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the commander in chief is sending a message to the people. america is back. praise and annunciation for president trump after striking syria. >> i want to applaud the president for taking action. >> we cannot speak of protecting syrian babies and close america's doors to them. terrorists again turn a speeding truck into a weapon of mass destruction, this time in stockholm. at least four were killed, 15 others hurt. the newest associate justice of the u.s. supreme court will be sworn in on monday. the senate confirmed neil gorsuch by a 54/45 margin. >> is confirmed.
a hot air balloon soared. a daring rescue in atlanta. a blind man fell on the track, but some heroes pulled him to safety. >> the woman in new zealand just missed getting hit by a train. >> all that -- >> yes, and joan baez among the new members of the rock and roll hall of fame. >> -- and all that matters -- >> my granddaughter had no clue who i was until i took her backstage at a taylor swift concert. >> -- on "cbs this morning." here come the u.s. nice. he shoots, scores. the winners and still world champions, team usa. >> we're usually up in canada or over in europe. to have it here tonight is a
pretty good feeling. ♪ home of the braves captioning funded by cbs good morning. i'm anthony mason along with alex wagner. the it's escalating. >> while the u.s. pressures, russia is calling the strike an act of an aggression that didn't just damage the airfield but u.s./russia relations as well. holly, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. they were in retaliation for a suspected chemical attack and inflicted serious damage on one of syria's most important airbases. 59 tomahawk cruise missiles were
launched from two ships in the mediterranean sea targeting shayrat air base from where it's thought the syrian regime launched a chemical attack on tuesday. u.s. officials found that two were destroyed. ammunition dumps and radars were also hit. the syrian regime called it a barbaric act of flagrant aggression and claims it doesn't possess chemical aggressions. it's close ally russia calls a violation of international law. the regime and russia both denied there was a chemical atag on the town of can signs consistent with skboes ur to a toxic nerve agent. russia and the regime claim a
conventional regime air strike like this one hit a chemicals weapons society operated by their enemy, syria's rebel forces, but a conventional strike, say experts, would destroy those chemicals, not disperse them. in can sheikhoun, they buried their dead. there should be more so we don't get hit again, said this man. to avoid retaliation with another chemical attack. shayrat is just one of several syrian regime air bases and the regime is continue to carry out air strikes including one on khan sheikhoun.
alex. it's altered the tone of president trump's foreign policy. his immediate response ended up casting quite a diplomatic shadow over a long planned summit at mar-a-lago with chinese president xi jinping. margaret brennan is in palm beach. margaret, good morning. >> good morning. president trump has had a past few busy days completelyion ending his america first foreign policy. the day after the most significant military action of his young presidency, mr. trump wrapping up a meeting with chinese leader xi jinping. after dinner the night before he informed xi that u.s. missiles had just made impact. >> syria. the decision to interfere seemed a sharp departure from the america first policy outlined by president trump on inauguration day. >> we do not seek to impose our way of life on anyone.
>> secretary of state rex tillerson said the strike does not signal a new u.s. offensive in syria where there are already nearly a thousand u.s. operators fighting isis. but at the u.n. on friday ambassador nikki haley said it should be seen as a warning. >> we are prepared to do more, but we hope that will not be necessary. >> where do we go from here? >> republican senator lindsey graham said strikes are not enough and mr. trump needs a longstanding strategy. >> it was an early statement and a wonderful signal to send but it's got to be followed up. >> and it appeared to be starting to take shape. he was not shy in signaling that if beijing doesn't confront the rogue state he's willing to go it alone. >> the question is what is the "or else" military reaction on the korean peninsula?
risk another war? >> the challenge is that north korea under kim jong-un has been doing this for a while. it hasn't seemed to have persuaded china to do more. i think this is going to be a real challenge and a real test for the trump administration. >> and north korea is expected to defy these calls for a restraint and carry out another test of its expanding nuclear program. the trump administration is preparing another round of sanctions and a plan for president trump to soon visit the region. anthony? >> margaret brennan. thank you, margaret. joining us now is david frum, former speech writer for president bush. he wrote a lesson from president trump's syrian strike. he joins us from the washington bureau. good morning. >> good morning. >> this is a president who said during the campaign we should stay the hell out of syria. what do we make of this change? >> if donald trump can reverse
himself on syria, he can reverse himself literally on anything. this was an opposition to any form in syria but especially air strikes. its was a position he repeatedly took in his famous tweets and speeches from the first chemical attack in syria back in 2013. >> david, do you think the president has grander designs as it concerns bashir al assad or is it one off. >> i think trump really does not see strategically. he sees something, an image, he feels something, and he acts. the thinking and explaining come later. this is a random walk. this could be followed by trump doing absolutely nothing or we could be stumbling our way into a war. i don't think the president has the hazeiest idea what he's doing or the risks he's running. >> russia says this has more
deeply damaged our relationship with them. do you think that's bluster or is there damage here? >> russia is a very bad actorsyria. it's a terrible atrocity with bashir al assad and the regime and the chemicals may well have come from them, these nerve agents. if you get in the russians' way, yes, they get displeased. yes, that is not the way to do it. explain with the american people with the approval of congress and support of allies. none of those conditions obtained. >> david, you've spent some time in the white house. what do you think this means in terms of the power balance. do you think established figures like h.r. mcmaster and general gattis are on the decline? >> there is a much larger u.s. government and there are processes where people who know the region, who know the risks,
pluses and minuses, get to argue the case before the president. none of those institutions are staffed. you know, it's a little technical, but you make these decision based on deputies' meetings where deputies in various departments get to the chair to present their case. you can't have deputies' meetings if there are no deputies, and there are no deputies. >> what are the allies making of this decision, do you think? >> there's supportive noises from close friends like canada and britain, tense positions from other countries like germany that president trump has insulted, but they all got notice minutes before the attack, not well in advance. there's no international coalition here. there's no context in which the united states is asking. i think people are happy when they see chemical gassers punished, but is there a plan? there's not a plan. >> what do you make of rex tillerson's upcoming visit to
