tv CBS This Morning CBS April 23, 2016 7:00am-9:01am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning, it's april 23rd, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning" saturday. breaking news as police in ohio track a killer who murdered eight people in four different locations. plus, new information on the death of prince. when he was last seen alive and why authorities are ruling out foul play. what really wiped out the dinosaurs? new information that they were doomed long before the asteroids arrived. and inside the company that just got a near billion-dollar investment to bring special effects into your home. we begin this morning with a
look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. we've never had a shooting with eight victims, never. >> mass murder in ohio. who did it, that's a mystery. >> police are saying whoever killed eight people is considered armed and dangerous. >> appear that all were shot in the head. a masked manhunt in georgia is over after the suspected gunman in the death of five people is found dead. autopsy complete on the body of prince. >> we have no reason to believe at this time that it's suicide, but it's under federal investigation. >> president obama talking about prince's death on a trip to london. >> he played "purple rain" and "delirious" just to get warmed up. adorable moment shared between president obama and prince george. he's like picture perfect, is he not? in china, a chemical plant that has a fire. and watch what happens here -- that massive explosion. that's not good. the hole in the ceiling of a
parking garage swallowing a truck in houston. a surprise when a family found an alligator taking a dip in a pool. freaky. check out these pups riding surf boards. >> all that -- >> it's a triple play for the sox -- bases loaded. bases clean. >> and all that matters -- >> scores! seven points. his first stanley cup playoff goal, and it's an overtime winner for the islanders! >> on "cbs this morning saturday." >> is it just an act? >> build the wall! >> well he needed to take out 17 guys, so he had to be -- el goes. >> i was totally presidential, we have 10,000 people here or something -- i'd have about 300, and you'll be falling asleep after 20 minutes. keanu reeves can do a british accent for a little while. ♪
welcome to the weekend. later, vinita will take you inside a building that looks more like "the great gatsby's" home than a restaurant, what it currently houses. find out where it is and the incredible story behind its creation. and a best-selling mystery author. his latest offering is a children's book. find out how one woman's art became his inspiration. and bonnie raitt is on "rolling stone's" list of top 100 singers and top 100 guitarists of all time. we'll catch one her about her album and tour. and she will perform in our saturday session. first, breaking news. an intensive manhunt on for the suspect in the execution-style shooting deaths of eight family members in ohio. the shootings were in four different locations near the town of piketon, about 60 miles
south of columbus. david begnaud has the latest. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. at least 30 people were questioned in the last 12 to 24 hours following the deaths of eight members of one family here in pike county, ohio. our cbs affiliate, wbns, in columbus, has obtained exclusive cell phone video showing a man being detained at gunpoint, taken into custody. he's one of the 30 people who has been questioned by authorities. this morning, there is no suspect, there is no person of interest, there is no one that police are pointing the public to as to say we are looking for this individual. the sheriff and state attorney general have gone so far as to say there may be more than one suspect. >> when this investigation is complete, it will point us in the direction we need to go. we'll find who did this. >> we do not know when we're talking about one individual or two or three or more. we simply do not know that at
this point. >> reporter: eight members of the family shot and killed, according to authorities. in fact, one of the family members, we're told, was a mother who was in bed with her four-day-old infant. the mother shot and killed, the four-day-old infant alongside the mother was unharmed. two other children were not hurt. authorities have been very clear in saying they do not believe this is a case of suicide. they don't think it is a murder/suicide. they are actively looking for a shooter or shooter as of -- or shooters as of this morning. the local sheriff said all of the family members were killed in somebody. some of them, it appears they put up a struggle when they were shot and killed. the others, the sheriff says, were shot and killed in their sleep. >> horrible story. david begnaud in piketon, ohio. thanks. also breaking overnight, police say a man suspected of killing five people in a pair of shootings apparently took his own life. police identified the gunman as
wayne haws. the shootings northwest of augusta stem from a domestic dispute. it's believed he knew all of the victims, three men and two women. it may be a while before we know prince's cause of death. some possible causes have been ruled out. prince was found unresponsive in his home on thursday in a minneapolis suburb known as chanhassen. dean reynolds has the latest. >> reporter: good morning. the memorial to prince outside his home here continues to grow as do questions surrounding his death just two days ago. amid the very real grief of this community, prince's body was turned over to his family friday after an autopsy that may reveal more about what killed him. not for a while. carver county sheriff jim olson -- >> this will continue to be an open investigation until the autopsy results come back. >> reporter: that could take days or even weeks.
♪ dearly beloved >> reporter: for a rock star who reveled in the adulation of fans by the millions, word that he died alone in his sprawling residence and recording studio made his passing seem all the more tragic. the sheriff said there were no signs of trauma on the body which was clothed and slumped in a first-floor elevator when staffers who had been unable to reach him came to the home thursday morning and found him unresponsive. authorities said they have no reason to believe this was a suicide, but it is known that prince had health problems. when reporters asked if he'd been taking some medication at the time of his death, the sheriff would say only this -- >> i am not able to confirm that at this time at all. we'll be talking to people close to him. we'll be gathering medical records and looking at those between us and the medical chapeler in's office. >> reporter: -- examiner's office. >> reporter: some records certain to include a file from a hospital in moline, illinois, where prince's chartered jet en
route to minneapolis from atlanta made an emergency landing last week. after treatment for what aides said was the flu, prince tweeted, "i am transformed." the last time anyone saw him alive was at his compound when friends dropped him off wednesday night. now there are still a large number of unreleased songs by prince and plenty of questions about his estate, when he left a will, for example, that could produce a real battle for control of his musical legacy. anthony? >> thanks, dean reynolds in the minneapolis suburb of chanhassen. meanwhile, fans continue to pay tribute to prince. ♪ purple rain purple rain ♪ ♪ purple rain purple rain ♪ >> so nice. a concert hall in los angeles, nearly 1,000 high school students took part in an
organized sing-along of prince's signature song. at the nearby museum of art, fans were given the opportunity to walk through the purple rain. the rain room exhibit allows visitors to walk through a simulated downpour without getting wet. as you see, it was bathed in purple light as a tribute to prince. sales of prince's music are topping digital download charts, and starting tonight, amc theaters will show his oscar-winning movie "purple rain" in select theaters. president obama is in london this morning wrapping up his third and final day there, while much of his visit included soes socializing with the british royal family, there was sharp criticism when his attention turned to political affairs. margaret brennan is traveling with the president and in s in london. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president obama spent his morning here in london visiting the historic globe theater to mark the 400th anniversary of shakespeare's death. this is all part of a european tour to mark the final year of
his presidency. when poiresident obama and mrs. obama showed up at kensington palace, prince george, up past his bedtime, thanked them for the rocking horse they sent to celebrate his birthday. earlier queen elizabeth toasted her birthday. 94-year-old prince phillip even drove them to lunch. >> i have never been driven by a duke of edinborough before. and i can report that it was very smooth riding. >> reporter: the president had spent most of the afternoon alongside prime minister david cameron who he's trying to help win a tough upcoming vote to determine when britain remain part of the european union. >> the united kingdom is at its best when it's helping to lead a strong europe. >> america has given -- >> reporter: the president's strong endorsement drew criticism from the london mayor, boris johnson, that he was meddling in parish affairs.
