms lots of love. holiday than ever before. $25 billion. that includes an estimated $5 billion on jewelry and more than 2 $1/2 billion on cards. it's also the most popular week to eat out. americans will spend more than $4.5 billions on meals on special outings. >> and we're well worth it. >> can i just say i'm late with the cards for my mom, sorry. but i love you. >> i'm bringing myself, so what
can i say. >> it's about 21 after the hour. don't forget your mom tomorrow. now here's look at the weather for your mother's day weekend. it was a fire unlike any other, wiping a whole community off the map. still ahead this morning we'll see how paradise, california sri covering six months after the disaster. plus, the earth is changing and not for the better. we'll tack a close eer look at this week's united nations report on the devastating impact we're having on the species that share our planet including our own. and later it's been television's top comedy for years as "the big bang theory"
well, there's the fall of the russian empire and then there's this. russian president vladimir putin tumbled to the ice while taking a victory lap after playing a hockey game. pew din did not see a mat that had been laid out on the ice. he often plays in exhibition matches featuring former professional players. he was celebrating after scoring eight goals. >> i feel badly for whoever put out the carpet. >> yeah, i wouldn't want to be this guy. >> i wonder what happened when the crowd noticed. it was a special place in the race for space. five decades ago, this was a key training ground for nasa's apollo program. see the incredible things that happened here, and how that
what do you wish you would have known when your husband jay was first diagnosed with colon cancer? >> so much. you know, before i tell you that, norah, people going through that whether they're patients or caregivers need the support of others. why i wanted to get involved in this campaign is people are telling their stories, what they wish they had known. these stories will not only help people, but they'll also be the gateway to resources that are so needed when people are em barnging on this terrifying journey because they work with
13 advocacy groups. there is up porsupport availabl hopefully they get the help they need. >> i hear people say it's a lonely experience. what do they mean? friends want to be there. >> unless you go through it, you don't understand what it's like. i remember jay telling me having cancer is the loneliest experience in the world, which made me so sad because i couldn't help him. he felt so alone. and for caregivers, it's incredibly lonely too. those who volunteer to tell their stories talk about they wish they had known the importance of self-care because if you don't take care of yourself, you can't take care of patients, patients they had known not to be overwhelmed by all the information online because a lot of it is misinformation as you well know. so people really learned from their experiences and the exper
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he's shooting out the window. >> frightening moments as man suspected of murder led police on a high-speed chase in los angeles on friday. police say he fired several rounds during the pursuit. the chase stopped after 45 minutes when the driver surrendered, but he refused to get out of the car. police used a robot to fire flash-bang grenades into the car. the suspect was taken out of the car and hospitalized with gunshot wounds suffered during
the chase. welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." we begin this half hour with the lasting damage of the worst wildfire in california's history. it's been six months since the camp fire gutted the up to of paradise, north of sacramento. the fire killed 85 people, destroyed 19,000 buildings, and caused more than $12 billion in damage. jonathan vig loty reports on the psychological toll the fire is taking on some of the youngest victims. >> reporter: on the surface, children from paradise elementary school are perfectly fine. you're a strong little girl. >> yes. >> do you do this for your mother? >> yes. >> reporter: but shortly into our interview with 8-year-old ellie wrobel and her mom kylie, six months of trauma flooded through. >> why are you crying? >> because it's so sad. >> what's sad? >> talking about everything that happened to us.
>> reporter: ellie and her mother's home was among those reduced to ash by the camp fire. they've been on the move ever since, recently settling down in a donated rv. >> you are strong, but when you see your mom sad, you feel it the most. >> when my mom is said, i can feel how she feels. >> reporter: more than 18,000 buildings were lost in the fire including paradise elementary. at the tell pare school a few up tos south children sigh lnltly battle their fears so their parents can worry a little less. >> all of them have had a turn at feeling sad and needing to talk to somebody. >> reporter: katy schrum is ellie's second grade teacher. she says students not only miss home, but their friends too. the district lost 40% of its students following the fire. >> when was the last time
everyplace said they were hawpe? >> it was a couple of weeks ago. we had one day. >> only one day? >> we had one day. >> they call it uncertainty because there's so much unpredictability now. >> reporter: he says it's hard for teachers. over 500 lost their homes. >> one of the difficult things is on that day, there was no safe place at home, no says place at school, no safe place on the highway. >> reporter: despite the upheaval, students are improving and time is healing. that resilience took center stage at a recent recital celebrating survival where ellie and her classmates sang about a few of their favorite things. in six months these kids' world has changed. their courage is a lesson in strength for us all. ♪
♪ when we're feeling sad i simply remember my favorite things and then i don't feel so bad ♪ >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," jonathan vigliotti, paradise, california. >> they lost so many of their favorite things. you look at that group of children, they didn't lose each other. >> no. and it's really touching to see the support ellie wants to give to her mom. that's an incredible gift. your heartsing are go out to these kids. >> they suffer silently it seems like. you have to make them talk, find new safe places for them. >> exactly. up next, a plan net in peril. a new u.n. report shows impact on humankind on our earthly home
and on the creatures that live here. up next, jeffrey kluger offers up a report on the finding of his study, but first here's a look at your weekend. still to come, "the big bang theory" airs its final episode this week. we'll look back at some of tv's greatest good-byes. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." there's brushing...and there's oral-b power brushing. oral-b just cleans better. even my hygienist said going electric could lead to way cleaner teeth. and unlike sonicare, oral-b is the first electric toothbrush brand accepted by the ada.
