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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  September 30, 2017 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's september 30th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." dropping price over the cost. the white house announces the departure of tom price after the secretary of health and human services spends hundreds of thousands of taxpayer dollars on private jets. why more resignations could follow. plus, ten days after the storm, puerto rico struggles to fulfill basic human needs. we have the latest on the humanitarian crisis. after decades behind bars,
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o.j. simpson may be days away from release. we'll have a look once he gets out. this new hotbed for vigneault is not what you'd expect. we're going to take you to japan to explain the surge in sales. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> it appears that the president just could no longer handle this controversy. >> pricey flights cost the health secretary his job. >> he racked up a million-dollar tabitha taxpayers are on the hook for. >> i'm not happy, okay? >> for some in puerto rico, it's been a long miscible wait for post-hurricane relief. >> i asked if they have any milk for the baby, they do not. >> young children started lining up with their parents to get food. everyone was fwirch a bag with four bottles of water and three snacks that the mayor says may have to last them two days.
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>> it's not a good job. it's a disgraceful job. >> united states ordering americans to stay away from cuba. actions follow months of mysterious ailments to diplomats. >> it took three months. >> look at that. >> it's kind of creepy. >> check out this baby panda parade in china. >> that a as a whole lot of cute in there. look at that. >> all that -- >> doggonnit. odell beckham is find by the nfl. you had to know it was coming. docked more than $12,000. >> -- and all that matters -- >> charlie blackmon gets the record. >> a new record. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> i'm sure price is like what did i do wrong?
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mnuchin took his bride. >> they're all using this job light's a luxury vacation. >> these guys should be forced to ride on spirit airlines and sit in a middle seat near the toilets between an obese guy and a baby with an ear infection. welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mace about along with dana jacobson who's in for alex wagner. i've been next to the baby with the ear infection. >> we've all been there. we begin this morning with the latest staff shakeup in the trump administration. health and human services secretary tom price resign after criticism over his use of hundreds of thousands of dollars for private charter flights. >> the president said he was disappointed by price and now they're causing scrutiny with other officials.
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errol barnett is traveling with the president who's spending the weekend at his resort. good morning. >> good morning. he says be cautious of how you use taxpayer dollars and seek approval for any government chartered aircraft. the one thing president trump does not want to be associated with is wasteful spending. >> disappointed. i didn't like it, cosmetically or otherwise. >> president trump had harsh words if tom price friday afternoon along with this health letter. in order for you to move forward without further disruption, he wrote, i'm officially tendering my resignation. price, a former georgia congressman had tried in vain to end the growing controversy around his travel offering to reimburse the government more than 52,000 drrs, a fraction of
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the money he spent on at least a dozen private flights since may, an unwelcome plan as president trump tries to promote a new tax plan. price was already on shaky grounds with trump. he was the administrator responsible for overseeing the repeal and replace attempts which failed misserably. >> by the way, are you going to get the votes? is he going to get the votes? he'd better. otherwise, i'm going to say, tom, you're fired. >> according to information obtained by cbs news, epa administrator scott pruitt has spent nearly $60,000 on noncommercial flights when cheaper flights were available. also secretary steve mnuchin and interior secretary ryan zinke who tried to defend himself. >>er time i travel i submit my
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travel plan to the ethics department who evaluates it line by line. >> now, tom price is the ninth white house official to step town or be fired, but he's the first cabinet member to to so. deputy assistant secretary for health dawn right becomes the secretary until a replacement is found. good morning. >> good morning. as errol suggested it may be more than just the travel plans. it may go back to the fail eed repeal of obamacare. >> yeah. this may have sort of been the excuse to push him over the line. >> we heard errol mention there are other member of the cabinet. what is the fallout from this? >> that made me wonder. once you had other cabinet members with these issues, it
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was like you can't get rid of just tom price to get rid of the problem. you can't get rid of anyone. we'll see how this goes. we saw mick mulvaney issued a memo saying this was no longer allowed. everyone must fly commercial no matter how senior you are. >> jim, you wrote speaking of obamacare appeal, you said it will never die. what did you mean? >> what i meant is a seven-year promise just won't go away. it's foundational to the party right now. we've done five or six times now it seems a process has gone through. they're going to try this again after tax reform. >> you mentioned tax reform. that's where the focus has sort of shifted. we saw so much infighting with obamacare. do we expect this to pass or are we in for more of the same? >> nothing is ever easy. we're in for more of the same. i think the thing is they recognize they have to get something done.
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the failure to repeal obamacare has hurt them with their base. they know they have to will this thing over the finish line. it won't be easy. >> can they do it without having democratic support? >> they can do it mathematically, but it makes it harder. you can only lose 2% of your senators, two ranks in your house. lit make it harder to do along party lines, but if you try to get democratsing it's always a risky opportunity and you'll probably have to change legislation ways that the caucus would have problems with. >> the president has talked about trying to do with this bipartisan support and reaching out. what's the possibility of that there, to you think? >> he has done a couple of rallies. he's gone to the state. he went to indiana and did one with donnelly and also with heidi hide ceitkampheitkamp. they think democrats will try to
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squeeze them on this. >> we saw some of this bipartisan love, i would say, when steve scalise came back this week. can we expect a little better working together, keeping in mind all that he has gone through and they have gone through? >> i think that may be just a nice moment. >> well, even when he was shot, it's sad to say, they said, with a going to learn from the moment. >> it was a wonderful moment. yeah. it's the same structural factor and gridlock is still there. hopefully it reminds members it doesn't need to be so personal. >> thank you. we preesh yatz it. jim newell. thank you. tomorrow morning john dickerson goes one on one with paul ryan and also chuck shuker and cbs correspondent bob schieffer. food, water, and relief supplies are truckling in to puerto rico ten days after hurricane maria crash aid shore as a category 4 storm crippling
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the island. nearly 1,700 defense personnel are working to restore power and distributing aid. another 3,000 are expected in the next few days. >> fema has said they've delivered more than 2 million meals and telecommunications are now returned to about 30% of the island. on friday president trump touted the government's relief effort. >> as far as puerto rico's relief is concerned that's been going as you know really well. it's total deaf station. we have 2,000 people there right now. the drivers aren't there. they're looking for their homes. they have a lot of other problems. likewise with the police force. but i think it's going really well considered. >> david begnaud is in san juan, the capital, where some are telling a different story. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the puerto rican governor and
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federal officials have said the same thing since the very beginning. we're doing the best we can given the situation and the resources we have. but then a the acting head of homeland security took it a step further this week and said the aid response on the island of puerto rico is a good news story and that sent the mayor of sean want over the edge. >> mayday, we are in trouble. >> reporter: san juan mayor yulin cruise blasted them in the afterpacket of puerto rico. >> we are dying here, and i cannot fathom the thought that the greatest nation in the world cannot figure out logistics for a small island of 100 miles by 35 miles long. >> reporter: nearly everyone on the island of 3.4 million people is still without power, and