johnson blasted him as a bully, even claiming his half kenyan heritage made him resentful of the united kingdom due to its colonial past. mr. obama rejected the notion that he was interfering in british affairs. >> this is a decision for the people of the united kingdom to make. i'm not coming here to fix any votes. i'm not casting a vote myself. >> reporter: on a day when many were mourning the death of prince, president obama said he, too, paid his respects. >> prince passed away. you were a fan. you had invited him to perform at the white house. can you tell us what made you a fan. >> i loved prince because he put out great music. it so happens our ambassador has a turntable, and so this morning, we played "purple rain" and "delirious" just to get warmed up before we left the house for important bilateral meetings like this. >> reporter: the president did
make his case again today for the u.k. to remain part of an e.u. during a town hall with british youth. tomorrow he heads to germany for an important meeting with chancellor angela merkel. >> great question. thank you. donald trump's new campaign manager is promising republican party leaders to get ready for a softer, more presidential front-runner. with five primaries set for tuesday and the knock 'em out fight for the party's nomination, the new donald has yet to emerge. we have the latest. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump's explanation for staying outspoken is simple -- he says his trumped up the gentlemantude has carried him to the -- attitude has carried him to the verge of the nomination. cruz said recent promises that trump will soon change his style means he's been "lying to us." >> let's have some fun. it's friday. let's have some fun. >> reporter: no sign of a tamer
donald trump at this delaware rally on friday. >> think of this -- trump against clinton. how about this -- lying ted cruz. no, it doesn't work. >> reporter: the republican presidential front-runner called on his opponents to give up with familiar bravado. >> now i'm left with sort of like -- hardly two guys. there's no path. you could say one and a half maybe. maybe you could really say one, a half and a half, okay. they should both get out. they should both get out. >> reporter: hours earlier, his chief adviser, paul manafort, told insiders trump was ready to tone down his rowdy ways. >> donald trump speaks in broad brush and says controversial things. i think what manafort was trying to say is they understand a general election is very different. >> reporter: trump says for now, he's still in primary mode. >> i don't want to be too presidential yet. don't worry. being presidential for me is much easier than doing this. >> reporter: his closest rival, ted cruz, is using the trump
campaign's promise of a new candidate as a chance to attack trump's sincerity. >> they brought in an army of lobbyists who are running the entire campaign. yesterday they were down in florida meeting with party leaders, and they were saying -- these are their words -- that all of this is just a show. that he doesn't believe anything he's saying. he's just trying to fool gullible voters. >> reporter: advisers are planning to use some other tools to tweak trump's image. wednesday he's scheduled to deliver his first speech on foreign affairs meant to add gravitas to the campaign. and a new tv ad depicts trump as a father and a grandfather showing a softer side. anthony? >> thank you, weijia. hillary clinton says she has a new plan for taking on republican front-runner donald trump and his steady stream of insults. during a campaign stop outside philadelphia on friday, the former secretary of state said she no longer sees them as twox on her but on -- attacks on her
bow others, as well. >> i'm going to respond to what he says about women in general. i'm going to respond to what he's said about immigrants. i'm going to respond to what he's said about muslim. i'm going to respond on behalf of all the people that have been a target of his hatred and demagoguery. >> clinton says the tone of the president at campaign must change, and that while disagreements are fair game, personal attacks are not. it stands to be a busy weekend for all five presidential candidates as they set their sights on the five northeastern primaries this coming tuesday and beyond. for more, we turn to a senior political reporter at politico new york. good morning to you. >> thanks for having me. >> let's start with the notion of tone. what do you make of donald trump saying the guy you got used to isn't the real me? if i move forward, you'll see a different size? >> right. that's probably the only thing he can say. people have known him, and he's benefitted from making outrageous remarks. how does he go into a convention where elites and the party establishment is worried about him along with his rivals?
his answer is to say i was doing that to get ahead. the real me, wait until you see him. that's probably the only thing he can say to pivot so quickly. >> which begs the question, what is the real you. >> right. the people that donald trump has gotten in his corner, they were energized by remarks he made. got him attention. the media focused on it. now he's going to have to say something else if he's going to go into november against hillary clinton. >> what do you think's going to happen april 26th? we mentioned five eastern states. do you think there will be a blowout in any of the states? >> he's expected to do very well. and ted cruz, who is looking for some avenue to go into the convention, cutting into trump's lead, he's going to sort of write off this area by saying, you know, the new york media market, they've gotten to know trump. and he's looking forward toward indiana and washington where he can possibly do better. but his window of opportunity is closing with each passing primary. >> all three candidates have spent a lot of time in pennsylvania. what's at stake there? >> you have i believe -- you
have about 100 delegates in those primary states are going up. what you really have is this argument that if cruz can cut in to voters there that care about the economy, it's not the kind of like the vote you were seeing in ohio. if he can make inroads, he can go into california in a better position. >> it seems people are saying a contested convention may not happen. what do you think will happen especially after new york? >> trump is trying to tamp down talk of a contested convention. although you have supporters making outrageous remarks to party officials there. threatening them, at least saying, look, we're going to be incredib incredibly unhappy if things pdon't turn our way. wink, wink. he needs to go along the convention like kasich saying, look at this trouble come november, come to us. and trump is trying to argue even if he doesn't get 1,237, he's won by the current rules. therefore, it would be unfair to
change them or somehow circumvent the will of the voters. >> hillary clinton with the wide lead in delegates, bernie sanders still in the race. does a prolonged campaign damage her if in fact she gets the nomination? >> she's trying to do everything sthoo everything sthooek make it a friendly contest. her argument is i'm with sanders, i'm better than him, but we agree on the big issues. we're going to have a little disagreement on how to get there. when she disagrees with him, she's talking about things in the past. she's talking about his votes here saying, look at my record, but going forward, we're much more alike than different. >> is this going to be a peaceful end to the convention, do you think? >> not as peaceful as the hillary people would want it. it is not as contentious as it was in 2008. and sanders, he hasn't -- he's not hit the nuclear button. his ads are not naming hillary clinton. they're just trying to keep her honest, if you will. >> it was light nuclear during the debate. light. >> by standards, not so bad. >> all right. thank you very much for being
with us, azi. tomorrow on "face the nation," guests will include governor john kasich and senator bernie sanders. the justice department is dropping its demand for apple's help in unlocking an iphone tied to a new york drug case. federal prosecutors say that's because investigators were able to access the phone's data after someone provided them with its password on thursday night. a spokesperson says these cases are not just about setting precedent, just law enforcement attempting to legally gather evidence. cbs news has learned that more than 500 pounds of explosives was stolen from a csx freight train. the train was traveling from chicago through ohio and into michigan this week when the shipment was discovered missing when it reached detroit. federal investigators say the explosives were packed into about three dozen cases. time to show some of the headlines. "the new york times" reports the governor of virginia is restoring voting rights to 200,000 convicted felons. governor terry mccoll oough say
the decision is aimed at disenfranchising african-americans and the decision could play a part in deciding the election. state prosecutors looking to drop charges against the suspect who was held for a string of free shootings last year. leslie merit jr. spent several months in jail before being released. it comes after questions raised in recent weeks about ballistics evidence. prosecutors are acting on new information. they're refusing to rule out the possibility of re-filing charges against merritt. the "wall street journal" reports the sboirkz making an investment of more than -- obama administration is making an investment of more than $8.5 million in iran. that's the price tag for the purchase of 32 tons of heavy water. a key ingredient in tehran's development of nuclear weapons. officials describe the move as a way of keeping iran committed to the nuclear arms deal by helping tehran see an economic benefit.
republicans describe the deal as making another concession to a state sponsor of terrorism. "the miami herald" reports on firing of a doctor whose attack on an uber driver went viral. in january, she was caught on camera verbally and physically attacking the driver after he refused to give her a ride. on friday, her employer, jackson health systems, fired the fourth-year neurology resident. she had been on administrative leave. she can still appeal the decision. and the german broadcaster deutsch deutschevella says there's a way to know who will die next on "game of thrones." college students determined an algorithm to determine the probability of which character will be the next meet their end. they take into account things like the character's gender, age, and when they have relatives who have already been killed off. students say the algorithm has been proved correct nearly three quarters of the time. sixth season of the hit series starts tomorrow night.