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a new report from the united nations is painting a grim portrait of the state of our planet. according to the global assessment report, there has been a 100% increase in greenhouse gas emissions since 1980. up to one million of the world's species are threatened with extinction, and the human species itself is suffering. 40% of the world's population lacks access to clean and safe drinking water. and that is just the beginning. here to discuss the report and its implications is jeffrey kluger, editor at large at "time" magazine. jeffrey, good morning. >> good morning. the numbers say it all.
this does not paint a pretty picture especially when it comes to wildlife. i mean should we be in a panic? >> i'm not sure panic is a good idea, but extreme alarm i would say is appropriate. there are 8 million species on the planet and 1 million of them are threatened with extinction within a matter of decades. now, different species are threatened in different ways. we could lose 40% of amphibians, 33% of shark species, 33% of coral forming species. there are currently more tigers living in cages than there are in the wild. >> what's the time line on this, jeffrey? >> the timeline is on the order of decades. it is true that this isn't all a function of our current industrial age. there have been some native species die off, about 20% since 1900, but it's accelerated expo
anyone nalley in the last few decades. >> that's wildlife. michelle mentioned drinking water. 70% of the earth is covered by water. >> that's really scary. the most alarming number to me is that each year 400 million tons of heavy metals, toxic sludge, and fertilizer run off right into the ocean. as you said, plastic production has increased 100-fold. that has contributed to the great garbage patch in the pacific ocean, which is three times the square my lamg of france, and that plastic gets into fish and gets into us. and the fish themselves, 55% of this world's oceans are now open to industrial pollution. >> but it feels like you can't undo that. you can only stop what happens in the future. >> that's a lot of what we can do in that respect. a lot of our problem is the population. there were 3.7 billionion of us
in 1900. we're now over 7 billionion. we're a hungry messy species. >> who are the best global citizens? who are the messiest, and who are the ones not cleaning up their room. >> exactly. i think we all think -- it's a little light voting. it's like, well, you north korea it's not going to make a difference if i vote, if i throw my plastic bottle away, but it will make a difference if we all do it. and i also think, you know, look. we were talking earlier about partisanship. it is not partisan to say we can't be doing woefully destructive things if we can't lean on our current leaders to fix those kinds of problems. and we need new leaders. >> one of the most alarming things is we haven't really even
begun to attack this. >> no, we haven't. again, it's a slow motion catastrophe. when 9/11 happened, we were hit fast, we were hit hard, and we mobilized because we get that the threat was, this could happen tomorrow afternoon at a shopping mall, so we moved. but when you tell people this is going to happen and it's going to happen over the course of a decade and it's going to hurt your grandchildren, you say, i've got work to do. >> it's whoo i you see young kids getting very proactive? my kids are alarmed about it. >> we've done it before, the ozone layer. >> yes. >> hair spray. >> yes, yes. >> i noticed right before i came on, i saw you were doing something on the apollo 11. we're in the 50th anniversary of the apollo program. this is the first time we werable to move far enough from earth to see our planet for what it is, sort of this beautiful
glass breakable christmas tree ornament, and we're breaking it. >> all right. jeffrey kluge eric always enlightening. thank you so much. >> thank you. a california teacher is diagnosed with a life-threatening illness. what happened when she needed to take time off for treatment. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ take a moment. to unwrap, and unwind... with lindor. a milk chocolate shell with a smooth, melting center. crafted by the lindt master chocolatiers whenever. wherever. lindor, only from lindt.
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it turned ugly real fast at a legislative meeting in hong kong. blows came to colleagues who remain loyal to beijing over an extradition law. tempers boiled over each faction. it's the latest when lawmakers worry about beijing's influence over the british colony. now to sam outrage here at home. after a teacher battling breast cancer has more than just medical bills to worry about.
california law says she's also on the hook to pay for the substitute teacher filling in for her. parents are furious and decided to do something about it. jamie yuccas has the story. >> reporter: she's a veteran second grade teacher at san francisco's glen park elementary school. we're choosing not to identify her to protect her privacy. when parents heard she was actually required to pay for her own substitute, they were outrage and launched a gofundme page to help cover costs i could not believe this could be happening, that this would be a law. and the more i found out, the more angry i got. >> reporter: teachers can use ten paid sick days per school year. once they're exhausted they can use 100 days of extended sick leave and receive their regular salary minus the substitute's pay. >> it doesn't seem fair at all. >> reporter: connie chaileyya cs
the california senate's education committee. >> since the gofundme paid was launched last month, nearly $14,000 was raised over the $10,000 goal. the teacher posted an appreciation. my heart is lifted and it gives me so much strength to know people care about me and my family. >> i hope next year our leaders in sacramento will take a hard look at that and change the language and the law. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday", jamie yuccas. >> i know schools are taxed across the country. this seems really ridiculous. i wonder how many others have a policy like this. >> i've never heard of this and it makes my blood boil. >> you've got to take a look. coming up, an iconic tv come by gets ready to wrap up its run. we're going to look at "the big bang theory's" big good-bye?