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almost half have no running water. we saw it firsthand when we traveled to aguadilla on the western tip of puerto rico. >> we need help. we don't need money. we need help. >> reporter: locals brought gallon jugs to get water from a truck. others waited for hours for four bottles of water and a few snacks. for some, it may have to last for two days. people in aguadilla are using clorox bottles to fill up water. what happened to your house? >> my roof flew off. >> do you have food? >> just a little bit. jut a little bit. >> you're running out? >> i'm running out. >> reporter: they're deliberating aid by helicopter. they promised more help. but back in san juan, the mayor was pressuring the white house to speed it up. >> so i am asking the plt of the united states to make sure
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somebody is in charge that is up to the task of saving lives. >> reporter: the official dealt count given by the government is 16, but that number has been staying around 16 for the last five day. the governor is having a press conference this morning and we plan to press him on that. we're learned from other places around the island the number is much higher. dana, we're getting more information. let me say. this ten days after the hurricane, people are using social media to beg for help for their relatives on the island. >> we hope they're listening too. thank you. more help is on the way. on friday the navy hospital ship "comfort" set sail from norfolk, virginia. the ship is carrying a crew of about 800 and can provide any medical procedure that is offered by a hospital. that should offer some medical relief for the medical crisis
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that is unfolding on the island. dr. jon lapook reports. >> reporter: across puerto rico pharmacies face computer problems and delays in delive deliveries. ricardo rivera has diabetes and this is the fourth drugstore he's been to today. >> i need it to save my life. >> reporter: he came up empty. a group of local doctors have set up specially needed house calls. they take previpgss and pharmacists set up make-shift dispensaries like this one in a shl ter. this man is a volunteer helping. two days ago a medical team was here that they saw the people, they wrote the prescriptions, they took the prescriptions back to the pharmacy, and then --
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>> and then we get it to the patients. >> reporter: so it's a full service house call like i've never heard of before. >> uno, dos, tres, cinco. >> reporter: her mom. >> they have to come in here to take care of the little things. it's better that way. >> reporter: he got insulin for his grandmother and immediately tested her blood. >> what's the number? >> it's 174. >> reporter: that's what can happen for tays after no medicine. a story becoming increasingly common across the island. unlike the physical devastation obvious all over the u land, the medical devastation is often hidden. what's going on inside those apartments. so a major challenge remains, figuring out who is suffering and what they need. for "cbs this morning: saturday," dr. jon lapook, cbs,
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san juan. our next guest authored an extensive report on the federal government's response. fran downs end was president george w. bush's national security adviser and is now cbs's national correspondent. what do you understand. >> >> the federal government is not equipped to be the first responder. it owes never going to be, right? the first responder is the person in your local community. the problem in those devastating disasters is those people are also victims so they're not really in a position. they may be the competent first responders. but they have their families and homes to worry about. >> they have no bus drivers or police because they're all home trying to take care of their family. >> that's exactly right. what we found with katrina is as quickly as you can expert forces the quicker you're gong to see
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recovery. what does that mean? the people who are the best in this are the u.s. military. right now there are 7,200 troops in there. they need thousands more. they've got the army corps of engineers. twha's right. that will help in terms of getting electricity and distribution. that need a lot more help until they get on their feet. >> we heard praise from the administration, but now we're hearing two different stories from puerto rico and the administration. why is there this disconnect? what changed? >> sure. first of all, you learn kind of the hard way. tom boss earth helped me author the lessons learned report, so he gets this. oftentimes the information you're getting from the site of the disaster, first, the reports are wrong, a. b, the people on the ground have the best idea of what's going on on the ground and you have to
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defer to them. you have to listen to "cbs this morning" and respond to their needs. the best example of this is the jones act. the short explanation of that is foreign flag ships typically are not allowed in to deliver these products unless u.s. carriers can't do it and the administration's view was they got all the ships in, they didn't need to waive the jones act. the governor called and said, look, you do. and they did it right away. that's a good example of listening to the people on the ground. >> you have seen there have been lots of stuff stacked up at ports but not able to get it out anywhere. where was the failure there, do you think? we know that there's a shortage of drivers, but could that not have been anticipated? >> it's the right question, anthony, and i don't think we have a good answer yet. i do think -- they had a three-star general at northern command here in the united states who was overseeing the response and a one-star general
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on the ground sort of executing against the plan. i think what they've sign now, the 3-star general is oven his way if he's not already arrived to evaluate the response and see what the requirements are. i wouldn't be surprised if he didn't say, i need more troops in order to manage this distribution until puerto rico itself can get back on its feet. >> why did it take solo long to get the three-star general in place? like you said, they know how to get through this? >> my understanding to be fair to the white house, the three-star general has been in place literally from the beginning but he was managing his role if there the maneland u.s. and the sort of adjustment has been they're going to send him down there to understand better on the ground what the requirements are. >> as you said, you have to be there. fran townsend, great perspective. coming up in the next hour, more on the response. we'll talk to washington's ed
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o'keefe, how trump's time at his fofl course hurt the response to maria. wildfires on california's central coast forced hundreds from their homes on friday. three brushfires threatened homes. 900 people were told to leave, but cold wet weather helps firefighters smother the fires and residents were allowed to return to their homes and clean up and assess the damage. for more on the nation's weather we're joined by ed curran of our chicago station w bb bm-tv. good morning. >> good morning, anthony. it's disorganized and there's a very low chance that this becomes more yorlg niced. but still with the warm waters, we have to keep a close eye. we do know over the next several days this will cause some downpours across florida. so thunderstorms in florida and thunderstorms throughout the heart of the nation as you can
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see, and, those, the chance, just the marginal chance we could see severe weather here in colorado and up in nebraska, marginal chance, damaging wind, large hail the main risks there. also we have a flash flood watch in new mexico that go goes through the day p till 6:00 p.m. toshlgt. temperatures across the nation are pretty typical. it looks warm on the coast but elsewhere it looks like fall. expect to see rising temperatures well above the norm. dana? >> ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv. thank you. the trump administration is calling those miss tear yas ailments in havana attacks rather than incident. at least 20 family members have been affected by health and hearing loss. the state department is warning americans to stay out of cuba. the embassy will definitely stop processing visas to cubans to
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the u.s. three pedestrians are recovering after they were struck by a van outside penn station in new york. the driver told police the gas pedal became stuck on the floor mat. one witness said he saw one of the victims being dragged by the van. they were taken to the hospital with injuries that were described as minor. it's about 22 after the hour. president trump and congressional leaders are proposed a $5.8 billion tax was. h has something for everyone but many questions remain including
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how to pay for it. that's ahead. and a criminal investigation opens at a houston chemical plant that exploded during hurricane harvey. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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morning: saturday." nfl games take a turn from sporting events to political venues for political statements. we'll look at how the business could be hit by the backlash. plus, air force cadets get schooled after a racial incident at an affiliated school. the speech that's putting millions at attention. we'll be right back. this is "cbs this morning: saturday."