>> that does not take into account white walkers. you can die and come back as a white coming up, a rise in atm withdrawals that you never made. the details on the surge of skimming and a new way criminals are duplicating your bank card. and later, it looks like science fiction, but it's very real. it's called mixed reality, but its pentagon arrival is becoming more and more real. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
♪ prince returns to the throne. see how the death of a pop superstar has brought new attention
to his music, now topping chart around the world. a memorial there in his hometown of minneapolis, in the suburbs. >> stunning. yet, a couple of bags of popcorn, and get comfortable. details of the new film that would take more than a month to watch. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
good morning, i'm rahel solomon. candidates are moving through pennsylvania, and delaware, ahead of tuesday's primary. democratic hopeful bernie sanders is holding a rally in wilmington. that will be at chase center on river front this afternoon. former president bill clinton will campaign on behalf of his wife hillary, at swarthmore rutledge school in delaware county this morning. later he will be at a middle school in ambler. turning to the forecast, justin joining us now you you may need your umbrella through part of the day. through mid to late morning and sunshine later this have afternoon waking up to dreary conditions, dry right now across the city but more rain on the way. we will take to you berks county live look at kutztown overcast sky getting light rain, nothing heavy,
temperature right now 58 degrees. there is batch of rain sitting the two north and west, continues to push through the city until nine or 10:00 o'clock we will be under gun with the chance for some showers, not raining the whole time and sunshine for for the afternoon. high of 72 degrees, mid 60's at the shore, 50's in the poconos and then tomorrow nice finish to the weekend, sunshine and 68 and upper 70's return for monday, rahel, back to you. all right justin, thank you.
next update 7:57. see you then. this ii got to see my dad, die on national tv. they don't know what they took from us. people are dying. we need a president that's going to talk about it. i believe bernie sanders is a protestor. he's not scared to go up against the criminal justice system. he's not scared. that's why i'm for bernie.
♪ to our top story. protecting your money. we begin with a question -- when is last time you went through your entire bank statement? >> there's growing concern over how your bank card can be duplicated and used without your knowledge. it's called atm skimming. new data shows there's been a surge in the crime nationwide. josh elliott from our digital network, cbsn, is here. >> reporter: good morning. skimming is an expanding scam now that is growing exponentially. criminals steal debit card numbers by affixing an illegal card-reading device to an atm, then hidden cameras record your pin number. and when you enter it on the keypad -- it's done.
>> i did research into the transactions on my bank account. i was kind of like, maybe i did go to subway. it was in canada. >> reporter: matt says he used his bank card at an atm inside harrah's resort casino during a night out in atlantic city. the next morning, just hours later, he found more than a dozen fraudulent charge on his bank account. >> i had a missed call from the fraud department of my bank. they said, you know, it looks like your card's been skimmed. they told me they froze the account. >> reporter: was there a sense of i can't believe this happened to me? >> we made a joke that i went to atlantic city and the only way i lost money is because it got stolen from me by a criminal. >> reporter: software company fico, which audits hundreds of thousands of atms nationwide, says instances of skimming rose 546% between 2014 and 2015. >> we monitor all of the atm networks here in the united states. >> reporter: tj heran, vice president of fraud solutions at fico, says 60% of skimming
incidents were recorded at atms that were not affiliated with a specific bank. >> in a convenience store, gas station, organized financial crime rings have found out that there is some weakness here. >> reporter: fico says your skepticism at the atm can save you some hassle. dan acker moon from cnet showed us how to proceed with caution. >> wherever you go to an atm, when it's an independent one or bank branch one, i always look at the card slot. maybe i'll take my hand. you can try wiggling it, see if there's any obvious seams where it looks like something doesn't fit. >> reporter: the electronic fund transfer act means consumers are usually not liable for funds stolen through fraud such as skimming. matt said his bank refunded the money within one business day and told him how the fraud works. >> basically he said somebody had gotten my number. they printed it and imprinted it into a physical plastic card, and then they were using it as a point of sale swipe at different places. >> reporter: somebody is effectively using multiple
copies -- >> sure. >> reporter: of your card? >> it was like i was there in canada because they had my card. >> reporter: cards with microchips have become something of the new industry standard because they say they can't be duplicated. some banks have also rolled out new cardless atms where consumers use smartphones instead of plastic cards. of course, contact your bank if you suspect your card or pin number may have been compromised. as you said, check your account frequently. anthony? >> scary stuff. josh elliott of cbsn, thanks. new information this morning about what killed off the dinosaurs. we thought it was caused by a huge asteroid hitting the earth, but it appears there's a lot mother natur
next, medical news in our morning rounds including why the cdc launched a major new study on the threat of concussions to young football players. dr. holly phillips and neil roth on a surprising approach to easing chronic back pain. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." look, the wolf was huffing and puffing. like you do sometimes, grandpa? well, when you have copd, it can be hard to breathe. it can be hard to get air out, which can make it hard to get air in. so i talked to my doctor. she said... symbicort could help you breathe better, starting within 5 minutes. symbicort doesn't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms. symbicort helps provide significant improvement of your lung function. symbicort is for copd, including chronic bronchitis and emphysema.
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time now for "morning rounds" with cbs news contributor holly phillips and dr. neil roth. he's a sports team specialist and has served on the staff of several teams. first up, football and concussions. concern over head injuries is dominating all levels of the sport. the cdc plans a rigorous evaluation of the risks of tackling in youth football. one study found one in 30 players ages 5 to 14 will suffer a concussion during any one season.
i still think despite all the talk some people don't know how to evaluate if they've had a concussion. what is it? >> there's increased awareness. that will help our young people, athletes. it will clear up misconceptions. concussion actually comes from a hats inn-- from a latin term th means to shake violently. that's essentially what it is. concussions happen after a sudden blow to the head. our brain is soft tissue. it is cushioned by the cerebral spinal fluid inside of the skull. the impact from a sudden blow to the head can jolt the brain or sometimes physically move it within the skull. that results in bruising, damage to blood vessels, damage to nerves. and the ultimate effect of that is that the brain doesn't function normally. when that's for a period of days, weeks, or months. there can be a huge number of symptoms ranging from nausea or vision disturbances. and we're understanding more and more that concussions can affect
your mood or even your personality. we see depression, change in the way people behave. >> i know from having had a concussion that didn't show itself t itself, the effects, for a week to ten days later, it can be complicated to know if you have one. how do you diagnose a concussion? >> a great question. and concussions are like snowflakes. they're different all the time. there's no two that are alike. and as we were alluding to the brain which basically controls every function of our body, it can manifest itself in a lot of different ways. you can have some dizziness. you could have headaches, some of the more obvious. you can have more subtle findings with mood changes and things along those lines. the real way to diagnose is it to, one, know your kid, know your athlete. if something does not seem right, then that's a pretty good indication that something could be wrong and you could have a concussion. doesn't mean you necessarily have to, but it would warrant having it worked up and being looked at.