moscow? what do you make of that? >> i hope to see donald trump's emerging from russia's domination. he was very much putin's man and he acted in the united states election to help make trump president. if they could do that that would be a positive development. >> do you think this changes in any way -- president trump's actions changes h any way the agenda for that meeting? >> i'm sure russia is going to have much more to say. syria is just one of the areas where they've been a major actor. they're fighting in ukraine with more than 10,000 dead and displaced. >> david, always good to see you. thank you for your time. >> thank you. the supreme court will welcome in the newest supreme court justice. they confirmed him to a 54/45 vote on friday but it took a
bitter fight in the senate to make his position possible. the republican changed senate rules. the rules have changed. >> by invoking the so-called nuclear option senators from both parties say the chamber will never be the same. >> i say to my friends on other side of the aisle and i say to my friends on this side of the aisle, that's not the way the senate was designed to work. >> but where does the senate go? where should we go? well, i hope that we have the good sense to restore the 60-vote margin when it comes to supreme court nominees. >> gorsuch replaces antonin scalia who died more than a year ago and like scalia, he's expected to be the fifth conservative vote on the nine-justice court. we've had a pretty intense week in washington. they're all intense. >> every week we say the same thing. >> what do you think the
long-term impact is, philip, offen evoking the nuclear option in the senate? >> i think it's a long-term thing of what's been going on in washington. it's a more stable body. it was supposed to be where the senate was built in contrast to the house, which was meant to be sort of more emotional. but partisanship has been so strong in washington over the course of the past decade or so it was inevitable they would get to the point where the filibuster, the 60-vote margin that would be needed to fulfill filibusters would be a more popular option. i think now with the democratic base so riled up about president trump, it's not terribly surprising. >> the president has not been shy about signaling he's had eyes on justice kennedy's seat. what's the calculation? they've basically taken power out of their own hands. >> yeah. there was a big debate, whether
they should filibuster gorsuch and anticipate the trigger that would happen in order to replace a conservative with a conservative as was just pointed out. the problem is the democratic base is very active right now. we're seeing lots of fund-raising, for example, for special elections, which we wouldn't normally see because people are amped up last november and the vision the president has for the country. democrats are very, very upset. if they would have gone along with the gorsuch nomination, there would have been an outcry. >> you think this benefits them for 2018. >> possibly. they just didn't want to stir that hornets nest. >> there's suppose lid a power struggle going on outside the office. what do we know now. >> there are rumors coming out of the white house.
there have been cases where there was an element of truth to them. what we're learning from "the new york times," for example, right now president trump is trying to isolate either steve bannon or jared kushner and telling them to work through the struggles that they have. they represent very different aspects of trump's policy-making and he's asking them how they can work better together. i think this week was a blow to steve bannon. he was taken off the national security council. his power seems to have been diminished. jared kushner has a lot on his plate. i think there's always going be a tension between those two and it's sort of come to a head. we're going to be talking more about the president's chiefs of staff. reince priebus, where do you think his stock is at this point? >> i don't think his stock is terribly high. people may remember trump was trying to decide between bannon
and priebus. he gave them both the job which was necessarily going to lead to tension between them. i think priebus is seen as having shepherded the failed health care plan. his stock took a item about at that point. what we're hearing now again, kushner versus bannon. priebus not mentioned in that conversation. >> interesting. >> and president trump basically saying work it out between the two of you. >> right. >> they're taking another stab at a health care plan? >> theoretically. the problem is there are two reactions in the house and the conservatives and moderates are not going to agree on a health care plan. >> that's a painful political reality. philip, thank you for breaking it down. we have breaking news overnight in sweden where authorities have arrested the man who was the suspected driver of a stolen truck who killed four and injured 15 others outside a department store in
stockholm. police have reportedly found explosives in the truck and are not ruling out accomplices. jonathan vigliotti has more on what's being called a terrorist investigation. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. police say he stole that truck just down the street and turned on the sidewalk. he quickly accelerated through clouds for blocks. video inside a didn't store showed the panic. the vehicle moving so quickly people had to leap from its path. people say a man driving a stolen beer truck targetted shoppers. his rampage came to a fiery end when he crashed into the side of a department store. >> what did you see? >> there were a lot of people on the ground, some injured, some perhaps having fallen trying to get out of the way. >> reporter: emily peterson was shopping for clothes nearby. >> when you hear the screams,
you know something. >> you immediately thought terror attack. >> yes. there would be no reason for a truck in that speed there. >> reporter: the attacker managed the escape in the chaos and police released these photographs. overnight authorities arrested the man they believe is the driver. the motive of the attack is clear, but prime minister responded. >> they want us to change our lives and not live normallying but that is what we're going to do. >> reporter: france, germany, and the uk have all been hit by truck or car attacks by suspected isis followers. last month a man dlieving an suv deliberately mowed down people on the westminster bridge before crashing through the gates of parliament and establishing a
police officer to death. isis and al qaeda have both called on followers to carry out attacks in vehicles. it's a low tech plan that's been difficult to prevent. >> thank you, jonathan. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the state newspaper of south carolina are reporting on two served life sentences. they're now charged with murder on four inmates. authorities say both men confessed to using a brook stick to carry out the killings and to strangle the victims. the "washington post" says the security detail for secretary betsy devos is costing her department about $1 million per month. the decision to protect her came after protesters blocked her from entering a public school in february. u.s. marshals will continue providing devos security for the