and as you head out the door, don't forget to record "cbs this morning: saturday." coming up david cross talks about his comedy, his acting roles, and his long collaboration with bob odenkirk. plus we'll visit one state that played a key role in training astronauts for america's first moon landing. and the's music from jamilla woods in our "saturday sessions." you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." (neil) hey happy mother's day! (sheila) oh it's so good to see you. (neil) are you just hanging out with the mom's of other famous people? (oracene) what's up neil? (neil) hi venus and serena's mom. snoop dogg's mom. odell's mom. am i in trouble? (sheila) no honey there's nothing wrong. (oracene) although he does look thin. (sharon) he does look thin. (neil) thank you? (sharon) come on over here and let us look at you. (sheila) honey, have you been getting enough sleep? (beverly) something is off. (sharon) it's the hair. (neil) what's wrong with my hair? (gideon) it's definitely the hair. (neil) what? where did you - there's nothing wrong with my hair.
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one-hour series finale. >> it's a milestone show. it's one of those shows that when it's off, you keep thinking, will we ever see it again? it was at a time when you don't see as many big hits on tv as you used to. >> reporter: but last year the seven-member cast decided to call it quits whoo while they were still on top, committing to one final season. in the past and even today, tv serieses often end their runs with abrupt cancellations and little or no fanfare. but long-running shows sometimes get the chance to reward loyal fans with memorable final bows like the mary tyler moore show. >> i think we all need some kleenex. >> reporter: "friends." >> it seems smaller somehow. >> has it always been purple? >> reporter: and, of course, there was the two-hour finale of
m.a.s.h. >> i'll miss you. a lot. >> reporter: it set a record that stands to this day with more than 120 million viewers, the most watched v episode of all time. >> a series finale has to leave you somewhat satisfied and it's -- what's hard when a show is as successful as big bangor other major finallies over time is that the expectations are so high it's almost imupon to satisfy everybody. >> reporter: but not all final episodes end up being celebrated. some have left viewers, well, lost while others have left viewers in the dark. still some lendings have become legendary? you're all crazy. >> the new hart finale, the second one is almost always on
everyone's top of the list. it was rewarding to people who loved new zart but always had a hankering for suzanne pleshette. to wake up and say it was all a deem. >> reporter: now viewers will have to wait and see if tv's current favorite comedy goes out with a big bang. >> i love reminiscing like that. >> i do too. >> it's such a pregnant moment, you wanted to tie it up in a really nice way. >> i never really got into big bang theory, but i was into all the other ones. my favorite has to be the bob newhart. >> i love the m.a.s.h. one. i had it on vhs and i wore the tape out watching it and i just showed my age with that. well, he's a veteran of some celebrated comedies himself. still ahead this morning we'll talk with david cross about his career and about the painful experience that launched it. plus, we'll hear from his longtime collaborator bob odenkirk. for some of you your local news
is next. the rest, stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." they got rid of the swimsuit competition. were you happy about that? >> i think it's a good thing at the moment. i do a lot of events and appearances and none of those include me wearing a swimsuit. what i to do is use my talent, i sing opera, i use my composition skills from my master's degree and i do a lot with my scholarship money. you don't have to win miss america to get a scholarship. i still had access to scholarship money and used that toward my loans. >> what do young women say when they come up to you and know
that you're a winner? >> usually they fluff my hair a couple of times, but most of them are really excited. a lot of them talk about being an attorney and how scary the legal profession can be but how it inspires them to pursue careers in the legal industry. >> do you say go into law? >> absolutely. i say if you love it, go for it. it's not easy being an attorney, i know that. >> clients can be hell. >> yeah. so i mean it is really tough, but if you love it, you should. let people stop you or deter you from that. >> you booed people away with your on-stage question. what did that have to do with? >> men say having money on average is more important to them than women and my answer was along the lines of it's less important for women because we know we're empowered, that no matter who we talk to, what job we have, we're still confident
in ourselves and don't need a ton of money to be successful. the nature of a virus is to change. move. mutate. today, life-changing technology from abbott is helping hunt them down at their source. because the faster we can identify new viruses, the faster we can get to stopping them. the most personal technology, is technology with the power to change your life. life. to the fullest.
, welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason along with michelle miller and dana jacobson. coming up this hour, we'll have details on the passing of the legendary oscar-winning scre screenwrit screenwriter. plus it was a stand-in for the surface of the moon. one country served as an all important training ground. we'll take you there and show you how this 50th anniversary year has been celebrated. and it's been over 150 years
since this concert venue startling hosting the world's greatest musicians, but they've never sounded quite like this. we'll see how a beloved 19th century music hall has gotten a 21st century upgrade. that's ahead. but first our top story this hour, it stands to be a wet mother's day for much of the nation with potentially dangerous flooding for parts of the already saturated gulf coast. drivers battled another night of heavy rain in houston where even turning around from a flooded street was dangerous. this man's truck landed in a canal after he tried to avoid the high water. there was lightning, rain, and thunder in southeast louisiana on friday, and there is the potential for flash flooding in texas and louisiana again today before the storm system moves east. president trump is downplaying north korea's launch of short-range missiles over the last week. the north fired ballistic missiles last saturday and on thursday, the first such
launches since 2017. in an interview with politico, mr. trump says he does not consider the action to be a breach of trust, but he added he might eventually lose faith in his relationship with north korean dictator kim jong-un. president trump and kim have held two nuclear summits. it was a bumpy first ride down wall street for uber. the ride-hailing company's initial public offering was highly anticipated after raising almost $25 billion in financing, but as soon as trading began, uber's shares slid. after opening at $45, shares closed at $41.57, down almost 8%. investors may be cautious about buying into the nation's most value aboutle startup since uber has yet to turn a profit. screenwriter alvin sargent's hollywood career was as long as it was diverse.