but the best way to really diagnose it is we do these preseason evaluations. we do baseline testing. there are a lot of cog 95, neurocognitive tests, balance tests that are done preseason. in the event that an athlete gets a concussion, we can evaluate it to where they were at their baseline, and monitor their progress and additionally monitor the severity of the concussion itself. >> i have to say as a parent, it makes me nervous that i should notice things and that the symptoms could always be different. is there a way for them to be some definitive diagnostic tools? is that in the works? >> there's a lot of work going on in that area. this past week at the american academy of neurology conference, researchers presented a small but promising study using something called a trans cranial doppler. they developed basically a device where you can put it on the head. it does a doppler ultrasound of the brain which measures blood
flow. what they found was that it was 8 it% accurate -- 83% accurate in distinguishing between high school students that had concussions and high school students that had healthy brains. the point of this and research like it is to try to develop some device or diagnostic tool that's fast, portable, and accurate. it can be used right on the sidelines. right on the sidelines of the game. you know, i know you were a team doctor for the l.a. lakers. if just had a quickie device right there on the sidelines, i'm sure that would have been a big help. >> of course. and in an ideal world if we had portable devices that were reliable and gave instant information, that would be fantastic. but the fact remains that concussions are very subtle sometimes findings. athletic trainers, you know, parents, coaches need to know your athlete and be able to see what's going on. and then obviously we've spoken about how the brain is a
metabolic type of organism. and if it basically, you know, has a concussion, the metabolism is altered. and a brain flow study, something along those lines, would be the crux of being able too dito diagnose that. next up, a problem that sidelines many elite athletes. >> garcia departs the game with back spasms. >> back spasms have limited marshon lynch in practice. >> noah left late in the second quarter with what the team is calling back spafsms. >> when it goes into spasm that bad, no way to recuperate. >> back spasms don't only affect the pros. millions of americans suffer from the painful muscle contractions each year. what actually causes this? >> back spasm is an end result of sort of irritating one of the nerves in your lower back. and so it can happen from our everyday activities, impact, maneuver, doing something strenuous. in turn, the nerve will send an
impulse to the muscle, and the muscle sees this constant on signal and goes into spasm because it's turning it on. like you were flipping a light switch on and off. almost seems as though the light switch is on, that the light is on all the time. the muscles go into spasm. and becomes painful and debilitating. >> i'm convinced the baby bjorn led to mine. i would get a massage which weather it was really intense. what -- when it was really intense. what should you be doing? >> massage is a good one. my oldest childhood friend called every day this week suffering from terrible back spasms. she said, what's the treatment? there isn't a quick fix. using heats a and cold therapy important. medications we use judiciously. anti-inflam formator anti-inflammatoryies, relaxants, muscle relaxants, we try ton use opioid painkillers or anything.
massage, acupuncture, stretching, yoga, these things are keys to getting better. and then strengthening your core and your low back muscles is critical so you don't reinjure yourself. >> spasms are just one symptom from those who suffer from chronic back pain. a study of 342 patients by researchers in seattle points to a potentially helpful treatment, meditation. found those who engaged in yoga and mindfulness-based meditation had a 61% improvement in the activities they could do compared to 44% who stuck to their normal routines. the meditation group also reported a 55% improvement in pain compared to just 27% in normal care. mind over matter. little of that. >> very much so. >> we're talking about how the brain, you know, we think how it affects concussions. it would certainly follow that you have a complete connection on the physical nature of back issues that are tied to your brain, tied to your mood, stress levels, that their are hormonal changes that occur that can affect with stress levels that
affect your entire muscular approach to things. so it's a great connection and one that obviously should be incorporated into any therapeutic regimen. >> dr. neil roth, dr. holly fills u phillip -- phillips, thank you very much for being with us. we know a giant asteroid strike killed off the dinosaurs millions of years ago, or do we? a "national geographic" editor reveals a more complex story. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." that just tastes better. fresher. more flavorful. delicious. with more great nutrition. and 25% less saturated fat. only eggland's best. better taste. better nutrition. better eggs.
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♪ i could rise above where are you? ♪ >> it was a supposed death blow to the dinosaurs. a massive asteroid strike portrayed in the disney movie "dinosaur 2000." it caused a mass extinction years ago. >> a new report from british researchers suggests there's more to the story. their findings are discuss friday a recent article by
"national geographic" news. we're joined by their science editor, victoria jaggard. welcome. this got a lot of attention this week among scientists. what exactly does the story suggest? >> the story is jig freezinging because it's -- jig freeziintri because it's adding a twist of when the dinosaurs were in decline before the asteroid strike. >> no one is staying awake at night thinking about what caused the extinction of dinosaurs. where -- why should we care? >> they're studying an area off mexico where an asteroid six miles wide is believed to have slammed into the planet and caused the planet's mass extincti extinction. >> how could the theory be changed effectively by this? >> this doesn't actually change the theory that the dinosaurs were killed by that asteroid. it killed them. what it changes is how vulnerable they were to that
catastrophe. what that means for their history basically. >> in other words, they might have -- they might have actually already been in decline? >> exactly, exactly. they're saying that there were fewer new species being created than speech that were going extinct through natural evolutionary processes. they were in a biodiversity crisis, and they were just so vulnerable that when the asteroid hit, there was no coming back. >> what exactly are they looking for? if the crater is ground zero and they're hoping to study it, what is the information they're hoping to get to? >> they are digging into the said the layers so they can get a better -- the saediment layer so they can get a better look at the impact. there's not much we know about after the asteroid hit the planet. >> there are theories, could it have been that sea levels rise, volcanos? >> some of them crazy. what's the craziest one you've heard? >> it's something. there was a period of time where we didn't know about that crater, right. so we knew dinosaurs and knew there must have some massive
event. but we had no idea what could have caused it. we didn't know about the crater, didn't know about any of the other evidence. people were coming up with the weirdest things they could. one of my personal firefighters in t-- personal favorites, in te 1960s, an entomologist said caterpillars killed the dinosaurs. >> david versus goliath. >> what does the research ultimately -- why is it important? >> absolutely. it's important because it's telling us we are probably also in a biodiversity crisis. largely thanks to humans, people are saying we're in a fixed mass extinction. animals are disappearing at an astounding rate. when and if the next big asteroid strikes, how much of the life we see -- >> thank you very much. >> thank you very much for having me. speaking of epic endings, we've all sat through award-winning films that seemed to go a bit too long. would you watch a movie that went on for a month? details on the film whose
trailer is twice as long as "gone with the wind." you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." why do people have eyebrows?i. why do people put milk on cereal? oh, are you reading why people put milk on cereal? why does your tummy go "grumbily, grumbily, grumbily"? why is it all (mimics a stomach grumble) no more questions for you! ooph, that milk in your cereal was messing with you, wasn't it?