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good morning i'm jan carabao. police continue their search, for a gunman today after a six year-old boy is hit by stray bull nets north philadelphia. now the shooting happened just before 8:00 o'clock last night on the corner of 24th and norris street, police tell us that the boy was standing outside of his home with his father and his brother when he was shot once in the shoulder, he is now in stable condition and is expected to be okay. now to the eyewitness weather information cost with meteorologist matt peterson. >> good morning, everyone. waking up to a crisp, we will call it, fall morning across the area, we have a great sunrise if you are up in the lehigh valley, coming from our neighborhood network up in kutztown at kutztown area middle school where it is 52
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degrees but we have, some sunshine bringing through some cloud cover. storm scan three not too much going on could look for maybe a light shower chance later this afternoon right now we will see plenty of 50's, so again grab the jacket as you step outside door high temperature today 65. we will get to 70 tomorrow, jan. >> feeling like falling, thanks matt. our next update 7:57. see you then have a great day.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning" saturday. coming up this hour, inside the president's tax plan. what are its chances of passing, and just how could it affect you. we'll take a closer look. plus, it's not a nation known for wine production nor consumption, but we're going to see why more japanese are choosing chardonnay over sake. that's the next hour. the "houston chronicle" reports the operator of the texas chemical plant that exploded in the aftermath of hurricane harvey is now under criminal investigation. tankers at arc mass facility in crosby, texas, went up in flames after six feet of water flooded the plant during last month's
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storm. they're facing multiple laults. the company says the explosions did not cause a safety concern for anyone who stayed out of a 1.5-mile safety zone. there was a police protest that started last night at busch stadium that unfolded outside in the streets. later police tased one protester and pepper sprayed others. the protest comes two weeks a f the acquittal of a's why police offer in the shooting of a black man. the city sheriff is saying his officers acted appropriately when they detained seattle seahawks star michael bennett last month. an officer's body camera shows bennett getting handcuffed on the las vegas strip. police were responding to what turned out to be false reports of a shooting. bennett was not arrested or
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charged with any crime. he's been critical of the police didn't saying he was targeted because he is black. before the incident, bennett announced he would remain seated during the "national anthem" this season. we'll take a closer look at the recent rice of protests in sports later on our show. the "sacramento bee" reports another climbing accident at yosemite national park. a rock climber was hospitalized friday after falling 30 feet from cathedral spire. it comes 30 days after a man and his wife were injured. on thursday, an even larger rock fall injured another person. and "the boston globe" reports the man who helped to hunt for the marathon bomber has died. he was hailed for telling the police tsarnaev was hiding in his boat.
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han berry's boat was taken into evidence but a campaign took up money to buy him a new one. han berry was 70 years old. in a controversial and some say illegal vote, 90% of iraqi kurds who have been close to america have voted for independence from the i wraky government. that has set off a series of backlash and retaliations. holly williams is in the kurdish capital of usualle. good morning. >> reporter: they're now feeling the consequence os their vote for independence, including the cancellation of international flights, military drills on their border, and threats from the iraqi national government to deploy troops. the last international flights ow of iraqi kirk
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yesterday cancel the results of their referendum. voters in the iraqi kyrgyzstan overwhelmingly chose full inpen distance on monday. they already rule over their own autonomous region but they say the vote was illegal and the referendum angered neighboring turkey and iran. both countries have kurdish populations that dream of independence. the u.s. also opposed the referendum, worried it could disrupt the fragile cooperation between the kurds and the iraqi government in the fight against isis. the kurds of iraq have battled bravely against the extremist. close american allies to defeat the fanatics. a man lost both of his legs to an isis bomb. every morning when i used to
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wake up, it was like hell, he told us. before i was supporting my people and my nation. but then i couldn't even support myself. many people here believe that sacrifice makes iraqi kurdistan more deserving of independence but not even its friends seem to agree. turkey has threatened to cut off iraqi kurdistan's oil exports in the wake of the referendum and that could be crippling pause this region is almost entirely dependent on oil revenue. for "cbs this morning: saturday" holly williams erbil. coming up this morning, why today could be the last day behind bars for o.j. simpson. but first here's a look at the weather
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it's the controversy pitting pro football players against the president trump and even their fans. what we can expect tomorrow, how it's affecting the league, and whether the message is being lost in all the static. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." and the wolf huffed and puffed... 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.
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just like you start their own businesses. legalzoom. legal help is here. as he sings our "national anthem." >> at lambeau field thursday night players from both the green bay packers and the chicago bears linked arms as a sign of unity during the playing of the national anthem, and some fans from the stands heeded the request of aaron rodgers to do the same. >> the display follows other
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demonstrations. more are expected at tomorrow's games. for the latest on the controversy, we're joined by andrew brandt, formerly with the green bay packers and now in sports law. good morning, andrew. >> good morning, dana. >> so back from when colin kaepernick started this to now, what do you see at the nfl? >> you have two sides that are very contentious. they can't agree on anything. they're fighting in court with ezekiel elliott. they agreed on this. they agree on the backlash of the president. he embarrassed our game, called our players s.o.b.s. last week it was a real show of unity, playersing league, union, owners, all together, a message to the president, we're together. >> it's interesting the attitude
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you see in polls. on one hand you see the them say they want the players to stand for the "national anthem," but on the other hand, people do not like what the president is saying. so where does that leave things? >> yeah. it's tough right now. i think owners, maybe even networks, fans probably want this to move on, but i think players know. i think players want too keep the message going. what's happened this whole thing started with colin kaepernick a year ago and it's a little mixed right now because players and owners want unity. everyone wants unity. the crafted statements, we're all together, no divisiveness. but players we protesting with kaepernick in racial inequality and police action against african-americans. it's changed but players still want to get the message out. >> you mentioned mixed message and some wanting to move on.