his work included intimate dramas, comedies, and even super hooefr films. the two-time oscar winter died friday at the age of 92. he skrimted three spider-man films and the oscar-winning drama "paper moon." as you remember, tatum o'neal, best actress. >> first time to the scenes. >> what a career. it's about three after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. never down out the chance. for the fifth straight year the golden warriors are in the western conference finals.
the injury-depleted warriors outlasted the houston rockets to win game six of the conference semifinals last night, 118-113. steph curry scored all of his 33 points in the second half. they're going to face the winner of sunday's game seven between denver and portland. >> those are a great series. well, celebrating one state's lunar legacy. straight ahead we'll take you to an out-of-this-world landscape that's here on earth, but once played a key role in training astronauts for their mission to the moon. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." get mom a great gift from kohl's... and get a little something for yourself! give her a bath gift set - and get $10 kohl's cash... or - a new fitbit... or a diamond pendant - and you'll get $20 kohl's cash! plus - take $10 off your $50 or more mother's day gift purchase! thursday through sunday... at kohl's.
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moon. on thursday jeff bezos unveiled a lunar lander from his company blue origin that he says will help the u.s. get back to the moon and to colonize space. nasa first landed there nearly 50 years ago when the apollo 11 astronauts touched down on july 20, 19 f 69. one region of the country played a special role in training for that historic mission, and a half century later, the city of flagstaff, arizona, is celebrating. >> they never saw this or this. if not for your the vision of men like gene shoemaker. >> it's safe to say without gene shoemaker, we would not know the moon as it existed. >> a pretty big claim but that's
the way they remember it. in fact, they say their body, a top gun at the u.s. geological survey made a lot of stuff happen on that historic mission. >> originally they didn't want them to pick up any. >> didn't want any television. >> are you kidding? >> not kidding. >> we worked very hard here to use tell having in our field exercises to show them how valuable it was. can you imagine no television? the famous steps -- >> as bad as they were? as bad as they were, that was absolutely iconic. >> as the story goes, shoemaker had a lot of convincing to do. >> he had to convince nasa because originally it was, rah, rah, plant the flag. >> it seems so elementary to us today. >> they didn't want to take a rock hammer. they didn't want to take anything that would hurt their suit. they didn't want us to photograph the rocks. >> gene would talk to people
there about the fact there's no point in going to the moon unless you're going to do some science. >> carolyn shoemaker, gene's widow, knows a thing or two about heavenly bodies. she helped discover one, a comet that broke apart in 1994 and crash-landed on jupiter bears her name. what was the sales pitch he delivered that got them? >> the idea that man could a lot on the moon if they were given the chance. >> shoemaker found that chance in an arizona town called flagstaff, nestled between phoenix and the grand canyon. the town is in full celebration of the moon landing's golden anniversary. >> yeah. this is the homage to all of the work of getting our people to the moon. >> jeff hall is the caretaker of the observatory, which has artifacts from the apollo mission on display. >> this is the guest book?
>> yes. they came out and signed it. you can see neil armstrong right there. flagstaff provided the astronauts a near perfect venue to see what they were going to run into on the moon. >> now we're coming up to the old telescope. >> the telescope, one of the oldest in the nation, helped map the moon for the apollo landing. >> you only get one shot when you're up on the moon and you'd better get it right and this was the perfect place to do it. >> but neil armstrong, buzz aldrin, and michael collins weren't geologists. it was up to these two to train them. >> i think the term is fly jocks. >> well, you can select whichever term you want. in any case, they were not particularly interested. but once they got into it, they found out it was really a lot of fun. >> in other words, they got a crash course in geology. they trained at a nearby cinder field and studied rock
formations at the meteor crater, a breathtaking hole in the earth more than 500 feet deep. it's believed to have been created from an impact approximately 50,000 years ago. >> gene shoemaker used this as his laboratory to show the astronauts how to identify different rocks once they got to the moon. >> meteor tour guide jeff beal said they didn't have much time to learn. >> they were here for two days. >> two days? that's a helluva crash course. >> but the trainees also brought common sense. >> buzz aldrin walked past this limestone and ripped his spacesuit, so they realized they had to redesign their spacesuits and make them tougher. >> reporter: with that knowledge in hand, they were off. but there was no guarantee they'd have a chance to use it. >> i was watching those guys in
the mission control saying you've got to pick a landing cite really soon, we're running low on fuel. and very calm neil armstrong just kept flying till he found a safe place, and he said, you have 30 seconds, 20 seconds of fuel. he got down to six or eight seconds before we landed that it with us that close. >> all of it was captured on tv. >> reporter: while walter cronkite anchored cbs's coverage from new york, his colleague broadcast it live from flagstaff, but jerry was doing his own thing from mission control. >> i was watching their heart beats until they landed or crashed. neal's was going barely over an average rate. aldrin's was going like this. >> the eagle has landed.