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with the wind." >> frankly, my dear, i don't give a damn. >> or "artist" and "the lone ranger" on repeat for more than 170 straight viewings. >> shut up! >> a seven hour, 20-minute trailer for the experimental film was recently released on youtube. as for the full movie, mark your calendars for the premiere on december 31st, 2020. keep in mind, you'll also need to clear out most of january of 2021. >> looks like an action/adventure film. how many intermissions do you need for the trailer? >> logistically, how do you sit through 30 hours? a restroom in the theater. >> all right. speaking of movies, what if you could bring cinematic special effects into your home? a new company has raised nearly a billion dollars to do just that. we'll tell you about it. for some of you, local news is next. the rest, stick around, you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
good morning, i'm rahel solomon. a dozen car owners in south philadelphia, woke up this morning to slashed tires, on their cars. the call came in around 2:00 this morning from the 1700 block of christian street. now police were able to catch a suspect a short time later, no word on the motive. now lets check weather meteorologist justin drabick joining us now, it should be a nice forecast say for a couple showers. >> we are waking up to some rain, give it two or three hours, most of that should begin to push through the city and then we will see sunshine for this afternoon. one more batch of light rain, off to the north and west, down at the shore just dreary right now, little mist and fog at the shore, you guys will see rain later this morning
and it will take longer for to you clear this afternoon but steady light rain trying to move in the city right now, again ten or 11:00 o'clock that should move through and we should see clearing skies. seventy-two for the high temperature. sixty's at the shore 50's in
the poconos, nice finish to the weekend, tomorrow 68 in the city, sun, warms up next week back to the 70's on monday. rahel, back to you. >> justin, thank you. our next update 8:27. see you then.
♪ welcome to "cbs this morning saturday," i'm anthony mason. >> i'm vinita nair. coming up this half hour, honoring his memory with music.
we'll show you how fans of prince are grabbing his am bums in any -- his albums in any form they can. in a special edition of "the dish," we'll take you to a restaurant unlike any other. the jockey hollow is so big and latch lavish, it's being compared to the "great gatsby" mansion. and she's sold millions of albums and collected ten grammys. it's what bonnie raitt has lost that helped shape her new album. anthony will talk to her, and she'll perform just ahead. ♪ first, our top story this half hour. police in ohio are searching for whoever shot and killed eight members of a family in four
different locations. the shootings happened on friday near the town of piketon, about 60 miles south of columbus. david begnaud is there with the latest. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. there's been no mention of a possible motive here in my. oh -- here in ohio. suspects don't know if there's one suspect or no. within the last 12 hours, some 30 people have been questioned by local authorities. our affiliate, wbns, in columbus, ohio, has cell phone video of a man being taken into custody at gunpoint. that man was not arrested. he's not being called a person of interest. he is simply one of the 30 people detained, albeit dramatically, for questioning in this case. all eight people killed were members of the rhoden family. their first names have not been released. they all lived down a county road in a rural area here in pike county, ohio. a very close family and well known in this area. all eight family members, we're told, found in their beds.
one of them was a mother with her 4-day-old infant snuggled beside her. that mom was shot dead in bed. the infant, though, survived. taken to a local hospital and is alive. two other children also survived. this morning, police say they're not sure if there's one suspect, maybe more. they're cautioning the public to be careful. they think the target is the rhoden family. they don't believe the public at large is at risk. the sheriff has been very careful to say they don't believe this is a case of multiple suicides or a murder/suicide. they believe there is a suspect. that suspect is alive. and they are actively searching for that person this morning. anthony, vinita? >> a sad story. thank you. north korea is once again flexing its military muscle. the north fired what appears to be a ballistic missile from a submarine. that's according to south korea's defense ministry. it's unclear how far the missile flew over where it landed. security experts say the north's ability to fire a missile from a
sub would be a dangerous new development. as fans ton mourn the loss of prince, investigators say it could be a while before his cause of death is determined. carver county sheriff jim olson says an autopsy busy been completed, which he told our dean reynolds has eliminated some possible causes of death. >> is there any reason to believe that foul play was involved? >> we have no reason to believe at there time. t's the rest is under investigation. >> fans are turning to prince's music for comfort. a company that tracks online sales says more than a million of his songs were sold on thursday. the day prince died. that's from long-time fans as well as a new generation of listeners. john blackstone has the story. ♪ purple rain purple rain ♪ >> reporter: while prince may be gone, his reign is far from over. news of the music legend's death prompted nearly 1,000 southern
california high school students to learn "purple rain" to honor his legacy. ♪ purple rain purple rain ♪ >> when the director brought it out, we were like, this is cool, you know. like -- everyone was excited. >> moments like these, they really spoke. we can all connect through song. >> reporter: the los angeles county museum of art paid tribute in its own way, by bathing its popular rain room attraction in deep purple to create, good nigquite literally rain. >> tough to to find another place where you could actually get purple rain. >> reporter: memorial service to the late pop icon have sprung up in his home state of minnesota and as far away as new york. >> all of our loss, but it's my loss. >> reporter: and loyal fans swarmed record stores around the country to buy prince albums and memorabilia. >> what we have here is the spot where his music used to rest. >> reporter: fans are also showing their love in online downloads. the day after his death, 18 of
the 20 best-selling albums on amazon's digital music store belong to prince. his "greatest little" album is headed for -- "greatest hits" album is headed for number one on the billboard 100 chart. the deaths of david bowie and glen frye of the eagles have sparked similar trends. >> i feel like his influence will be greater than ever as more people discover him and as more people are inspired by him. >> we are gathered here today to get through this thing called life. >> reporter: on friday, two movie theater chains also announced plans to screen "purple rain" in over 160 locations around the country. the film earned prince an academy award for the score back in 1985. [ applause ] >> he touched many, many generations. he touched many cultures. >> years and years ahead of me to enjoy his music forever and forever. >> today we mourn. today we celebrate. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning saturday," john blackstone. a former texas undertaker whose crime inspired a hollywood
movie is going back two prison. on friday, bernie teedy was given the 99 years to life sentence. he was convicted of killing his elderly companion in 1999. he served sucks yea-- served si years but was released. as part of the lease agreement, he had been living with the director of the film, richard linkleiter. >> he's got a place to live, a couple of jobs. he served almost 17 years. i think he can be a tax-paying citizen instead of an inmate. that's a good thing. >> in his confession, teedy said he snapped and killed marjorie nugent after she mistreated him. a california zookeeper killed by a tiger last week was not supposed to be in the enclosure when it happened.