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we saw some sponsors come out and put these crafted statements together. the nfl owners have to be concerned with the business side of things. you've been in the front offices. what do they do at this point. now where do they go? >> you showed green bay where we were for many years. you have to support your primary stakehold stakeholders, your product, your players. you have to support them. but you have to talk about the sponsors and fans. there's a base of support for what trump said. there's a base of support who want players to stick to sports. you have to balance all of those concerns. you have to balance support for your player and look at what's dwoig on outside. >> is it a ratings thing? i think you wrote about this. ratings are going to go up and down. what do owners look at if they're trying to get a sense of whether they're trying to get a fan base? >> ratings is a big factor. sponsor, interfacing.
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all the things you're talking about. are the metries going north? do they keep going north? are people behind this? i think what happened is we had this week of emotion in week three of the nfl. now what's going to happen. if owners are not as supportive of players, do players support even more? is it discipline and league and team. we have to watch both sides. >> is there evidence that the nfl is paying for this in some way at this point? >> you see the polls saying move on. i think what happened a year ago the nfl look a what kaepernick did and said right away, we encourage but dot not require players to standle you're going to see sitting and kneeling. kaepernick is a movement. he's a much bigger story unsigned than signed. if he was signed, it would be a one-day story and they'd move on. there was a rally.
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thousands of people with what's going on in the country with charlottesville right before that. kaepernick is bigger than an nfl player right now. >> we know the nba is getting under way. we have the olympics coming. there will be a hot. >> there will be a lot. >> andrew brand. thanks is that thanks, guys. the trump administration is taking on taxes. the white house is planning to release its biggest overhaul in taxes in decades. coming up, what it might mean for your paycheck. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." discover card. hey. what can you tell me about your new social security alerts? oh! we'll alert you if we find your social security number on any one of thousands of risky sites, so you'll be in the know. ooh. sushi. ugh. being in the know is a good thing. sign up online for free. discover social security alerts. but prevagen helps your brain with an ingredient originally discovered... in jellyfish. in clinical trials, prevagen has been shown
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this week president trump unveiled his plan to overhaul and simplify the nation's tax code. if put into place, the release by the treasury didn't wednesday would slash taxes on corporations and many individuals. the president touted the proposal on friday as a boon to the middle class. >> we have a
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once-in-a-generation opportunity to pass tax reform that is pro growth, pro jobs, pro worker, pro family, and pro-american. >> what are the details o of the plan? lauren liles coal is with us. good morning. >> good morning. >> what are the big changes we're looking at? >> there are a few big changes. president trump proposes to consolidate the tax brackets we have from seven to three, reduce the corporate tax rate from 35% to what it is right now to 20%. eliminate the alternative minimum tax and the estate tax which affect as very small percentage of people, an over the course of ten years, estimates say this could cost the fast as much as $5 trillion more or less depending on who you ask. >> looking at it as it stands, who are the big winners? >> the big winners are clearly corporations. when you break down the numbers
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on the individual level, this is a shuvling of the decks. some will pay more, some will pay less. it's not huge. the corporate tax, that really changes the game. and then wealthy heirs are the other winners. doing away with the estate tax. >> it's a small group. >> it's a small group that affects huge amounts o dollars. >> the white house is billing this as a big win for the middle class. you had fwar co-ensaying families would say about a thousand dollars, enough to buy a cared on build a kitchen. >> i have clients working on renovations. u i can guarantee you it costs many than a thousand dollars even on a budget, a dyi. no, no, definitely not. the reality is 70 p of the americans claim their deductions. their taxes are already pretty simple and they might save an
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extra thousand dollars, but for 30% who itemize their deductions, some of those people, especially homeowners, parjts of children could end up paying more. >> we're seeing the proposed standard deduction could be double. what's double? >> it's double but you do away with over deductions. at the end of the day, it doesn't move the needle that much. $1,000 over 24 paychecks not very much. >> no. what about two of the most popular deductions, the mortgage interest deduction and the state and local tax deduction. >> we still don't have a lot of information. the mortgage interest rate as far as we understand will still be in place. people who live in new york and other states that have very high income -- state income tax rates could definitely ebltd up paying more, even people earn at the highest end. that's a pretty big deduction. that's something that a lot of
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people are going to push back again, at least on the coast. >> at least raise eyebrows stoo yes. >> lauren lyon coles with some of the information. you're going to hearing what was told to cadets after some ugly racial at a schoollet you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ the all new 2018 camry.
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♪ ♪ hi ted, glad you could join us! ♪ ♪ give it a try. mmm. give that to me. ♪ ♪ (laughing) ted? ♪ ♪ of the information. you may have heard that some people down at the prep school wrote some racial slurs on the message boards. >> reporter: this week he had fighting words for thousands of
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cad cadets, faculty, and senior officers in colorado. >> if you're outraged by those words, you're in the right place. >> reporter: those words had been discovered by five black stunts outside their rooms. >> you should be outraged not only as the air force but as a human being. >> reporter: they've been posted on youtube. >> we would be tone deaf not to think about what's going on as a backdrop in the country. things like charlottesville, ferguson, what's going on in the nfl. that's why we have an idea. >> reporter: the idea is diversity. >> the pow their we come from all walks of this life, all parts of country, all races, gendering all makeup, all upbringing, and makes us that much more powerful. >> reporter: the air force
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superintendent asked the cadets to record part of the message to make sure it's not forgotten. >> if you can't teach someone from another gender that's a man or a women with dignity and respect, you need to get out. if you can't treat someone with another race or different color race with dignity and respelkt, then you need to get out. >> this has resonated far and wide, this speech. >> very powerful. and i saw a lot of comments, we need more like the lieutenant general in our world. >> i receive a lot of those too. after nine years, this could be o.j. simpson's last year in prison. we'll look ahead and see what may lie ahead for him. >> for some of you, your local news is next. for the rest of you, stiks around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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good morning, everyone i'm jan carabao. police are asking for the public's help today in identifying, two suspects, wanted for an armed robbery in east lansdowne this all happened around 7:30 yesterday morning at fisher auto sales on wildwood avenue. now video there shows suspects assaulting two victims inside the shop, one victim was even pistol whipped in the face. we are told a suspect got away with several hundred thousand doors a in shall contact. now to the eyewitness wet information forecast with meteorologist matt peterson. >> good morning everyone it is a cool start to our saturday and it will remain that way well in the afternoon, sunshine for us but watch for below average temperatures, again clear skies here to start things out, couple cloud could filth inner from time to
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time throughout the afternoon and then they can ab code by a stray very scattered light rain shower too, wind gusts will be a concern, 20 to 30 miles an hour, clear skies on our storm scan three radar right now, 58 as we wake up right now in philadelphia as well, 57 out toward atlantic city. looking at our day planner we will get up to 65 this afternoon. >> looking good thanks, matt. our next update at 8:27. see you then. after 8 years of chris christie, is kim guadagno the change new jersey really needs? guadagno is christie's hand-picked successor. says she's "proud to be part of the christie administration." guadagno was chris christie's right hand as our schools came under attack, critical services were underfunded, and our credit rating was downgraded...11 times. from the bridge to the beach, we've seen it all, and we've had enough. kim guadagno isn't the change we need.