>> the eagle has landed. everybody was crying. >> crying. >> crying. >> i wasn't sure what dimension i was in. >> one giant leap for mankind. >> reporter: all that skrierngs all that know-how continues to inform those here in flagstaff where the mission continues. these cinders simulate the moon's surface. with a renewed pledge for space formation, the usgs is once again training astronauts. lauren edgar is already starting the countdown. so they'll be training in the same spaces and pla iss that the apollo 11 team did. >> absolutely. it will be pretty inspirational for them to be literally walking in the footsteps of the explorers that went before them and hope that some day they can go out and make their own footsteps. >> that brings us back to gene shoemaker. >> he really wanted to be the first man on the moon. >> really. >> yes. >> a medical decision denied him
of any shot of getting into space, but after he died in a car crash in 1999, a lunar probe carried his ashes there. >> your husband is the only human being who's buried on the moon. >> yes. >> that's all she said. >> i tell you, such a full circle moment. they're still learning so much from those rocks. from 1969 to 1972 they collected 842 pounds worth of lieu nan rocks for samples, pebbles, sand, and dust. and all of them but three were opened. they're opened. they're unsealing three of them this year in sell braug or commemoration of the anniversary and they were just thinking, you know, the technology might be there where we can learn even more about the lunar surface and its origins. >> what a giant achievement that was. >> yeah. a great peek behind the curtain.
comedian david cross has been successful in film, tv, and standup. but his latest role has been that of a new dad. coming up we'll talk to him about that and we'll speak with his comedy partner bob odenkirk about their long-lasting friendship. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. d with a great deal on a new toyota, you can do all the things that make the season so much fun. like go biking... ...mother's day... ...glamping... ...graduations... ...music festivals... ...motocross... ...ziplining... what makes an amazing deal even better? how about that every new toyota comes with toyotacare, a two-year or 25,000 mile no-cost maintenance plan and roadside assistance? your summer starts here. toyota. let's go places. with uncontrolled moderate-to-severe eczema,n who got an awful skin condition. or atopic dermatitis,
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i truly think that having a kid is one of the most narcissistic things a person can do. i do believe that. i don't think it's a conscious decision people have. i think it's this subconscious thing that's in the become of everyone's head, which is this idea, you know, i like me. i think there should be more of me in the world. >> i know that feeling. that was david cross with a clip from his brand-new standup special. the actor and comedian has been a fixture in tv and film for more than 25 years, and along
with longtime collaborator bob odenkirk, he's half the duo behind hbo's "mr. show," which earned him an emmy award. jamie wax sat down with cross to talk about his comedy career including its painful origins. jamie, good morning. >> that's right, anthony. he talked about growing up in atlanta and why comedy is so important to him and he opened up about something he rarely if ever has spoken about. it seems wherever david cross goes, people recognize him from somewhere. >> why would you say that? >> where that somewhere is depends on the person. what do people recognize you for mostly when they see you on the screen? >> it really depends. i don't have a 100% success says rate but i'd say i have an 80%, 85% suck saes rate at knowing very quickly, this is how you
can spot me. >> really. you can spot an "arrested development" person. >> yes. these things are all over the map and far apart. chipmunks, alvin is almost always younger or some parents go, i had to watch that 100 times? you're in luck. >> "mr. show" is sort of sprinkled among those things. >> reporter: "mr. show" with bob and david put the show on national stage. >> you're just jealous because i'm more of a woman than you'll ever be. >> reporter: with cross, odenkirk has been successful like "breaking bad" and "you'd better call saul." the solo triumphs also show them
related. >> you compare it to a marriage. >> yes. the same way naomi and i -- it's almost kind of fresh like the first moment we met is happening still, and i think david and i have the same thing. he's funnier than me. and i am funny, but he's funnier than me. >> reporter: whoever's funniest, the two have each created numerous characters together and on their own including what might be the role cross is most frequently identified with, tobias of the revered comedy "arrested development." >> i'm afraid i just blew myself. there's got to be a better way to say that. >> those were great days, so much fun. and, man, we would just crack each other up constantly. it was very much like a family. >> reporter: through all the acting, writing, and directing opportunities, cross stayed connected to the creative outlet
that got him noted. standup. >> so how's it going? what are you making now? >> minimum wage, yeah. lowest amount legally possible. >> it's an outlet that began for cross when he was searching for a voice as a kid in an atlanta suburb. >> take me back to you in georgia. you're a teenage kid. >> really, you want to go there? i don't want to go there. >> i do. i'd walk through atlanta with you rate now. >> i love atlanta, just the childhood was not great. >> cross's father abandoned the family when he was just a teenage eric something that still impacts him as he raises his daughter. >> how do you break that pattern and become a good father? >> i know what i and my sisters went through and my mom. i'll be real honest with you. it worried me. but what if there's that thing in me, what iit's a gene, what '
and a scene in something where my dad just sort of rationalized it and went, you know what? i honestly did think i wanted to have kids and be married, but now i know i don't, i don't, so anyway, i'm going to take off. what if there's that ability to rationalize that thought, what if i have that thing in me. and it really scared me, and i tried not to let on at all. i don't even know that i've talked about it except here. i still don't know if she's going to be 6 or 7 and i'm going to be like -- >> even so, cross acknowledges there were gifts he received from his father. >> my dad coincidentally opened
the doors that were coming. he turned me on to "abbott & costello" and marx brothers. he loved comedy. >> you know, it is a fascinating thing to be a part of. >> reporter: now cross is passing on that love of comedy to his daughter, taking her on tour around the world. >> i'm really looking forward to that big shift, you know, that happens, that big change where you finally start to love them. hurry up with that part, please. when is it going to be worth it in any way, shape, or form. >> reporter: and as a member of cross's chosen family, bob odenkirk says the relationship will last into the future. can you ever for sea a time when you don't perform with david cross? >> no. when we're dead. >> bob. you made it.