next essentially months. it comes as president trump cuts the education department by more than 13%. it sounded like a busy night for emergency workers in dallas. hundreds urged residents to take shelter. started before midnight and kept going. some sirens were turned off after about a half hour but others wailed for much longer. many had to be turned off manually. they attribute the problem to a system malfunction. they have settled their nearly two-year-long legal battle. it started when andreas threatened to pull out of the trump hotel in washington, d.c. andreas was offended by trump's remarks about immigrants. i spoke women h last month about
th that. >> for me it was not the right restaurant for personal reasons. in the end i always wish them the best. >> they say they will move forward as friends. terms of the settlement were not released. >> that's a very diplomatic statement. >> he's a still aheading a legal dispute between twitter and the federal government may be over, but not the issues raised. how some say the trump
>> this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo. kelly drive in philadelphia's fairmount park is shutdown this morning after accident that sent three people to the hospital. now, it is not clear what caused this crash which happened at kelly drive and south ferry road just after 3:00 this morning. one person is now in critical condition, and another is in stable condition. no word on the third victim. >> now to the eyewitness forecast with meteorologist, justin drabick. >> good morning, jan, speaking of driving we're lat link -- battling sun glare, noselike yesterday, and temperatures warming up back where they should be for early april. looking live at center city, see clear skies, 39, colds, west wind at 13, does feel like three; so we have chinned chill values down below
freezing in some spots, radar looks good. it will stay that like that all weekend long, enjoy it, six for the high today for philadelphia, mid 50's at the shore near 50 in the poconos, tomorrow, even warmer, getting close to 70. no problem reaching the upper 70s on monday, maybe even 80. then good bit of old degrees for the high on tuesday with some sunshine, jan, we send it back to you. >> looking good, thank you, justinment next update 7:57. we'll see you then, have a great day.
. welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." coming up this half hour, they're known as the gatekeepers of the white house. the men who determine who has access to the president. we'll talk with the author of a new book who spoke with more than a dozen former white house chiefs of staff. finding out how critical their job is for the presidency. plus, the future of the light bulb looks dim at the company that brought the invention to light in the first place. why g.e. might be pulling the plug on what was once the center of its business. but first a showdown between silicon valley and the white house appears to be defused but it fails to answers some questions. the suit was filed after dhs
officials issued a summons demandinging twitter reveal who was behind an anti-trump account. >> the account called alt immigration criticizes the immigration services. it's one of many accounts that mimic and mock government agencies. cbs news justice reporter paula reid has been following the developments closely. she's in our washington bureau. good morning. >> good morning. >> first off, why did the government withdraw its demand to find out who's behind these tweets? >> i read the requests they sent to twitter, and it's not clear why they were looking at this account in the first place, although it does suggest they believe it's legitimate and tweeting out legitimate information. you don't issue a summons for a random twitter account or random twitter troll. so it does appear it's a legitimate account but when they sued it was clear they weren't going to win in court, so they withdrew their request. >> so, paula, do you think it
was to have a deterrent effect on accounts like this? >> i do. i really do think that was the goal of this, to put them on notice that government is trying to get information about who's behind this account, but it had the complete opposite effect. this account has tens of thousands of new followers. so while they were trying to get information about this account, all they really succeeded in doing is bringing this account to the attention of hundreds of thousands and millions of people. >> there were a lot of these alt accounts. how far does it extend to protect anonymous speech like this? >> anonymous speech, political speech, they there are broad protections under the constitution. they want you to be able to speak out against the government and do it anonymously if you fear retaliation, and if some of these accounts are actually staffed by people who are in the government, they certainly have reason to fear retaliation. so they will have broad protections so long as this're not inciting or calling for any kind of violence. >> paula, this is not the first
time washington has faced off with silicon valley. in the wake of the san bernardino shooting and fbi got lots of data on the terrorists' phone. why is it so difficult for washington to take on silicon valley. >> they're a formidable opponent for the government. they have a lot of money, affect lawyers, many who are previous high-level federal attorneys and most importantly, they have the support of their customer base when they go to protect privacy. and, alex, what's so interesting about this case is here they weren't arguing over information on the phone of a terror suspect. they appeared to be targeting -- the federal government appeared to be targeting political descend dissent. they're going to have a really tough time because the tech sector is going to have the support of their customers, the
competition, and the american publ public. >> the aclu said this was a victory for free speech, but is it possible we're going to see more cases like this? >> i think you will see more fights between the tech sector and the federal government specifically over encryption. we had people say, yes, they're going to continue their lawsuits over encryption regarding other apps, but this is a little unexpected targeting these twitter accounts. we also can't forget twitter is one of the president's favorite methods of communication, so it's an interesting path of so-called resistance, which is what they're trying to do with him on twigger. paula, thank you very much. speaking of social media, up next, how a selfie nearly took the life of a woman in california. she fell off the state's highest bridge while taking a selfie. we show you how it's a growing
up next medical new sh our morning rounds. we'll have the results of our new study plus dr. la pool and tara narula on the zika virus. how can you keep yourself from getting dangerous infection. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." (clucking noises) everyone wants to be the cadbury bunny because only he brings delicious cadbury creme eggs. while others may keep trying, nobunny knows easter better than cadbury.
pregnant women had a fetus or baby with birth defects and 44 states had cases of evidence with zika. the cd c-noted that moat of these diseases were travel associated. cbs medical correspondent dr. jon lapook and cbs contributor dr. tara narula are here to discuss. of the 1,300 women h the study, how many displayed symptoms during pregnancy? >> of those, only 36%. so a little over third had symptoms. we know that you don't have to have symptoms. and one of the interesting questions here, we were wondering if you get infected with zika during pregnancy, are you more likely to have a baby with a defect if you have symptoms than if you don't have symptoms and it turns out they were of equal proportion whether you had symptoms or not. >> did it matter, tara, whether women got infected? >> there's still much to learn.