stacy conwiser was in the tiger's night house at the same time the big cat had access to the area. a violation of zoo rules. she worked at the zoo for three years and was the lead tiger keeper. the tiger was tranquilized, and -- but remains at the zoo. an animal control officer says a tiger roaming the streets of a houston suburb has been captured. official were flooded with phone calls after residents saw the big cat roaming through the streets the other day. some say the tiger ran up to them and started licking their face. terrifying. the -- not a good idea. the tiger was wearing a collar, but the owner has yet to be identified. >> that was freak me out. all right. roll away concerns have fiat chrysler recalling more than a million cars and midsize suvs in north america because drivers can't tell if they're putting the sflx park. the confusion -- the vehicles in park. the confusion lies with an electronic shift lever that requires the driver to push forward three times to go from drive to park. the recall includes dodge
charger and chrysler 300 sedans from 2012 to 2014, and the jeep grand cherokee suv 2014 and 2015. at least 41 injuries have been tied to the problem. president obama may be touring great britain, but he's making his concerns known about some of the recently implemented state laws targeting the lgbt community in this country. during a news conference in london, the president says equal right are not influenced or changed by a person's sexual orientation. that's why he said he fundamentally disagrees with the new laws in north carolina and mississippi. >> i also think that the laws that have been passed there are wrong and should be overturned. >> the president is also pressing the press in great britain. during a tour, mr. and mrs. obama spent time with the duke and duchess of cambridge friday and even had a few moments with the royal couple's son. prince george, who stayed up late to greet them, showed them
the rocking horse they sent when he was born. >> so cute. the president was treated to skakespeare in the raw during a visit to the globe theater. the actor serenade police department obama during his tour when comes on the 400th anniversary of his death. it's a replica of a circular open-airplayhouse shakespeare referenced in "romeo and juliet." sports fans got to see one of the most electrifying plays in new york last night. >> goes -- slides. safe. >> nice! >> stole home! >> yankees' outfielder jacobi elsfielder helped tie the score with the rays. new york won 6-3, snapping a three-game losing streak. bold play.
next, it's called mixed reality, and you've seen it depicted in "star wars" and in tom cruise's "minority report." soon, science fiction could become fact right in your own home. this is "cbs this morning saturday." what if there was another way to look at relapsing multiple sclerosis? this is tecfidera. tecfidera is not an injection. it's a pill for relapsing ms that has the power to cut relapses in half.
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video game where you are in the middle of the action battling robot attackers in your living room. anthony likes this feature. i like this one -- shopping for sneakers in the comfort of your own sofa with realistic 3d images of shoes floating right in front of you. >> it looks like science fiction, but a new tech company, magic leap, is about to make it real with a technology called mixed reality, m.r. for short. "wir "wired" senior staff writer jesjes jessie hempel previewed it. i thought i lived in mixed reality, but this looks better. so how it different there virtual reality? >> virtual reality is a stepping stone to mixed reality. when you're in it, all you see is the digital. you don't see your hands, feet, the room. next, augmented reality. that's when you see the digital over the room that you're in. mixed reality is what comes next. it's when you can see and
interact with the digital, if you're shopping for shoes, you can reach out and look at the shoes. >> it's interesting because it seems like the nexus of physics and biology. like it is really playing with your senses. >> it is. a great way to say it. >> tell us what found at magic leap's headquarters. >> i went to magic leap because i wanted to try the technology, and i thought that it was just crazy that there was this crazy tech company that's not in silicon valley. it's in florida. >> suburban florida. >> yeah. when you go, you will hang out in a sheraton with people about to go on a cruise vacation. right next door, the stuff is being developed by engineers coming out of mit and microsoft. crazy stuff. >> what does it look like? when you put it on, what was it? >> it's still early. it's not going to look like this when you buy. now, it's still a big machine connected by a big cord to a computer. that's because it's not ready for primetime yet. but when you look through the lenses on that machine, that's when you see the experience.
so -- >> give an example of what you saw. >> awe. the coolest thing i saw, i was looking through the lenses, they kind of look like goggles. and there was this firefly that was going all around the room. and i've tried a lot of these. i've tried microsoft's hollow lens and meta and oculus. and with this, it just looked realer. there was no pickslation. looked like a firefly. i held out my finger, and the firefly landed on my finger. the crazy thing was that i felt it. >> you have no feeling -- >> no, i have no feeling in the tip of my finger. i had an accident a few years ago -- >> your brain thought you were feeling it? >> exactly. >> we show people images of the floating shoe and redesigning a kitchen. how far away are we from that, being able to do this in our own homes? >> we are farther than i want to be. we're still a few years away. you know, so magic leap is several years away. i mean, it's hard to say. they won't say. they won't say the year it will be available.
some of their competitors, they already have developers kits available, so software developers can get their hands on early models and start to play with it. you're several years out from the kind of world that i was seeing in the goggles. >> how big a technology race is going on here? i assume other people are pursuing this. >> this is one of the biggest things happening in silicon valley and beyond. everybody is in this game. facebook is putting resources against it. google is putting resources against it. microsoft has developed what i think is the furthest along now when it comes to augmented reality, called the hollow lens. so really if you're not in this game, you're not really thinking about the future of tech. >> we saw a medical application, too. to think it's not just commercial, that it could help in a surgery or something, is really -- unbelievable. >> well, you know, the thing to think about when you think about this stuff, it's not just entertainment. the reason those companies are excited about it is because they think that this is a thing that's going to replace your phone. you went from computer to phone. next a headset of some sort and you'll be able to -- say you take a vacation to china.
you could look up and in real time see all the signs around you in english. >> wow. all right. fascinating stuff. mixed reality. thanks for being with us. up next, she's a talented artist known for painting portraits that look similar to selfies. it was one particular painting that inspired best-selling mystery writer harlan coben to try his hand at a children's book. the art of inspiration ahead on "cbs this morning saturday."
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author harlan coben's written many "new york times" best sellers. his latest mystery, "fool me once," is currently number one on the fiction list. until recently he'd never written a children's book. that changed after he saw the remarkable work of a young artist named leah tinari. >> that's what i love about your artwork. there's something -- he's sticking out his tongue. >> author harlan coben's idea for a children's story was inspired by leah tinari's painting. where did the story come from? >> from one of leah's art works. she has a picture of a refrigerator. started to think about how we put our life in our kitchen. >> the story of a boy transported into the drawings on his refrigerator door. brought to life in tinari's
images. >> you were definitely as a kid one who didn't stay in the lines, i imagine. >> no, i didn't. >> what a surprise. i'm shocked to hear it. >> not fun to stay in the lines. >> tinari, whose show opened in march at the gallery on new york's lower east side, is known for her bold colors and strong portraits. she studied drawing as a child, growing up in new jersey, before going to the rhode island school of design. >> i was a jock, playing soccer. if i didn't go to art school, i was probably going to play soccer. i was this jersey girl. then i showed up at risd, and mize -- i was floored. it was amazing. >> after graduating, she worked as a scenic painter for set props but sold her first drawing to the "new yorker" magazine. >> i started doing illustration for rock bands, musicians. >> reporter: nike commissioned her to do an ad campaign.
>> i did eight portraits of these very sort of strong, amazing female athletes. >> reporter: including serena williams and soccer star hope solo. tinari's own work focused around her family life. pictures of friends at parties, and selfie-like portraits of herself. what took you there? >> i think instagram. i think selfies. i feel like it's embarrassing to say out loud. i hate it -- everyone's like, it's narcissistic. >> something fascinated you? >> fascinating. it's an up close like in-your-face image, you know, that i feel like -- undeniable. i went there. and yeah. i did not have a choice. i was selfie hostage or something. this is a portrait, a selfie -- >> her painting became even more personal when her son, mars, was born. and gradually, mars had his own ideas. mars asked you to do this? >> yes. he's like, mommy, make me a
portrait of army men fighting monsters in africa. he literally has army men and had plastic helicopters. so i would start -- started drawing. >> reporter: mars had more requests -- they became a series of watercolors and eventually a show tinari called "mars' planet." >> it was fun. it felt like we were collaborating. >> it's a cool way to connect with your kid. >> yeah. so awesome. it's been special. >> this is your refrigerator door? >> yes. >> it was at the mars' planet show that harlan coben saw this painting of of the tinari family fridge. >> he contacted me like, i think there's a story here. are you interested? i was like, yes, i'm interested. i'm so interested. >> so began "the adventures of walden," modeled on mars, the boy who gets suck interested a drawing on -- sucked into a drawing on his fridge door. >> talked a long time about how to first get him into the picture. >> yeah. how he was going to be grabbed into this other world.