>> we'll hopefully be holding hands in an act together in the smithsonian comedy wing alternative hall. >> and cross is approaching what's next with the same lack of planning that's gotten him this far. >> if everything goes wrong, i can always do standup. >> why is standup so important? >> it's important to me especially as i do all of these other satellite things. they're bitting and pieces of me, but aren't really me. that's me. i've got a record for my daughter if anything happens to me. that's who your dad is. that's what your dad thought was important. >> his new comedy special, "oh, come on" is available on itunes, amazon, and other platforms. >> when you think about it, his father leaving gave him something. >> it's such an interesting dilemma in a father/son relationship. what do you take, what do you
hold onto? >> it goes on in every parent's mind. >> and it makes you a very good parent or bad. >> and when am i going to love them. >>. the new audio system celebrated with a royal resumption. your audience is devoted, my daughter is included among those. >> wow. >> i mean really devoted. why do you think that is? >> i think the show speaks to the dreamer. anyone who's ever had a drem of doing something that society piernlts would probably not approve of, our show helps young people navigate some tricky waters, and these kids on our show, on this competition rae alt show, have been through everything, so i think -- and also i think our show is about the tenacity of the human spirit. >> but you made drag queens acceptable. >> by who? who's accepting them? drag is naughty.
drag is not politically correct. >> it's not the oddity people once thought it was. >> yes. >> you know what i mean. >> absolutely. actually i don't want it to be acceptable. drag is dangerous. it's political. funny. it breaks all the rules, and that's what makes it exciting. >> but how did you think this would work though, paul, when it started? >> i'm didn't set out to make it work. i set out to follow my heart and do what i wanted. drag wasn't something i was compelled to do. it was something i was good at and i could maybe pay the rent with it, too, gayle, you know, and it turned out other people liked it. sure, why not. >> it's humorous and a lot of fun, but you also had to deal with violence. why was that important to include that. >> we wanted to give people the experience of it.
it's been almost 150 years since queen victoria opened royal albert hall in honor of her beloved late husband prince albert. since then the london concert venue has seen decades of world-class performances, but not with world-class sound. now that's changed in a massive way with installation of what's said to be the world's largest single-room speaker system. imtiaz tyab got a chance to look
and listen. >> reporter: for plenty of folks, he needs no introduction. with his 2006 performance which saw jay z come out of supposed retirement was the royal albert hall's first introduction to hip-hop, a history-making headlining act at london landmark that first opened its doors in 1871. it's one of britain's most distinctive important venues but architects at the time didn't take acoustics into account when they built that majestic domed ceiling and for nearly a century it suv ired from an ear-rattling echo. >> to hear it four or five times in places. when you pay to hear it, you don't want to hear it four or five times. you want to hear it once. >> reporter: but the world's biggest amps kept coming.