we're learning at what point during the pregnancy might she be at the highest risk. they found in the first try ms. ter women seem to be at the highest risk. women who were pregnant and have lab confirmed zika. that kind of goes along with another study out of colombia that also shows women in the first or second trimester appeared to be at the highest risk. the cdc is telling all women you have the pay attention throughout all of the pregnancy. take precautions in terms of travel, mosquito protection and sexual protection. >> precautions should be broad. 44 states. that's most of the states in the united states. what does that practically mean? >> people get confused about this. that's travel. you picked it up somewhere else, south america, and you brought it back to whatever statethe
united states. it doesn't mean he's local mosquitos in that state who are infected. but remember a little primer again. this is the first mosquito-born illness to cause a birth defect and it's the first we known that's also sexually transmitted. so you have the double whammy there. it's not just travel. the person can come up and have sexual relations with a pregnant person somewhere elsewhere there aren't local areas that have mosquito and get the infection. the bottom line is women who are pregnant have to have a high level of being aware is there any possibility of being infected and if that's true, you really have to be very closely followed. >> i read every single zika headline. >> because people ask me this all the time. search for cdc zika space name of the space you want to travel. whatever you're looking for.
the cdc is constantly updating this. it's really important because it changes. our next topic, dietary guidelines and heart health. they looked at over 5,000 new zealanders with an average age of 65. some participants were given a monthly high dose of vitamin d. the others got a placebo. they were followed for an average of just over 3 years. researchers wanted to see if the vitamin d supplement helped prevent cardiovascular disease. tara, what did they find? >> there's been a lot since the 1980s. when they started the make observations that people with low vitamin d seemed to be at de increased risk. when they looked at the groupsing both groups had about the same risk, 12% of developing cardiovascular disease down the line. the vitamin d group was able to increase their levels but with
this study, monthly dose supplementation, will was no benefit. the author points out we don't know what would happen with different doses or frequency. there's still a lot of unanswered questions. >> how popular is vitamin d and supplements? >> half the population takes it in one study. a lot of people take it. there's a lot of data about this. really hard to show that the supplements really do help. they're still going -- they're doing research. the cleveland clinic e-mailed me. they're doing a by studying to see if omega-3 has something to do with high triglycerides. >> he said i'm surprised. he said, i never drank the kool-aid. >> do your patients ask about supplements? >> they do and fish oil. what's important is people don't
tell. whether they don't tell because they think their doctor will tell them not to take it or if it is isn't important. for a lot of people there is no improvement and for other things like herbals, these are really a class that is unregulated. they don't have to prove safety, efficacy, or quality before they get on the market. they can be mislabeled, be contaminated, have stimulants in them and can interfere with their drug. just because it's natural doesn't mean it's safe. talk with your doctor about what you're on. >> with that, thank you for your time. up next, a selfie nearly cost a woman her life. coming up, details of a fall from one of the highest bridges in the country and how the accident is putting a new light on dangerous distractions. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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a northern california woman is recovering after falling 60 feet from a 730-foot bridge. officials say the unidentified woman slipped while trying to take a selfie on the forest hill bridge in north auburn, california. >> the accident's putting a new focus on the potential dangers posed by posing for that perfect shot. mireya villarreal has that story. >> reporter: it's one of the tallest bridges in the country, and for some, one of the biggest photo ops. whether it's a jaw-dropping movie stunt, a thrill-seeking online video, or a heart-stopping picture. but officials say earlier this week in an attempt at being picture-perfect almost turned deadly. tuesday an unidentified woman and her friends were walking on the cat walk of the 730-foot forest hill bridge. she was trying to take a selfie
when she lost her footing and fell 60 feet landing on a trail below. her frejd saw it all happen. >> they were taking a picture on the bridge and then the big bolts that are holding the beams together, she kind of stepped on them weirdly and lost her balance and fell backward. >> reporter: first responders airlifted her to the local hospital. the sheriff's lieutenant said despite warning signs and security gates daredevils still find their photo op. >> by doing so, you really compromise your own safety and that of the people around you and potentially the first responders who have to come down here and deal with it. >> reporter: since 2015 the sheriff's department has issued dozens of citations and sees more selfies on the bridge as the weather gets warm possibly by other photos they see on social media. as for this latest incident, officials decided not to charge the woman involved. >> we felt the impact of what they saw and what they went through based on her accident
was enough to really drive home a message that it's not a good idea and you can potentially die doing it. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday" mireya villarreal, los angeles. >> the woman is apparently still in the hospital. we don't know what kind of condition she's in. we hope she recovers. >> we hope people stop taking selfies on cat walks. >> you couldn't get me to go out on that cat walk. i don't get it. >> do you remember when people used to ask a stranger, can you take a photo of me? let's get back to that. >> okay, no one will go out there with you on that bridge. >> well, there's that. it's the bright idea that launched one of the largest industrial corporations but now g.e. may dim the lights at a division that traces all the way back to founder thomas edison. stay with us. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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the bulb snatchers are at work. we need more light in here.the with general electric soft white. >> reporter: for more than 125 years general electric has been seing its light bulbs to the world. >> this is the soft white bulb. >> reporter: according to a report in "the wall street journa journal", g.e. might be looking to shed its lighting unit. it was found in the 1890s by thomas edison as a means of selling his most important invention, the light bulb. it grew into one of the biggest century. >> at fwchlt e., we're in the business of making products that