>> was it a different experience doing a book like this? >> yeah. it was very different because as a novelist, i don't play well with other. i'm by myself. what leah came one is better than i imagined. that's where the magic happens. >> cool. this book is a family affair. not only is mars in it, leah's husband, marty, in it. harlan's daughter and parents -- your son's reading it? >> like to make him gainey pig. i brought had -- brought it home and said i have a surprise. he got angry and said a book is not a surprise. he's obsessed, and it's a favorite. great. next, inside one of the most amazing restaurants you will see. it is so huge and so lavish. it's been compared to "great gatsby's" fictional mansion in f. scott fitzgerald's novel. a special edition of "the dish" ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
good morning, i'm rahel solomon, a presidential candidate and a former president will be on the campaign trail today. western i sanders is holding a rally in wilmington this afternoon at chase center on river front. former president bill clinton will make stops today on behalf of his wife, hillary. he will be at swarthmore rutledge school and wissohickon middle school in ambler. both face primaries this tuesday. lets check weather, justin joining us now, it should be nice later today, tomorrow. >> yeah, if you have outdoor plans hold off, dreary outside right new we are still waking up to light rain, from the city on north and west, that needs to get through here and earlier we did see sky line but you can barely see it looking across the river from
the palmyra cove nature park. is there steady light rain showers moving back in the city to push off to the east throughout the morning so it is a day we will see sunshine. we are up to 72. sixty-six for high at the shore. fifty's in the poconos. tomorrow looking real nice, full sunshine, upper 60's and seasonal with the very warm on monday in the 70's. rahel. >> looking good, thanks justin. our next update 8:57. see you then. narrator: listen to president obama endorse katie mcginty for senate. obama vo: katie will stand up to special interests to protect your right to health care, social security and equal pay for women. as the 9th of 10
kids and the mother of 3 daughters, katie is fighting to ensure every family has a fair shot at getting ahead. katie from debate: "i'm a champion, i'm a fighter and i'll have the back of hard working families in this country." narrator: endorsed by president obama and vice president biden, a champion for working families. katie vo: i'm katie mcginty
and i approve this message. do washinthey sure do,ans side because
big oil pumps millions into their campaigns. bernie sanders is the only candidate for president who opposes fracking everywhere. why? because fracking pumps dangerous cancer-causing chemicals into the ground and threatens our drinking water. bernie -- he can't be bought by them because he's funded by you. sanders: i'm bernie sanders, and i approve this message.
♪ to new york city foodies, the name chris cannon
is well known. he was behind many wildly popular and critically acclaimed restaurants in the early 2000s. >> at the end of the decade, he abruptly closed those places and moved out of the city. he didn't go far, just about 25 miles west of the you headston morristown, new jersey. there he's created a four-in-one concept so grand it's being compared to "great gatsby's" manor. what is the total square footage? >> 15,000 square feet. >> how. how many dining spaces? >> there are four separate dining spaces all doing slightly different things. >> every room in chris cannon's latest restaurant is curated bike a modern museum.
-- curated like a modern museum. is this one of the pieces of art you had commissioned? >> yes. >> in a formal dining room, the art complements the view. >> like a picture book view. it's crazy. in the winter when there's snow everywhere, it's beautiful. summertime, it's beautiful. >> if you're drinking in one of the two restaurants, there are views. when cannon saw it for the first time, it was abandoned. >> a restauranteur. >> his drive to create unique dining spaces started as a child. >> i think very few 7-year-old know exactly what they want to do. >> yeah.
i was a little strange. we had a friend of the family, a greek man who owned one of the best seafood restaurants in manhattan. we used to go there two times a year, and i just fell in love with the whole environment, the schtick, the waiter, everything. just -- i was blown away by it. >> he started cooking and studying business. by the time he was 49, he had five popular restaurants in manhattan including the two-michelin-starred malea, specializing in seafood. his business partners wanted more. they had a public split in 2010. >> they wanted to open a bunch of businesses. >> money, then? they wanted more money? >> for themselves, pretty much. it's -- it was really difficult for me. >> crushing? >> it was crushing. it was difficult. >> did you at some point think maybe i want a different --
>> i thought, i'm not going to let somebody destroy my love of something. i spent the end of a spring and summer up in the mountains riding a bike, hanging out. it took me three months. then i was like, you know, i'm going to get back into it. >> they must have long bike rides, though. >> i got in great shape. >> the food changes seasonally. cannon looked to one of his former chefs, evan siple. this is not a tv bite, but i'm going to eat it anyway. we sampled ricotta-stuffed pasta with fried kale. wow. >> the leeks are fresh, young, taste of spring. >> we also had oysters, sourced locally by a national cannon helped provide in new jersey -- by a farm that cannon helped provide in new jersey. and there's also more in the basement modeled after a classic beer hall. i get the feeling that this is your favorite space. >> i joke to customers, i say my
wife wouldn't let me have a man cave at home, so i billion one in the restaurant. >> -- i built one in the restaurant. >> the lifelong new yorker is the first to admit he never thought he'd end up in new jersey. now he says he never wants to leave. do you ever miss it? >> the city? yeah, i miss the energy -- >> not just the city. do you miss being in that -- i'm in "the new york times," everyone's talking about my restaurant, it's the it place to go? >> sure. i mean, of course you do, yeah. but i've done that. it's fine. to me, the goal here is to create a restaurant that is here 25 years from now. i have the opportunity do that. it's what interests me. >> there's just so much in this restaurant to talk about. we didn't even get into all of the liquor. he's a connoisseur. they have like a fix number, the beer, wine, everything was unbelievable. >> what a magnificent space. as soon as i saw it, i was like, i want to be there. >> i thought we should go there. we should make brian
next, she's one of only two women on kwt rolling stone's" top 100 guitarists of all time. we're talking about ten-time grammy winner bonnie raitt. she's back with a new album and says she'll never retire, thankfully. ahead in our saturday sessions. o severe rheumatoid arthritis. and i was worried about joint damage. my doctor said joint pain from ra can be a sign of existing joint damage that could only get worse. he prescribed enbrel to help relieve pain and help stop further damage. enbrel may lower your ability to fight infections.