the amplified sound brought electrifying acts like the jimi hendrix experience and led zeppelin. while this recording of adele's 2011 performance became a bestseller. ♪ >> who are some of the biggest acts you've seen on this stage? >> the va varieta vevariety, ad beatles. >> it's almost as beautiful looking this way. >> reporter: the last major fix of the sound system was back in 1969 when these giant disks or mushrooms as they're called were attached to the creeling. >> they're madf fiberglass,
and the design of those in essence -- the sound goes down and comes back down, but it's much more controlled in how that works. >> reporter: the now iconic mushrooms helped, but that echo was still there. so in 2017 the green light was given for the biggest ever overhaul of the acoustics. >> it sounds like it wasn't cheap. >> no, it wasn't, but very worthwhile. >> reporter: with engineers working overnight, 50,000 feet of new cables, 465 new speakers, and $2.7 million, the world's biggest single-room sound system has been installed. >> oh, yeah, you can hear that. you're hearing it more here. >> that's amazing. >> it's like literally lifted the sound frup the ground. >> that's exactly what we wanted
to achieve. >> you did it. >> reporter: a fix 150 years in the making for a beloved venue. >> it provides something so unique. a look at the building is actually beautiful. >> now sounds as beautiful as it looks. for "cbs this morning: saturday," imtiaz tyab, london. >> field trip. >> yeah, exactly. it is one of the most beautiful rooms to be in for a performance. it's nice that the sound matches is that how beautiful that is. now here's look at the weather for your weekend. you may not know the name, but if you link in the boston
area, chances are you dined or danced in one of his venues, and now patrick lyon's recipe for food and fun is next. you'll meet him on "the dish." you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ woman 1: this is my body of proof. man 1: proof of less joint pain and clearer skin. man 2: proof that i can fight psoriatic arthritis... woman 2: ...with humira. woman 3: humira targets and blocks a specific source of inflammation that contributes to both joint and skin symptoms. it's proven to help relieve pain, stop further irreversible joint damage and clear skin in many adults. humira is the number one prescribed biologic for psoriatic arthritis. announcer: humira can lower your ability to fight infections. serious and sometimes fatal infections, including tuberculosis, and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened, as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where
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major force in the world of dining and night life. growing up in new york patrick lyons turned areas into private night spots. then he came to boston where he created the dance club and dan aykroyd was one of the found eers of the original house of blues. >> he's launch a vary iite a a right. and this summer he'll open a french cafe. patrick llyons, good morning an welcome to "the dish." >> good morning. >> tell us about the great spread. >> starting with the cookie fondue, we have our king's my tie in a small glass. >> because you know us well. >> in a small glass. >> cheers. >> cheers. >> this is a seafood booyah
base, a traditional take on seafood stew. >> yummy. i'm told you gave college just about 40 minutes of your time and then it was off to the races. you went right into the nightclub scene. how does that transition happen? >> well, i did. i went to a community college in buffalo, new york, and made the determination -- i wouldn't advise this for my children, but i said, i can't do this, so i just left the books and the schedule on the table and went about doing my jobs, one of them being -- in high school i used to make fake i.d.s. >> really. >> another thing not to recommend to your children. >> i would not recommend it. and i used one of my fake i.d.s to gain entrance to a large nightclub. i was an accomplished fuse ball player, table soccer. the manager said, gee, lyons,
you're here every night. why don't you work here. they made me a barback and there began my illustrious career. >> you were managing a nightclub by age 1. >> yes, in detroit, michigan. >> the on-the-job training you did sort of around the country, you end up in boston. what was sort of that first thought when you got there with this idea of a nightclub? what was your -- >> i was working with a group that had nightclubs and they rewarded me for a job well done in minneapolis. they said, well, you know, we're going to send you to boston. i said i've never been to boston, that sounds fantastic. they said, well, it's not really boston. it's like cape cod. i said, cape cod, that sounds good. they said, well, it's not really cape cod. it's a little sea town called nan as theiquette beach between boston and cape cod and the population was 12,000 people and our nightclub capacity was 1,400. so that was colorful.
>> did dan aykroyd just show up at your club? >> we had a nightclub called spit and one day dan aykroyd and john belushi showed up. >> you knew who they were? >> i had been fooled in detroit believing they were ted nugent and i hung out like, hey, i'm hanging out with ted nugent, only to find out i was conned. so i was a little shy about the celebrity thing and since i worked every saturday night, i didn't get to see "saturday night live." who was dan aykroyd and john belushi? i had no idea. i had to send an emissary out to find out who, in fact, they were and that's who we met. >> how many restaurants now? >> i think 33, 34. it's a moving target. >> that's a good thing. >> it is a good thing. >> yes. >> if you could have this fabulous meal with anyone, who would it be? >> who would it be?
>> and as you sign the dish, of course. >> i think given today with what's going on with disrupting markets and, you know, change in technology, who ever than elon musk. >> i like that idea. that's a dinner guest. i'd like to be at that dinner. >> cheers to that. >> cheers. patrick lyons, thank you for joining us on "the dish." for more, head to our website. that's a good one. cbsthismorning.com. she's a power voice on and off the stage. jamila woods is also a poet, teacher, and activist. hear songs from her sophomore album coming up. you're watching "cbs this morning" saturday. >> announcer: "the dish" is sponsored by eggland's best. better eggs. with more vitamins d and e and 25% less saturated fat?