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welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason that and i'm dana jacobson in for alex wagner. president trump is back from his golf trip. wu it his trip that led to a slower response to puerto rico. we'll dive in on that this morning and the president's initial response. we'll dive into japan. that's right. japan. wine is quickly climbing up the popularity charts. we'll show you why women are driving the demand and why it's happening now. and kids have enough touchscreen distractions, so how about toys you can actually touch and play with?
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we're going to visit an innovative company capturing the attention of the young and old alike. first the top story this hour. the mayor of the capital in puerto rico is blasting the aftermath of response. maria made landfall and crippled the island. most of puerto rico ice 3.4 million residents are without power. more than half are without water. on saturday carmen criticized the president. >> the mayor has now been told by the democrats you must be nasty to trump. he continued. they're not able to get their workers to help. they want everything to be done for them when it should be a community effort. 10,000 federal workers now on
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island doing a fantastic job. the president trump heads to puerto rico on tuesday. he's spending the weekend at his new jersey golf club as i mentioned, and as the "washington post" report this morning, that's also where the president spent last weekend as well, just days after the damage from hurricane maria was becoming apparent. >> ed o'keefe shares a byline on that story, examining the president's initial response, and he joins us from our washington bureau low. ed, good morning. >> good to see you guys. >> ed, the "post" writes the president seemed toon top of things but then four days after the storm made landfall, you write trump and his top aides effectively went dark themselves. what happened exactly? >> let's remember it was last weekend when the president went down to blame to do a campaign rally for luther strange, ended up losing the primary on tuesday, and spent most of the week via twitter concerned about north korea and whether the nfl
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players are taking a knee during the "national anthem." baseded on reporting, it looked like the president was getting very little information about what was happening in puerto rico. there were not high-level conversations between him and officials on the island or representing the island. it wasn't until monday the fema administrator and his homeland security adviser went down to the island to inspect things for themselves and returned on tuesday this the administration kicked into high gear and realized much more needed to be done. >> was it that time over the weekend and into monday and tuesday before anyone realizeded how dire thing were? >> in washington to some extent, yes. that's partly because island officialings were trying to sort out how bad it was. remember, they had been cut off. they had. been able to go out and survey the damage. by sunday it was apparent the situation was dire. i think what we've go here is a combination of an administration that was talking pretty closely
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and frequently with officials on the island but who collectively here in washington and san juan weren't able to assess the situation for a few days and once it became apparent that there was a bigger problem on the island, it took the white house until tuesday to start kicking into high gear. >> almost from the beginning the mayor of san juan has literally been begging for help. we heard her yesterday. we heard the president's response this morning. how effective to you think this is going to be? >> frankly i'm not surprised because you know the president lashes out at people who criticize him. one thing with her, she's a member of the political party. they do it mostly around status, whether puerto rico should be an unpen accident country, a state, or continue in "i" current status. the party she's affiliated with is the party on the mainland. the criticism she's been
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expressing quite pubically from the capital is similar to what we've been hearing from across the i lam. that's frustration that the government isn't necessarily being responsive. when i talked to him yesterday, i asked him about this. i said we're hearing from a lot of mayors who are frustrated about about this. he said, look, i understand. it's their job toworried about their constituents. we're doing what we can to make sure they get supplies in their hands. in the coming days, as he kept saying, boots on the ground to arrive to provide assistance, the situation should improve dramatically. we shall see. >> we will. ed o'keefe from our washington bureau. take care. >> thank you. o.j. simpson's time in prison could come to a close as early as tomorrow. the former football pro was granted parol in july. he's been in prison since 2008 following an armed robbery conviction. simpson said he would like to
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return to florida but they ear trying to block that move. his controversial release is getting more complicated. >> i would like to get back to my family and friends and believe it or not, toy have some real friends. >> reporter: after nearly a decade behind bars, pro football star o.j. simpson will be a free man. >> mr. simpson, i do vote to grant parole when eligible and that will conclude this hearing. >> thank you. >> reporter: a parole board granted his relief back in july after hearing testimony from simpson himself, his daut e, and one of the victims from the 2007 botched robbery that landed him in prison p. although simpson apologized for the crime, he defended his actions. >> it was my property. i didn't pull a weapon on anyone. i've basically lived a
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conflict-free life. it was 20 years ago he became the prime suspect in the double murder of his ex-wife nicole brown simpson and her frond ron goldman in los angeles. >> the cause of death, multiple sharp wound injuries. >> today my office filed murder charges against o.j. simpson. >> reporter: following his infamous car chase, simpson was put on trial, a trial seen by mi hundreds of millions of americans. >> if it didn't fit, you must acqu acquit. >> he was found not guilty. >> not guilty. >> oh, my gosh, is she dead? >> reporter: recently a string of tv films have reunited simpson with his fascinating life. they high light it with celebrity, justice, and race. the theme is still relevant more than two decades later. >> people weren't cheering o.j. simpson per se.