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america's #1 lawn care company. spring is on. start your trugreen lawn plan today. trugreen. live life outside. ♪ in this morning's "saturday session," a true american original, bonnie raitt. >> she's racked up ten grammys, been inducted in the rock & roll hall of fame and has her own room here at the gibson. how are you doing? >> i'm excited to be hitting the road again. ♪ >> bonnie raitt is at it again, indulging the gypsy in her, touring behind her 20th album,
"dig in deep." >> i was excited to see that there are five bonnie raitt songs written by bonnie raitt. >> yeah. i was glad, too. surprised and glad. >> for a time after the deaths of her parents and brother who lost a long battle with cancer, raitt found it hard to write. >> and i took a hiatus in 2010 which was just to process that grief. when i came back, i was excited to not have that cloud over me and that pain. >> do you know a great song as soon as you hear it? >> yeah. >> you do? >> oh, yeah. yeah, they're the ones that stay great. ♪ i can't make you love me if you don't ♪ >> like the mike reid/allen shamlin song "i can't make you love me," off her 1991 album,
"luck of the draw." ♪ here in the dark >> i know what it's like being in the audience and hearing a song like that. what is it like as a performer to play a song like that? >> it's a holy bond that you have with your audience. for me to sing it, it's like holding a space for all of us that have been through that terrible heartbreak. >> raitt's commercial breakthrough came late with 1989's "nick of time," which won the grammy for album of the year. she returned to the grammys this year to pay tribute to blues legend b.b. king, with this year's breakout artist, chris stapleton. >> i relate to his write because it was similar for me. the public at large didn't know who i was. i won grammys, my record went to number one. people are like, who is this 40-year-old, you know. and i called him one week before we did the b.b. king thing and said, man, i watched out "cma awards."
i know just how you feel. >> how long can you do this for? >> wow. i hope i can do it at least until i'm 85, 90. i hope i can keep going like b.b. king or tony bennett or my dad or all those -- all my heroes lasted for a really long time if they were blessed with good health. why would you retire? paul mccartney said that, what was he going do, play golf? at night after you get off the road after two weeks of enjoying being at home, you go -- 6:00, :8:00, you go, this is it, dinner? dinner and a movie? that's it? where is the excitement? >> that is a problem. ♪ >> at 66, she treats every gig the same. >> opening night every night. yeah. i don't clooast. i think people who last don't coast. >> how do you put yourself in
the mindsets that you don't coast? >> i wouldn't respect myself in the morning, and i want to be respected and thought of as somebody that's continuing to bring it. >> she survived, she says, with a little help from the radio stations that still play her songs. >> an americana format has saved legacy artists like john hiatt and john prine and delbert mcclinton and myself. >> there's a well-established market out there which is nice. >> that's assisted living for me. yeah. >> she needs no assistance or introduction. now performing a track from her new album "dig in deep," here is bonnie raitt with "gypsy in me." ♪
♪ well that highway moon is calling like some lover from some other land ♪ ♪ before the dust can settle i'll kick it up and tear it down again ♪ ♪ i don't want to love some whee else or bust ♪ ♪ hello good-bye honey it's been good ♪ ♪ and i must be going restless i guess ♪ ♪ when i'm not in one place for too long ♪ ♪ i don't know why but i'm like the wind just keep blowing free ♪ ♪ must be the gypsy in me yeah gypsy in me ♪
♪ well i led on the table baby what you get is what you see ♪ ♪ well you can look there in the palm of my hand you won't find a line of longevity ♪ ♪ no it ain't in the cards i ain't no queen of hearts ♪ ♪ before it starts hello good-bye honey ♪ ♪ it's been good and i must be going ♪ ♪ restless i guess when i'm in one place for too long ♪ i don't know why but i'm like the wind ♪ ♪ and i just keep blowing free ♪ must be the gypsy in me ♪ gypsy in me ♪ gypsy in me
gypsy in me ♪ ♪ oh gypsy in me yeah ♪ ♪ oh gypsy in me ♪ i tell you gypsy in me ♪ ♪ whoa gypsy in me gypsy in me yeah ♪ ♪ must be gypsy in me ♪ [ applause ] >> don't go away. when we return, bonnie raitt will perform a song from her classic album "nick of time." you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
terry bradshaw? what a surprise! you know what else is a surprise? shingles. and how it can hit you out of nowhere. i know. i had it. c'mon let's sit down and talk about it. and did you know that one in three people will get shingles? (all) no. that's why i'm reminding people if you had chickenpox then the shingles virus is already inside you. (all) oooh. who's had chickenpox? scoot over. and look that nasty rash can pop up anywhere and the pain can be even worse than it looks. talk to your doctor or pharmacist. about a vaccine that can help prevent shingles.
we tand turned it into aomb place of creation.ndon this is growing underground. it's water efficient, it's energy efficient, and pesticide-free. from our business plan, to our ventilation, our water, and even our growing cycle, we use microsoft technology to monitor and share real time data. and we can potentially grow anywhere, abandoned mines, old subway tunnels, even under the desert. if we can inspire other people to do this, then brilliant. hi dad. uh huh. yeah...sorry about that. ♪ think about it ♪ there must be higher love
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♪ i got my radio on ♪ got my eye on your window pane and i smoked a lot of cigarettes ♪ ♪ mercy but love is strange and you haven't even kissed me yet ♪ ♪ look comes to push push comes to shove ♪ ♪ shove comes to touch touch will come to love ♪ ♪ workin on a love letter. listening to a love song ♪ ♪ i'm writing you a love letter love letter ♪ ♪ got my radio on radio radio ♪ ♪ i hope you get the message i know what you're gonna -- i'm
gonna have to let you in ♪ ♪ it's real in your neighborhood and this is more than i'm gonna win ♪ ♪ when it comes to push push comes to shove ♪ vote shove comes to touch touch will come to love ♪ ♪ why don't sit waiting why don't behaving ♪ ♪ love's waiting in the car in the car and rain now ♪ ♪ working on a love letter listening to a love song ♪ ♪ i'm writing you a love letter love letter ♪ ♪ got my radio on radio radio ♪
♪ writing you a love let good morning, i'm rahel solomon. well, if you are just heading out the door you may see showers, but fortunately justin says it went last for long. >> very good to be a nice weekend once we get last round of showers rolling through the city give it a couple hours, say at 11:00 we should be through. then we will see sunshine through the afternoon and nice and dry throughout the rest of the weekend. check it out, outside berks county still looking at light rain in kutztown area middle school, 55 degrees, we are still seeing, a few breaks of cloud trying to develop. there is signs of clearing conditions all off to the north and west but there is that light rain moving in the city, continues to push to the south and east and there is pockets of steadier showers, developing out toward
montgomery county, norristown, 202 down to west chester. keep in mind when drive you may encounter some reduced visibility over next hour or two but this afternoon sunshine backup to 72, 50's in the the poconos, chilly tonight talking 40's but nice finish to the weekend, sunny on sunday with a high of 68 and warmer on monday upper 70's, back to you. all right, thank you. that is it for "eyewitness news" this morning so you can always follow us on our web site cbs philly.com, i'm rahel solo gloverwhen i visitedi knew whmy family in georgia.ike when i saw bernie sanders getting
arrested for protesting segregation, it was powerful. dr. martin luther king jr. was building a poor people's movement where blacks, whites, latinos,
narrator: today on "lucky dog," a dachshund mix with a history of abuse learns to overcome his fears. brandon: see, when a hand goes like this, doesn't mean it's going to hit you. there you go, good, good, good. narrator: but is stewie ready to face big brother? rebecca: just a few weeks ago, some friends of ours who are marine corps, they just got orders to okinawa. so, we've brought their dog into our family. brandon: so, things have changed since we first started talking. rebecca: yes. brandon: if they get along, great, they're going home together. if they don't, the deal is off. i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are