make your life a little easier. >> reporter: g.e. foshlged a relationship in making household appliances but as the time goes revenues have surged prompting g.e. to sul after many of its consumer holdings, last yearlli chinese division haier. now it's focusing on a digital company. >> it's going to be a multi-hundred-billion-dollar industry, and we're just in the beginning phases. >> reporter: last year their lighting business accounted for less than 2% of the company's revenue, meaning the time may be coming for general electric to turn out the lights on its bulb business. >> you know, i will say george westinghouse also wanted a patent for the light bulb. we give thomas edison the
credit. >> well, westinghouse has also struggled to reidentify itself. they may have to change that slogan "we bring good things to life." >> we bring good thingses to r. it's rock and roll's biggest night. we show you some of the great moments from last night's rock and roll hall of fame ceremony. we'll have a one of the rock and roll inductees. for some of you stick around. you're watching "cbs this morninat
>> good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo. following vandalism at yet anothers one in delaware county, and "eyewitness news" viewer sent us pictures of damaged headstones from mount sharon cemetery in springfield. it is at east spring fields road, near west ave. now, some grave markers werebred over, and there is no word yet on how many grave stones were damaged or whether mrs. have any leads now to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, justin drabick. >> good morning, good saturday morning, everyone, colds start to the day.he 30's in a lot of spots, and bit of winds, so dealing with windchill values down around freezing, we hit up berks county first off. see the sunshine, up in berks
county, 36 degrees, northwest winds at 8 miles per hour, look at the windchills, with a it feels like in the poconos, 31 on exposed skin for philadelphia, mid 30's at the shore. forecast high today, not bad in the sun, getting close to six off degrees for philadelphia, and mid 50's at the shore, 50's in the mountains, and here is the extended forecast, each day warmer close to seven open sunday, close to 80 monday and tuesday, jan, back to you. >> loving the climb. thank you, justin, next update 8:27. see you then.
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welcome to the weekend and welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm alex wagner. welcome to the summit. the meeting between president trump and chinese president xi jinping is now over. we'll talk about the relationship and what might happen. behind the scenes. white house chiefs of staff have both a low profile and tremendous influence. we'll talk to the author of a new book about those who played a crucial role. and joan biaz led the revolution in the 1960s until
rock and roll took over in pop culture. we'll talk with her about what it is to be in the hall of fame. first, this hour, keeping up the pressure on syria. president trump's decision to attack a syrian airbase is getting widespread praise from other nations and the u.s. is warning it's prepared to take further action against them. margaret brennan is in palm beach with more. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president trump has had a busy past few days hosting foreign leaders and completely upending his america first policy with his decision to carry out a limited military strike in syria. 59 tomahawk cruise missiles were launched from two u.s. warships in the mediterranean sea and the target was the syrian airfield which it's believed they launched the sarin gas attack. u.s. estimates 20 aircraft were
destroyed. ammunition dumps and things were also hit. they have publicly decried the missile strike asnd denied that any chemical weapons were used. but during the presidential campaign it was president trump himself who said he opposed a deeper involve&in the -year-old syrian war. aides now say the president was outraged after he saw those images of small children choking to death on poison gas. that led him to completely reverse his position and less than three days later he authorized this missile strike. the attack may have also undercut one of mr. trump's policy goals, that's to forge a friendlier relationship with russia. on friday putin called it a violation of international law and a significant blow to already fractured u.s./russian relations. now, yesterday the administration announced that new sanctions are coming on the
assad regime and secretary of state rex tillerson is scheduled to meet next week in russia. president trump's first face-to-face meeting with chinese president xi jinping was overshadowed by the u.s. missile strikes in syria but on friday at mar-a-lago, two discussed another hot spot, north korea. it ended friday with the u.s. and china agrees to increase cooperation in pushing the north to abandon its nuclear program. >> north korea has stepped up testing of its ballistics missiles in the past month and the trump administration has indicated it could take military action to counter that threat. for more on this we're joined by a senior fellow for technology and national security in atlanta. welcome. to what degree do you think the strikes on syria were in some way a message? >> they were in a very significant way. many people have said president trump has been all talk, no
action. this attack certainly changes that. and to launch these strikes while president xi was with president trump in mar-a-lago, that's a very, very strong statement. at the statement time the situations in syria and north korea are very dinner imt's one thing to launch strikes. it's another that can come up with strategy to move the needle in north korea. >> china has been its biggest backer for a long time. do you see that changing? >> no. china sees itself in a strategic rivalry with the united states and unless china can see a change in that relationship, it's going to see north korea as a strategic asset. and so there's almost nothing north korea can do that will make china see north korea as a greater threat than a unified korean peninsula that the other big topic at the summit was trade. president trump has been very aggressive in criticizing china
on trade. was there any progress made down there, do we think? >> it's too early to tell. there was an announcement of a 100-day plan to make a plan for improved relations over the next 100 days, and we'll see if that yields anything. there wasn't any announcement of any meaningful progress on trade on the south china sea, on north korea. but maybe this is the beginning of an improved relationship but it's too early to tell. >> president trump said it was outstanding. >> everything is outstanding for him. the question is there a strategy o change the situation with all of these issues. right now, yes, it's easy to have a press conference. it's easy to tweet. it's even easy to shoot missiles, be tow have a comprehensive strategy that's going to change things in the world, that's hard and we haven't seen that yet. >> i wonder how disconcerted the chinese are on the president's bluster on trade thus far because president trump's withdrawal from the trans-pacific partnership has greatly benefitted the chinese.