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they were cheering that for once it seemed that the criminal js it is system balanced if favor of a black person very as for simpson's future, he said he add hike to go back to florida where he's lived beforing but even the slightest parole violation could end him right back in prison. >> i suspect that it will be only a short period of time he'll with in the public eye again, shooting at his mouth and at some point, i assume, getting in trouble again. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," jamie yuccas, los angeles. >> you almost don't know what to say. we want to take a moment to thak knowledge the big loss in this recall wo. this past weekend charles bradley passed away. ♪ this world is going up in flame ♪ >> nicknamed the screaming eagle
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of slow. bradley and his band the extraordinaires performed on this show. the performance earned him an emmy nomination for his musical experience on a day time show. charles had the unique distinction of having been discovered in his 60s and releasing his debut album at 62 to wide acclaim. we spoke with him before what would be his final major tour. >> how is it now that you're on the road now? >> i know this time i've got 147 shows. >> on your next tour? >> coming up now. but, i love it. but i learned how to pace myself. >> you're 67 now? >> yeah, yeah. oh, yeah. >> i'm about to be 60. >> really? >> yeah. >> do you think you're work zrag
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hard because it came so late? >> yes. >> charles bradley died last saturday at 68 of liver cancer. he was a lovely man, just a lovely man. as brian applegate our senior producer put it, he said he's the nicest musician i've ever met. >> you can see it in the little moment. >> i love that it sam prime ministered hip-hop and lived on in a different way. >> he was so enjoying the late saying sayonara to sake,
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bhie more and more japanese are tasting another fine bench with women leading the way. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." we care about using cage-free eggs. and we care about amazing taste. because at hellmann's, we're on the side of food. ladies, we don't need all this to talk about lbl. i mean, who leaks a little when they laugh?
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say kay may be the beverage they enjoy in japan. it turns out japanese women are leading the way. ben tracy has more. >> reporter: with it's high-tech robots, bustling cities, and fast trains, japan often seems ahead of the curve. but when it comes to wine, it's simply trying to catch up. >> my friends love wine. if my friends don't drink wine, this're not my friends.
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>> reporter: melinda jo is covering a story. >> but it's work. >> of course. it's always work. >> reporter: she says japan hi as new record every year since 2012. >> one of the reason we see more women drinking wine is a lot more women are in the work force with a lot more disposable income. getting together with friends and drinking wine has become very common. >> reporter: per capita wine consumption in japan has jumped 50% since 2006. the average japanese drinker now sips a little more than three bottles of wine per year. that's still a fraction of the 12 bottles downed by americans or the whopping 66 bottles the french consume. >> why do you think wine was not a big culture? >> because sake was so strong. it's more old-fashioned and wine
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is more common culture. >> reporter: with all the vineyards popping up, it's being called the napa valley of japan even though japanese wine has been considered bottom of the barrel. >> no one thinks we'll make a great, great wine. >> reporter: she's a winemaker with her farmly since 1993. this gets three times the rain. it gets so wet and humid, they have to put grape umbrellas so they don't grow mold. >> how hard is it? >> it's difficult in this climate condition. >> you could make a lot of what people call bad wine. but making good wine is hard. >> yeah, good wine is hard. >> reporter: so it's a good thing these grapes literally have a thick skin.
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grace vineyard's wine is now being exported to to 20 didn't country an winning awards. tourists are showing up to sample what still a novelty, quality japan nice wine. >> why are you thinking that people like this particular wine? >> it's mysterious. >> it's mysterious. >> yeah. >> what's mysterious about it? >> the taste is so very disturbance from other wines. >> that's because it's meant to pair with equally delicate japan nice such as sushi and shah shemy. for stores like this, the story of japanese fine wine is no long ir a joke. >> it's been changing a lot, and the rb behind that is mostly the quality has gotten better in the last 20 years. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday"ing ben tracy, tokyo. >> we'll have to find some sample. >> mysterious wine.
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and scotch too. >> we'll get those. retro cars, let's get those. they're so cool kids are going to have to fight to get them back from parents. up next, unique products driving young and old distraction. you do're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." jooirngs just like you start their own businesses. legalzoom. legal help is here.
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. kids today have all kinds of things to occupy their minds, tablets to remote control toys. but one company gives them things to awaken their imagination. candy lab toys now makes one simple thing. wooden cars. they're fun and hip, modern and retroing appealing to both kids and adults. i met up with the talented toy makers in their brooklyn wood space. >> reporter: what does it mean to be a toy maker in 2017? >> so we're designers, we're engineers, we are retailers. we have these ideas almost like
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little mooevs that we play in our heads that represent the seed inspiration o our stories. >> reporter: for anyone used to the toys of today, often prefab and plastic, these little cars feel like something new, yet old at the same time. they're wooden, hand crafted, made with exceptional attention to tee tail, and designed not to occupy the minding but inspire it. >> reporter: where did the idea o of this incredible toy company? >> my wife and i felt the toys we had access to were not quite engaging in the sense that adults could take part and play. with feel there's something to license and guide it in a pre-existing story line. we figured out a way to combine real cultural cues. >> so the dwrd of playing with cars as a kid, is that something you would do?
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>> absolutely. >> reporter: vlad dragusi anyhad a passion for it. but the right look and feel was a hard and winding road. >> the hard part was coming up with a design. hey, what would a kid like and what would make it compelling for them to play for a while and what would be the adult's sort of interest to take part in it? >> reporter: kaeo helder was a designer for the company. >> light off the bat, there's the beautiful colors. when you dig in, there are a lot of details that are consider. you have small iconic moments pulled from actual cars. >> reporter: from the very first model, each car has been designed and crafted not to duplicate an actual car but to magically capture its essence.
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>> we designed this kind of sports car, orange car that we started out with. and that has a stance where the nose is sort of diving down a little bit and the rear is sort of lifted up. that's because at that era and that particular model i was inspired by, which was a 1967, they had spring leaves on the back and heavy engine on the front which after a few years the car starts to dive down. >> you're talking about such specific details that a car the a child would play with. it's important to attract the adult as well. >> right. his father or grandfather will tell him. they will notice that. that's exact lu the point of our toys. we want to have that connection to real world experiences. this is actually caved out of a solid block. >> reporter: thaw hope these elements actually create a context that even riches a
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child's experience beyond just playtime. >> we want to give them a backstory that's interesting. not too much of a backstory because we want them to use their imagination. when we start designing, we do put pen to paper. >> reporter: the new design starts with a sketch, then a prototype using 3-d print. from there a wooden model is constructed. it could take up to 30 tries before it's complete. and the design team is always hooking for inspiration. >> i think thought then tire process, we're keeping an yeah on research, going to events if we can and finding bits of information if there that cultural era that we're inspired by. >> from the numbers with that are painted on the side to fabrics they choose, even the real rubber tires, everything is important to the stories the toymakers want to tell.