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singer/songwriter. chicago native jamila woods started recording music in 2012 and was soon collaborating with chance the rapper. in 2016 she came out with "heaven," her first solo album. and just yesterday she released her sophomore collection "legacy! legacy!" . now making her national television debut, here is jamila woods with "zora." ♪ ♪ must be disconcerting how i discombob your mode
i've always been the only every classroom, every home ♪ ♪ case of chocolate on the moon collard greens and silver spoon ♪ ♪ little boxes on the hillside little boxes you can stick unto me ♪ ♪ my weaponry is my energy i tenderly fill my enemies with white lie ♪ ♪ you will never know erything, everything i will never know everything, everything ♪ ♪ you will never know everything, everything and you don't know me, so you up the creek ♪ ♪ you will never know everything, everything i will never know everything, everything ♪ ♪ you will never know everything, everything and you don't know me couldn't possibly ♪ ♪ ♪ oh, oh, oh i, oh, oh, i, oh, i oh, oh, oh, i, oh, oh, i, oh,
i ♪ ♪ oh, oh, oh i, oh, oh i, oh i oh, oh, oh i, oh, oh, i ♪ ♪ none of us interest free but some of us are brave i dare you to shrink my wave i'm on a new plane ♪ ♪ i'm all out a -- to give, yeah fear ain't no way to live, yeah ♪ ♪ must be disconcerting how i discombob your mode ♪ ♪ i've always been the ohm, you're so unoriginal ♪ ♪ your words don't leave scars believe me i've heard them all ♪ ♪ i may be small, i may speak soft but you can see the change in the water ♪
♪ oh, oh, oh i, oh, oh i, oh i oh, oh, oh i, oh, oh i, oh i ♪ ♪ oh, oh, oh i, oh, oh i, oh i ♪ oh, oh, oh i, oh, oh i, oh i ♪ you will never know everything, everything i will never know everything, everything ♪ ♪ you will never know every, everything and you don't know me so you up the creek ♪ ♪ you will never know everyth g everything, everything i will never know everything, everything ♪ ♪ you will never know everything, everything and you do don't know me ♪ ♪ you will never know me, no never you will never know me, no never ♪ ♪ you will never know me, no, never ♪ ♪ never, never, never
♪ you will never know everything, everything you will never know me, couldn't possibly ♪ >> don't go away. we'll be right back with more mao from jamila woods. 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. i don't keep track of regrets. and i don't add up the years. but what i do count on... is boost® delicious boost® high protein nutritional drink has 20 grams of protein, along with 26 essential vitamins and minerals. boost® high protein. be up for life. ( ♪ ) only tylenol® rapid release gels have laser drilled holes.
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everybody. >> we leave you with more music from jamila woods. >> this is "baldwin." ♪ you don't know a thing about our story, tell it wrong all the time don't know a thing about the story wanna steal my favorite shine ♪ ♪ all my friends wanna know why you ain't figured it out just yet ♪ ♪ all my friends been reading the books by morrison and west ♪
♪ all all my friends wanna know why you ain't figured it out just yet ♪ ♪ all my friends been reading the books, reading the books you and it read ♪ ♪ hey, hey, hey hey, hey, hey ♪ ♪ somebody's daddy always laid out on the street and for what ♪ ♪ we're on the street and for what ♪ ♪ to your precious lethal fear your precious lethal fear ♪ ♪ you could change a hood just by showing your face condo climbing high, now the block is erased ♪ ♪ you clutch on your purse, now you crossing the street ♪ ♪ brother caught your eye, now you're calling police ♪ ♪ it's a casual violence in your speech and your silence it's unnatural sigh jens, you
too comfortable lying ♪ ♪ we don't go out can't wish us away ♪ ♪ we on burning brighter ever day ♪ ♪ we don't go out can't wish us away ♪ ♪ we been burning brighter every day ♪ ♪ you don't know a thing about our story tell it wrong all the time ♪ ♪ don't know a thing about our glory, roy na steal my baby's shine ♪ ♪ all my friends think i should love you anyway ♪ ♪ my friend james says i should love you anyway and that's oklahoma but, ooh, yeah ♪ ♪ you're making it hard for me ooh, you're making it so hard ♪ ♪ hey, hey, hey hey, hey, hey ♪
♪ hey, hey, hey hey, hey, hey ♪ ♪ we don't go out can't wish us away we been burning brighter every day ♪ ♪ we don't go out can't wish us away we been burning brighter every day ♪ ♪ you don't know a thing about our story tell it wrong all the time ♪ ♪ don't know a thing about us, roy na steal my baby's shine ♪ ♪ all my friends wanna know why you ain't figured it out just yet ♪ ♪ all my friends been reading the books by morrison and west ♪ ♪ all my friends wanna know why you amt figured it out just yet ♪ ♪ all my friends been reading the books, reading
the books you ant read reading the books you ain't red reading the books you ain't read ♪ ♪ reading the books you ain't read ♪ >> for those of you with us, we have a new song from. mill la woods. ♪ give me today my daily bread ♪ help me to walk alone ahead ♪ though i walk through the darkness valley i will fear no love ♪ ♪ oh, my smile my smile reassure me i don't need no one ♪ ♪ woke up this morning with my mind say you don't love me with my mind ♪ ♪ say you don't love me
♪ woke up this morning with my mind say you don't love me with my mind say you don't love me ♪ ♪ i'm not lonely i'm alone and i'm holding by my own ♪ ♪ i'm not lonely i'm alone ♪ ♪ and i'm holding by my own ♪ the bad days may come the winds may not ♪ ♪ ♪ the bad days may come, the desert may leash, the winter may lay down ♪ ♪ i walk through the darkest valley i will see no love ♪
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everything your pet needs at 20 to 60 percent off specialty store prices. at ross. yes for less. just ahead on kpix5 news this morning, the controversy over a leak in the investigation into the death of san francisco's public defender. >> and a family taking legal action after a terrifying boating accident in san mateo county. >> and celebrating 150 years since an event that transformed the united states. it is just about 6:00 on this saturday, may 11th. >> let's get started this morning with our forecast. >> it is may 11th. so may gray is in full effect. yoti