>> usually. >> he must be happy with where things are at right now. >> the chinese are thrilled. there was certainly a level of nervousness with president trump coming in and all the tough talk and there's really been no meaningful action to date. and not only that, president trump has removed as you correctly say, he's removed the leverage that we've spent a decade building. and so from a chinese perspective, the united states is coming from a much weaker position. china has been massively strengthened. yes, we can fire some missiles, but the question is there a strategy, and president trump doesn't veechb a foreign policy team, so how can you have a real strategy without the people to develop the strategy. >> the president has accepted the chinese president's invitation to slif. we'll see what happens if he goes. that's very interesting. that ing you very much. tomorrow morning secretary of state rex tillerson will make his first appearance on "face the nation" with cbs correspondent john dickerson. authorities have arrested
the man on friday of the suspected driver of the truck that killed four and injured 15 others outside a department store in stockholm. they say the man was from uzbekistan. they're not ruling out the possibility of accomplices in the attack. jonathan vigliotti is in stockholm. >> reporter: you can see the bus behind me. i spoke just a few minutes ago with a witness who was on it at the time when it came to a screeching halt. he was one of about 100 people who ran into the danger stone to assist the victims in the attack. this morning police say they have the alleged attacker in custody. it's believed he was last seen in this photo on the day of the attack wearing a hooded sweatshirt. according to police he stole a beer truck and droeb it down that busy pedestrian walkway
specifically targeting shoppers. he crashed that truck into the didn't store before he fled the scene. the attack follows similar ones carried out in europe using vehicles. sweden's prime minister said the country will stand up to terrorism. anthony, at this point it's still unclear what the exact motive of yesterday's attack was. >> jonathan vigliotti in stockholm, sweden. thank you, jonathan. residents in the pacific northwest are waking up to punishing winds. a storm packing gusts of nearly 60 miles an hour blasted its way north from oregon to washington state overnight. crews spent much of friday tending to downed trees and power outages. it's not clear if high winds were a factor in a small plane crash which killed all four people aboard on approach at an airport in eugene, oregon. that puts him in a four-way tie at the top of the
leaderboard. a pair of former champs are in the hunt. fred couples is three shots off the lead. he won the green jacket back in 1992 and two-time winner phil mickelson is tied for tenning. meanwhile last year's champion danny willett missed cut. our masters coverage begins they are the voices of a generation from folk to rap to grunge. after the break, we'll take you to last night's rock and roll hall of fame ceremony.
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performing chuck berry. he was first inducted in 1986. elo founder jeff lynn who sold more than 15 million records in his band's 15-year run spoke of the honoree. >> it's a pleasure to get one of these. i've watched hundreds of these, lots and lots. i thought, ooh, i wonder if we'll ever get one of them. >> reporter: in the early 1960 gs joan baez was at the forefront of the american folk scene. biaz who t a for her politics says protests still matters today. >> let us today repeal and replace brutality and make compassion a priority.
>> reporter: speaking truth to power with us a big part of tupac's music. he was killed in gunfire. >> he recommended through his music like no one before. >> reporter: two highly anticipated reunions were front and center. yes. front man john anderson who left the band nearly a decade ago remembered the co-founder who passed away in 2015. >> it's a magic moment when i met chris. ♪ don't stop believing >> reporter: the biggest question of the night involved the induction of journey. ♪
perhaps. >> reporter: perhaps a letdown for the fans former band member steve perry did not perform but did take the stage to speak to fans. >> you are the ones who put us herele you are the rock and roll hall of fame. >> reporter: and david letterman inducted headliners for the night. >> it turned out that these guys in pearl jam were something more than a band. >> reporter: with front man eddie vedder, pearl jam drove the 1990s to be a rock and role power house. the party ended with the performance of "rockin' in the free world." ♪ rockin' in the free world np keep on rockin' in the free world ♪ >> in his speech last night he
changed him. pineda took over in 2011. after the show the two met for the first time. pineda posted on instagram he wait 35 years to finally meet his hero. rogers also received an award for his achievements. he said he was ambivalent about receiving the award because he's failed to be inducted into the hall of fame after 11 nominations. >> i like the fact that tupac shakur and electric light orchestra. >> and joan biaz. >> and father time. the ceremony airs on hbo so everybody can watch it. coming up we'll have a one-on-one with hall of fame inductee joan baezle we'll talk about her 50-year career as a
lightning rod. we'll take a closer look of the role of the chief of staff. who created the modern template for that and how much power does the chief of staff wield. 's next on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by pronamel toothpaste. protect your enamel against the effects of everyday acids. tists is to make sure that that enamel stays strong and resilient for a lifetime. the more that we can strengthen and re-harden that tooth surface, the whiter their patients' teeth are going to be. dentists are going to really want to recommend the new pronamel strong and bright. it helps to strengthen and re-harden the enamel. it also has stain lifting action. it's going to give their patients the protection that they need and the whiter teeth that they want. ♪ ♪ predictable. the comfort in knowing where things are headed. because as we live longer... and markets continue to rise and fall... predictable is one thing you need in retirement
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they call it the toughest job in washington. not the presidency but those who control the access to it. >> author chris whipple spoke with all 17 living people who've held the title for his new book "the gatekeepers: how the white house chiefs of staff define every presidency." he joins us here this morning. chris, welcome. >> thanks for having me. >> one of the first is chief of staff bob alderman from watergate. he helps define the terms of this job, didn't he?