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>> reporter: when a family buys a car, what do you hope they get out of that moment? >> we hope they get hours of fun and we hope they get really interesting conversations about what these cars represent as an idea,able we hope that they remember some road trips and make re-enact that on their play mat. and we think that is the is sense of play. establishing that connection, that moment that allows you to re-create some moments that you cherish. >> and we've got the new collectioning the outlaws with us. there are five in the series. they're great. by the way, pick them up. they're heavy cars. prices rairj, $24.99 all the way to $100 for a collectors item. i'm telling you every adults who picks them up, they we've tot play with them. >> i like that they recognize adults play with them. adults like toys on tv. >> maybe you'll get lucky. from teenage food enthusiast
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good morning, i'm jan carabao. police continue their search for a gunman today after a six year-old boy is hit by a stray bullet in north philadelphia. now the shooting happened just before 8:00 o'clock last night on the corner of 24th and norris street, police tell us that the boy was standing outside of his home with his father and his brother when he was shot once in the shoulder. he is now in stable condition and is expected to be okay. now to the eyewitness wet information cost with meteorologist matt peterson hicks there, matt. >> good morning everyone. we are waking up to cool conditions across the delaware valley. we have relatively clear skies here early on as well but as we look at future weather you will see in the afternoon we have cloud cover filtering in and few very light, very
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spotty rain showers, are a possibility as well. now don't cancel your afternoon plans but throw umbrella in the back of the car just in case. as we get into sunday plenty of sunshine tomorrow and that theme lastness to monday, as well, check out your seven day forecast quick, 65 today. zero seven tomorrow. temperatures continue to rise with sunshine, jan through the week. >> thanks, matt. our next update 8:57. see you then. have a great day.
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this morning on "the dish" chef rudo shs lechev worked with some of france's greatest chefs. >> in the '90s he brought his skills to los angeles taming the helm at the famed restaurant and he pioneered the pop-up with his lieu dough bites. he's thrilled fans of the french bistro and even won the hearts of fried chicken lovers with lieu dough bird. welcome to "the dish." >> thank you. >> thank you so much for being here. let's talk about this remarkable
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table. >> it's like you're at a french bistro, almost like in paris that you wish? >> i wish. >> new york is great too. this is a very, very classic dish. put it together with a wine and cheese and bread crumbs and put it back in the shell. that's it. this is white wine, salt and lemon. here we have rat a dish from france. we have this with no butter, surprising for french food. here one of my favorite thing, grey goose -- >> i'm surprised you didn't start here, anthony. >> it's a mousse if you don't
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like in dessert. >> i like that. >> you can have a little bit and it's less calorie. >> a little bit lighter. you're somebody who grew up around food. you grew up in kitchens. your mom even nicknamed you the garbage disposal. >> when i was a kid, i eat a lot. that's why i became a chef. i loved to spend time with my grandma in the kitchen. loved the eat, get dirty in the kitchen. i love it. my son is like me too. 's years old, eats a lot, garbage disposal. >> for your first job, your father took you to maxime's. >> yes. i was 13 years old and a very bad student. french revolution and my father was tire of me to get kicked out of school. he said what do you want to be?
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you can -- i love to eat. he took me there. >> he thought you would hate it. >> yes. i just love it. i love the smell, the song of the kitchen. i love everything in the kitchen. i love it. >> you go from washing dishes to working with some of the best chefs in france and then somehow end up in california. why. >> why california? >> yeah. >> very classic french food and i decide to go to california. >> did you know anything about california? >> i didn't know nothing. i wasn't speaking any english. >> you describe yourself as a culinary gypsy. >> yeah, i think so, yeah. i just travel around. i was like a gypsy before.
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now i'm in l.a. u watched a lot of tv shows. i watched "dallas." i know everything about "dallas." it was pretty amazing. i grew up around food my whole life. two years ago i was a younger chef. i focused on food from where i'm from. i try to tell a story and try to give that because i really love this country and this country changed so much. people love food now, you know. >> it's changed a lot for you too. >> i went to italy. it was a revolution to me because it's so different. >> still. >> still. >> everywhere. i'm goc to have you sign our
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dish and scale you if you could have a meal with anyone past or present, who would it be? >> my hero, i love napoleon. >> napoleon. >> would you serve napoleon? >> i just love it. i don't know why. i love it. >> chef ludo lefeve. for more on from peace train to wild world and moon shadow, his songs made him a musical icon of the '70s and a 2014 inductee into
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the rock and roll hall of fame. up next in our "saturday session," yousef also known as cat stevens. he'll perform from a brand-new album next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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this is a strategyis, fi'd recommend. huh. this actually makes sense. now on the next page you'll see a breakdown of costs. what? it's just.... we were going to ask about it but we weren't sure when. so thanks. yeah, that's great. being clear and upfront. multiplied by 14,000 financial advisors, it's a big deal. and it's how edward jones makes sense of investing. pepsoriasis does that. it was tough getting out there on stage. i wanted to be clear. i wanted it to last. so i kept on fighting.
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it's just been over 50 years that a british writer took the name cat stevens. "peace train," "wild world," and "oh very long" became big hits and his influence led him into the hall of rock and roll. it features his first sock he ever wrote. i had a chance to feek with him at the gibson guitar showroom here in new york. it's been 50 years since cat stevens score his first hit song in america, "matthew and son." >> does that 50th anniversary mean something to you? >> i'm glad i'm still around. >> reporter: on his latest album "laughing apple," he's returned to his old material.
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those songs were writ p by a much younger you. >> yes. a teeny bopper. ♪ i'm so sleepy, yeah i'm so sleepy, yeah ♪ >> reporter: seven of the 11 somgs come from his early catalog. what made you go back there? >> it's been 50 years. some of those songs, like i went to the little toy cabinet and took them out and put a new battery them and went, wow. it still goes. you know, i just pick up these songs again and they came to life. ♪ in the blackness of the night i seem to wander endlessly ♪ >> reporter: like "mast te blac the night which appeared on his new album. >> i'm surprised. that's a dark song. >> it is. it was me growing up in london.