>> that's the fascinating thing about halderman. halderman, as we know, the poster boy for watergate. the irony, he created the template for the modern white house chief. if you talk to his successors, they will all say, that guy wrote the book. he knew more about -- >> what did he do for richard nixon essentially? >> among other things, what he did is created time and space for nixon to think. you know, he created -- he was the ultimate gatekeeper. he was able to make the trains run on time. he was the gatekeeper. he controlled the flow of information to the president. he executed the president's agenda. and he ran a very tight ship until, of course, it all unraveled rather badly. >> i think that a lot of people
forget that dick cheney and don rumsfeld were chiefs of staff under gerald ford. how much did it determine the men they became later? >> target that untold stories and surprising stories. dick cheney as a 34-year-old white house chief of staff to gerald ford -- >> young. >> -- was, believe it or not, the most popular guy in town. he was the lie of the party, he was -- he had a self-effacing manner. he was the guy you wanted in the room when you needed to reach a consensus. he was -- his secret service code name was back seat. >> won't ask why. >> it became almost a -- >> cheney left a broken bike wheel behind with a note. >> well, gerald ford had this crazy notion as it turned out, a
lot of presidents have made the same mistake, but gerald ford thought he could have five or six or more senior advisers with equal access to him coming and going. does that sound familiar? anyway, he called it the spokes of the wheel. it was a disaster, and it took gerald ford a month to fug that out and he turned everything around by bringing in, guess who, don rumsfeld, to put the white house together. but on dick cheney's last day, the spokes of the wheel became such an "in" joke, dick cheney was presented with a mangled bicycle wheel with every spoke brokenf broken. he took it and instead of taking it home and putting it on his garage, he left it on his desk and wrote a note to his successor, ham m.
he said, dear hamm, beware of the strokes. >> there's a "game of thrones" type of style. his chief is reince priebus. how unusual does that seem in the research of the book? >> it's not unusual. it's happened before. and it's a formula for failure. to have equal access -- you know, the notion -- the governing is very hard. it's not like running a real estate firm in manhattan. you can't have a bunch of lieutenants at war with each other and somehow expect that that's creative tension. the white house doesn't work that way. the major lessen of the book for me is that every president learns often the hard way that you have to empower your chief of staff to be first among equals in the white house so that he can execute your agenda and also tell you what you don't want to hear. >> are there ever going to be
any female chiefs of staff? >> yes. >> why hasn't there been so far, do you think? >> how many female presidents have we had and for that matter how many female campaign managers have we had? not many. i think that will change. it almost happened reportedly under obama. there was a woman named nancy ann depar rowe. she didn't have political experience, just a lot of policies. >> thank you so much. from 0 songs protesting the vietnam war to the scathing takedown of president trump, that's how long joan baez has been making herself heard through music. we'll talk about her art and activism when she receives the top honor. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
>> this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo. philadelphia mayor, jim kenney, plans to clean up this town with a broom today. the mayor and other officials are joining philadelphians in the tenth annual spring clean up. he is kicking it off in hunting park, this year, it runs from 9:00 this morning, until 2:00 this afternoon, from a pain brush or broom you can take part. >> now, to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, justin dray brick. >> good morning, great day to get outside, still chilly outside, but at least the sun is out compared to yesterday, and there will be rapid warm up, second half of the weaken really gorgeous stuff out there, take to you rehoboth beach. check it out. full sunshine, few people on the beach earlier, wind continues, sustained winds around 15 miles per hour, we
will get some gusts to up around 30, so that's bringing windchill values down to the low 30's, even 20's, yes, feels like around freezing right now, factor in the wind. but with the sun we should get up to about 60 degrees today, upper 60s sunday, upper 70s on monday, then making a run at 80 degrees, at least on tuesday, and overall, dry pattern, no major storms, to talk about, jan, back over to you. >> warming up quickly now, justin, thank you. our next update is at 8: 57. we'll see you then, have a great day.
♪ the night they drove old dixie down ♪ >> that was joan baez performing at her induction into the rock and roll hall of fame last night. for more than 50 years she's been an icon of the folk music move mnlts and global activist. just before the ceremony we spoke to her about the honor. how does it feel to be in the rock and roll hall of fame sp. >> a little bit silly but really nice. >> yeah? what's the silly part? >> well, that i'm a little bit fish out of water but not. >> in the early 1960s as the folk revival took root, joan baez emerged as the most prominent female voice.
she used her influence to introduce another young talent to the world. bob dylan, inviting her to join on stage. >> he called you an entrantress. >> that's as good as being called virgin mary and all the rest of it. >> her album released in 1960 went gold. by 1962 she had been anointed the queen of folk. >> how did that sit with you? >> i didn't have a really good image of myself before that, so i thought it was pretty good. that's a lot to live up to. >> what do you think of that joan baez now? >> really sincere, really dedicated. i love hearing the voice that i don't have anymore. >> she lent that voice to the civil rights movement,
luther king jr. and the march in 1963. >> when did music and social causes merge for you or were they always together? >> early because my family was already quite politicized and quakers and active. i made my mind up really early that i thought it was a really bad idea to kill people. >> among the new inmates, joan ba baez. >> in 1967 jailed for protesting the vietnam war, baez would spend more than a month at a california prison farm. >> when you go to jail as a passivist, you come out as a stronger passivist. >> reporter: in 1969 she'd perform at woodstock, embracing its political causes but not itself drug culture. >> running into janis joplin saying you should come over sometime and have tea and she looked at me like i was crazy.
>> reporter: joan baez's commitment to social action has never waned. just this week she posted a new song on facebook. >> it came bubbling out overnight and it was called "nasty man," he who shall not be named. >> were you ever worried that the protest song was a dying art in. >> people are waiting for a "we shall overcome" and another "blowing in the wind" and "imagine." it hasn't been written yet. if music doesn't change, ain't interested, you know. >> remarkable career. 76 years.