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i was looking up in the sky, the stars, wondering what was in it for your me, what the world was going to to for me. that's one of the illustrations you'll see in this album is this little boy walking in the streets of london with a fez on. completely out of place. >> are all of these drawings yours? >> yeah. >> reporter: he first aspired to be a cartoon uft and drew many of the album covers in the '70s. be hi gave up art, music, and his old name when he converted to islam. so this is the first cover you've done in a long time. >> yes, yes. i get to explain the vision of my song much clearer through my art. >> reporter: just as he's started to draw again, he's returned to touring and made peace with the cat he once was, putting name on marquees and album covers again. in 2014 we followed yusuf
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"cbs this mornincb b s morning when he gave his first tour. >> when you started touring this country again, what did you find with audiences? >> i found a great love, a great response, and, you know, it's kind of an embrace. >> fans have described seeing you again as kind of a reconciliation. is it that for you? >> it is. i think that's the whole purpose of coming back. i went through quite a, you know, quite a distancing from everything i did before and all of that. that was natural because i was zealous, you know, and really enjoying the new thing i found. but coming back to music has brought so many things together for me, you know. and it's a wonderful way to spread unity and peace.
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>> now from his new album "the laughing apple," here is yusuf with "blackness of the night." ♪ ♪ in the blackness of the night i seem to wander endlessly with hope burning out deep inside ♪ ♪ i'm a fugitive, community has driven me out for this bad, bad world i'm beginning to doubt ♪ ♪ i'm alone and there is no one by my side ♪ ♪ in the blackness of the night i see your shadow passing by ♪ ♪ from the heels of an old sold
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soldier boy there's no compromising and his eyes are black as the sky ♪ ♪ for this bad, bad world 2348 he is going to tie he's alone and there's no one by his side ♪ ♪ in the blackness of the night i see a sparkle of a star ♪ ♪ from the sweet silver tear of a child ♪ ♪ and she's clutching at a photograph of long, long ago when her parents were happy she was too young to know ♪ ♪ she's alone and there is no one by her side ♪ ♪
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♪ ♪ in the blackness of the night i seem to wander endlessly ♪ ♪ with a hope burning out deep inside ♪ ♪ i'm a fugitive, community has driven me out ♪ ♪ for this bad, bad world i'm beginning to doubt ♪ ♪ i'm alone, and there is no one by my side ♪ ♪ don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from yusuf.
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you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday". >> announcer: ""saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family, so feed them like family, with blue. i just finished months of chemo. but i don't want to talk about months. i want to talk about years. treatments have gotten better, so... i'm hoping for good years ahead. that's thanks to research funded by the american cancer society. the same folks giving me free rides to treatments, insurance advice, and a place to stay during chemo.
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colgate total. be totally ready for life. the opioid my doctor prescribed backed me up... big time.ain before movantik, i tried to treat it myself. no go. but i didn't back down. i talked to my doctor. she said: one, movantik was specifically designed for opioid-induced constipation... oic. number two? my movantik savings card can save me big time over the other things i tried. don't take movantik if you have or had a bowel blockage. serious side effects include opioid withdrawal, severe stomach pain, severe diarrhea, and stomach or intestinal tears. tell your doctor about side effects and medicines you take. movantik may interact with them causing side effects. don't back down from oic. talk to your doctor about mo-van-tik. and how you can have a $0 co-pay.
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♪ ♪ ♪ next week on "cbs this morning: saturday," alex wagner returns to the show. as many of you know, she's been on maternity leave. next saturday she'll be at the anchor desk and she'll have a profile of legendary
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restauranteur steven star who oversees restaurants in 35 states. that's next week. but this week i want to thank dana jacobson for being with us these past few months. she's done an extraordinary job. it's really hard to do this and we really appreciate it. >> no thanks needed. any time. i el stand with you any time. have a great weekend. we'll leave you with more music from yusuf. >> this is "see what love did to me ♪ . ♪ ♪ my trail is blazing smoke overhead my trail is blazing
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smoke everywhere ♪ ♪ i feel amazing love, it be rare ♪ ♪ i was a strong man strong as can be ♪ ♪ i was a strong man strong as a tree ♪ ♪ come back and see what love did to me ♪ ♪ ♪ just like the wind my heart's rushing fast ♪ ♪ a piece of dust too hard to catch ♪ ♪ a raging flood a w rolling to sea ♪ ♪ a raging flood rolling madly ♪ ♪ come back and see what love did to me ♪ ♪
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♪ ♪ ♪ i was a child lost in the dark i was a child missing in the dark ♪ ♪ a broken arrow missing the mark ♪ ♪ ♪ i tread the night world stalking a dream ♪ ♪ i pace the night world
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stalking a dream ♪ ♪ wake up and see what love did to me ♪ ♪ i was a blindfolded bumble bee i was a blindfolded bumble bee ♪ ♪ and now i see what god did for me he made me see life flowery ♪ ♪ ♪ ohhhh, ohhhh ohhhh ♪ ♪
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good morning, i'm jan carabao. the wells fargo center is selling the new 76ers jersey this weekend, and the store will be opened today from 10:00 in the morning until 5:00 tonight, it is also opened tomorrow but if you can't make it down there this weekend grab a jersey through october 12th on line, on the wells fargo center's web site. now to the eyewitness weather information cost with meteorologist matt peterson hicks there, matt. >> good morning everyone. we have a cool day here in store for as you cross the delaware valley for our saturday we have sunshine out there right now but a few high included to work their way in, later on, as well, temperatures for us just getting up and out the door, 50's, some 60's out there including here in philadelphia we are at 60 but still in the
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40's, out toward the poconos, 47, now winds are starting to shift look for more northerly breeze this afternoon, could though gust as high as 25 to 30 miles an hour, at times, we will get to 65 today and then we will slowly rise backup in the mid to high 70's jan by middle of next week. >> thanks, matt that is it for "eyewitness news" this morning but follow us on our web site at cbs philly.com. i'm jan carabao,
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narrator: today on "lucky dog", a young doberman pinscher is bursting with excitement to find a home. brandon: whoa, okay, slow it down there. narrator: and a family is hoping to find a dog for their special needs son. traci: he communicates more with animals than he does with us sometimes. narrator: it could be a match made in heaven, but there's no room for error. brandon: i always have in the back of my mind, did i do everything possible to make sure this dog is right for this child? brian: hey! brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope.

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