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a celebrated chef with three restaurants, stephanie izard grew up with her mother preparing dishes for around the world and even posted menus on the refrigerator which helped her frens to decide when to come over for dinner. >> after college it was her father who suggested culinary school. she opened girl and the goat. now she's added to her restaurant realm with little goat diner and her newest, the asian inspired duck duck goat, which is one of my favorite names. stephanie izard, good morning and welcome to "the dish." >> thank you. thanks for having me that some of these dishes are dishes you literally grew up with. >> it's true. over there is green beans. mu shu pork which my mom made.
mandarin pancakes and ooey-gooey ribs. >> they're delicious. >> the chinese smells coming out, which is amazing. i feel like i'm in the restaurant right now. >> your mom has a mu shu pork recipe. that's amazing. >> they couldn't cook so thigh had to cook. i was fortunate to have a mom who cooked from all over the world. she had a friend who would come over once every couple of months to make mandarin pancakes. it's quite a process. they enjoyed pork chops which made it fun and we would make the mu shu pork. >> you tried going to school. >> i tried to at university of michigan. i had too much fun going to football games instead p i didn't get into the business school and never found anything i truly loved as far as going to
class. was not feeling inspired. >> your first restaurant was actually olive garden, i heard. >> it was. it was. it was a great place to learn. it's a great glimpse into the restaurant world that everybody is fun and passionate no matter what restaurant they're at. it was a good first start. >> for people who don't know the name goat, talk about that. >> my last name is izard which means goat. once we did girl and the goat i thought we should probably serve goat. we serve all the different parts. really trying to inspire people to try goat. >> is will a big market for goat? >> people are getting into it. there are some empanadas that are a nice introductory. but you can have the neck or belly if you're feeling more adventurous. >> you opened your restaurant in
2004. how did that open doors for you? >> it gives you all kinds of opportunities. you can choose the path you want to go on. >> we love seeing female chefs. you're a rare breed. do you think the landscaping is changing? >> i think it is. i'm going to see one of my favorite female chefs. i think we're proves that female chefs can hold their own. it's good. very proud. >> as you should be. chef, as i ask you to sign this dish as we do on the program,'ll ask the question we always ask, which is if you could share this chinese banquet with any person past or present, who would it be? >> i'd have to say ernie banks with the cubs. my son ernie was named after him and my dog was better. >> better and ernie.
>> they go together. >> from what i know he was kind, not only great on the baseball field but in life. that's what i want our son to be. >> after the game last week, that's a perfect name. >> perfect name, no doubt. chicago right there for you. chef stephanie izard. and for more on stephanie izard and "the dish" head to our website, cbsnews.com. up next, from model to musician. karen ellison has graced essentially magazine covers. now it's another album cover. her second record nailed by norm times as strikingly bright, breezy, and beautiful. she performs her first single next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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contracts. >> her other passion, performing music. she went solo in 2010 with her acclaimed debut album "the ghost that walks." yesterday she released her second, "double roses." first up, "call your name." here's karen elson. ♪ i don't dream in my bed these days i'll sleep alone instead ♪ ♪ and i'm so far, far from me in the deepest, darkest sea ♪ ♪ i hope the wind will carry you
far, far from home these stars, they will shine on ♪ ♪ i hope the windou into the blue feathered wings will hold you ♪ ♪ i hope the wind will carry you back to the start life below is too hard ♪ ♪ i don'tame anymore i can't take the wait like i did before ♪ ♪ now you take my heart, remind me you'll be the death of me ♪
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what's the story behind green mountain coffee and fair trade? let's take a flight to colombia. this is boris calvo. boris grows mind-blowing coffee. and because we pay him a fair price, he improves his farm and invest in his community to make even better coffee. all for a smoother tasting cup. green mountain coffee. ♪
have a great weekend, everyone. >> thanks for watching. we leave you with more music from karen elson. this is "wonder blind." ♪ hey love time is on ore side ♪ as the clock ticks i'm seeing things clearer tender hearts were made to wonder blind ♪ ♪ oh, is it worth the cause to lose yourself when you are at a loss ♪ ♪ o', is it worth the cause
♪ overnight the fire blazed all night to guide the men back to their beds ♪ ♪ upon the pillow they'll see on ha pithat pillow i'll be for someone to come and stoke the fire ♪ ♪ oh, is it worth the cause to lose yourself when you are at a loss ♪ ♪ oh, is it worth the cause to lose yourself when you are at a loss ♪ ♪
>> this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." >> good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo, part of the farm is moving to center city philadelphia, just for the day, this seventh annual philly farm and food fest gets underway this morning, at the pennsylvania convention center. farmers from around the region are showing off everything from coffee, to honey, to maple syrup. pf3 starts at 11:00 this morning, runs through 4:00 this afternoon. now to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, justin dray brick. >> good morning, great start to the weekends, as far as sky conditions, plenty of sunshine now for the day, again today -- tomorrow, little chilly outside. windchill values down around freezing, in the 20's earlier this morning, actual air temperature 43. sustained winds at 16, higher
gusts, make it feel like 35 degrees on exposed skin. you can see nothing happening over the mid-atlantic. that's high pressure right on top of us. that protects us from any storms. we will be dry really the next several days. close to 60 today. that's near average. mid 50's at the shore. fifty up into the poconos. tomorrow, upper 60s getting close to 70, then make that run at 80 degrees both monday, tuesday, with the sunshine. jan, back over to you. >> looks good, thank you, justin, that's it for "eyewitness news" this morning, you can follow us on our website at cbsphilly.com.
even if you're not a customer. narrator: today on lucky dog... ... a puppy without a family and a young girl facing new changes at home. amy: things are a little bit different in the house with getting used to the kids going from one house to another. narrator: each one could be just what the other is looking for. sienna: i would like for it to be fuzzy, cuddly, sleep with me, water friendly. narrator: but are their worlds too far apart to make a connection? brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope...