tv CBS This Morning CBS March 12, 2016 8:00am-10:00am EST
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's march 12th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." donald trump rally explodes into violence. protesters shut down the event as our team is caught in the turmoil. plus, deadly storms down south. rivers reach their breaking point as the unrelenting rain continues. a growing controversy over paperless tickets. they add convenience but it
let the madness begin on the eve of selection sunday. we talk with the man who heads process. look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. trump! >> this after donald trump cancels a rally in chicago. >> the number of protesters equaled that of trump supporters. >> bernie sanders doesn't do it like this. >> five people arrested including a cbs reporter. protests began at a rally in st. louis. >> there is nothing like a trump rally! >> a sad day. >> how can you be shocked? this is the guy who was sure that i was born in kenya. >> southeastern u.s., at least four people have died in record breaking rain and two states have declared states of
>> i've never seen anything like this. >> in california, nancy reagan's funeral was a celebration of her lifelong love affair with ronald reagan. >> just had the primary in michigan. >> i absolutely get bernie and the revolution but i love experience. i love the fact that bill clinton is going to be upstairs if it ends up being her. >> are you sure that is where he is going to be? >> well, i don't know! i don't know! >> all that. >> a mysterious sea creature washed up on a tourist beach in mexico. >> all that matters. >> mercy! he hurt him! he gave him a facial! oh, baby! saturday." >> trump also won michigan. in a press conference after his big victory on tuesday said i'm the most presidential one than
he said i have to go back to loenel lincoln. he stood there. you saw this in front of a table of trump water, trump wine, trump vodka, trump steaks! who advises this man? and it's working! welcome to the weekend, everyone. we have got a great lineup for you this morning. a bit later, we will you you to russia's border with mongolia. our reporter walked from siberia to australia. hear the stories of her amazing trip. >> on a closer look, the iconic photos include john malkovich. the actor who recreated these amazing images. >> owner influences range from her birth place in belgium to
a highly regarded guitarist of his own. we will show you the moments that changed her career and she will perform in our saturday session. first, the top story this morning. anger surrounding donald trump's presidential campaign reaches a boiling point in chicago. last night the republican front-runner cancelled a campaign rally over security concerns. when thousands of protesters gathered outside an arena at the university of illinois and then flooded the venue where he was scheduled to speak. >> trump's campaign events have turned increasingly hostile, with sometimes violent kron . >> reporter: they did not recommend cancelling the event. that decision was made by the trump campaign. >> for safety of all tens of
gathered in and around the arena, tonight's rally will be postponed until another day. >> reporter: the announcement by a trump staffer set off celebrations for some. and disappointment for others. as police tried to clear the pavilion, some fights broke out. demonstrators many of whom are students at the university of illinois-chicago said trump received their message. >> this is our yuvert university. he came to our university and we shut him down. >> reporter: trump loyalists say the attack was on free speech. >> they can't stand that somebody has an opinion that is not theirs! >> reporter: as the heated
arena, trump explained why he cancelled the event. >> i don't want to see any of the people hurt, either inside or outside, and law enforcement said, you know, they just don't have enough men to cover it. >> reporter: but chicago police say that is not the case. >> i can tell you that we did assure the trump campaign that we had more than adequate resources. >> reporter: one officer was hurt outside when he was struck with a bottle. >> get him out of here! get him out! get him out of here! >> reporter: tensions at trump rallies have been stewing for some time. earlier friday, three dozen people were arrested at an event in st. louis. and this week, a protester being led out of a north carolina rally appeared to be supporter. trump's chief republican rival ted cruz called it a sad day and laid some of the responsibility at the feet of the gop front-runner. >> when you have a campaign that affirmatively encourages violence, when you have a
allegations of physical violence against members of the press, you create an environment that only encourages this sort of nasty discourse. >> reporter: donald trump has taken to twitter again this morning writing the organized group of people, many of them thugs, who shut down our first amendment rights in chicago have totally energized america. anthony? >> dean reynolds in chicago, thanks, dean. a cbs news journalist covered all of last night's events until he, himself, was detained. we want to show you what he captured on videotape. he was on the floor of the arena as tensions built.
[ screaming ] >> reporter: he interviewed both protesters and trump supporters. >> these people are protesting and exercising their free speech and the irony of that is we don't get to have our side. >> organizations all over the campus got together and meetings all week to stop this from happening. >> reporter: police cleveland the pavilion and the streets outside were quickly blocked. tensions were high. deb shot video of an arrest. police surrounded a man whose face was bloodied. protesters screamed at police. deb continued to roll as police kept watch. without warning, deb was grabbed from behind and thrown to the ground. [ screaming ] >> back off!
do not -- whoa whoa whoa whoa! whoa whoa whoa! >> put your hands behind your back! hand behind your back! hand behind your back! >> oh! >> you got cuffs. >> reporter: deb says as he was handcuffed an officer placed his boot on february's neck to keep them in places. another news crew captured these images of deb being taken into custody. illinois state police charged him with resisting arrest, although there is no sign of that in either of these videos. on the tape, he identifies himself as a credentialed member of the news media. >> i have credentials i can show you. >> reporter: deb was placed in the back of a police van while his camera was left nearby. it was returned to deb after his release. deb has been covering the trump campaign for cbs news since trump announced his candidacy last summer. last night, he tweeted this.
what i'm witnessing in my life. >> we both have been in situation like that before and they can be terrifying. >> very scary. earlier in the day the talks surrounding trump was about unity as he picked up the endorsement of his onetime campaign rival ben carson. a news conference in florida on friday, carson said he and trump have buried the hatchet and the gop front-runner has been misjudged. >> there are two different donald trump's. the one you see on the stage and cerebral. >> major garrett asked trump about carson's comments. >> do you agree with that characterization? >> i think there are two donald trump's. there is the public version and people see that. it's probably different, i think, than the personal donald trump. >> carson also warned that a failure to rally behind quote would, quote, fracture the party in an irreparable way. >> reporter: another round of relentless rain is expected to
areas in the south and days of torrential rain. three weather-related deaths have been reported and hundreds of rescues have taken place. david begnaud is in bossier, louisiana, where the worse could still be to come. >> reporter: we are along the red chute bayou. when i went live last night for the news i was here and no water in front of me. look what has happened the last 12 hours. they say the water has come up about a foot and the getting closer and closer to the levee which is exactly what engineers predicted. here is where it is. the water is there. the levee is here. time before it overtops the levee. workers and volunteers spent another long day laying down sandbags along a line of homes in bossier city.
of time before the red chute bayou tops the city's levee. >> it is going to come and get you. we don't know how long or how keep. >> reporter: more than 45 homes are at risk of flooding here because of this week's near record rain, water is rushing downstream into the bayou at a rate of seven to ten times the normal flow. how far is the levee from your backyard? >> it's probably 300 to 400 yards. >> reporter: this firefighter has been rescuing people two days. now his home is at risk. >> we have lived here six years, and never seen water standing in the street, ever. >> reporter: throughout louisiana, the rain fell so fast and so hard it's caught many people off guard. >> i was told when the water came from the back side, get out. and that is when we started seeing the water come up and we had to hurry and get out. within 20 minutes, you see. >> reporter: near new orleans, more than 200 people rescued from their home as nearly 10
morning. >> water running in your house. lights going out. kid hollering. it's a catastrophe. >> reporter: back at bossier city, the work will continue throughout this weekend to keep the rising water away from those homes. >> that's the reason i'm out here, trying to save homes. i could have stayed home in bed but trying to help. >> reporter: you may be wondering why aren't they using sandbags to line up against this levee to protect the 1,600 homes west of here? because engineers say they didn't have the time. rain fell too much, too fast and they couldn't line up 3,000 sandbags so they say it is inevitable. the water will rush over the levee. when it's going to happen? we were told this morning and may be later today. on top of the water flowing over the levee, they say more rain is expected this afternoon. >> not a fun waiting game. david begnaud, thank you. let's get more on these
tv. >> good morning. we continue to watch the rains moving in through louisiana and into mississippi as well. and we are going to see more of this as we go through today and into tomorrow. the flood threat continues with the runoff and 1 to 2 inches of additional rain for that area. northwest, relentless rain continues there. rains at the lower elevation' snow to the upper elevations. rain here and winter storm watch and high winds and winds to 60 miles an hour and snow in the mountains two to three feet. >> meteorologist ed curran at chicago station wbbm-tv, thanks. nancy reagan is once again alongside her beloved husband, the former first lady's life was celebrated on friday by a thousand guests, including first lady michelle obama, former president george w. bush, and
reagan presidential library in southern california. ben tracy has more on the funeral, the ceremony, and the legacy of nancy reagan. . >> there likely wouldn't have been a president ronald reagan without a nancy reagan. >> reporter: close friend and family honoring nancy reagan say the onetime actress and former first lady may best be remembered as a devoted wife. >> ronald and nancy reagan were defined by their love for each other. they were as close to being one person as it is possible for any two people to be. >> reporter: nearly a thousand guests, including first lady michelle obama and representatives from nine former white house families, gathered to honor mrs. reagan. her children, patti and ron, paid tribute to their mother and their parents' loving 52-year marriage.
a circle, closed tight around a world in which their love for each other was the only sus tennance they needed. >> individually, they may have gone far but, together, they could and did go anywhere. >> reporter: while president reagan passed away more than a decade ago, his love for his wife was still very much present. >> for there could be no life for me without you. >> reporter: a love letter he wrote to his first lady in 1981 was read by former canadian prime minister brian muscle lrooney. >> i hear those bells and i feel good all over, even if i tell a joke, she's heard many, many times before. >> reporter: and now nancy reagan will be laid to rest at her husband's side. the very same place she spent so much of her life. >> they will look out across the valley.
lights below are her jewels. the moon and stars will endlessly turn overhead and here they will stay, as they always wished it to be, resting in each other's arms, only each other's arms until the end of time. >> reporter: it was president reagan's request that the burial site face west toward the pacific ocean, which on a clear day, you can normally see on this hilltop. for "cbs this morning: saturday," ben tracy, simi valley, california. >> what a nice service. >> beautiful service. lovely. >> she will be missed. russia is pressing washington police for details about the mysterious murder of a former aide to vladimir putin authorities do not have any suspects and what is being described as a brutal attack. here is jeff pegues. >> reporter: when lesson's body was found inside this washington, d.c. hotel back in november, within hours, russian media reported that the former putin aide had died of a heart attack.
examiner has concluded that the cause of death was, in fact, blood-forced injuries of the head, neck, and torso, and the upper and lower extremities, fueling speculation that he may have been murdered. >> well, sure, it's a mystery. we don't have the answer. >> reporter: this man specialized in russian affairs for the state department and works for the council on foreign relations. >> if there were russian official who went after lesson, enemies of some sort, in business or in government, putin would not go after them. the system he has created is one in which things like this always get covered up. >> reporter: the 59-year-old lesson, a russian press minister and media exec would be be the first employee of the kremlin to end up dead.
was shot to death steps away from the kremlin. in 2006, a russian intelligence agent turned kremlin critic was poisoned. in 2014, mississippi republican roger wicker sent this letter to then attorney general eric holder informing him that lesson had acquired multiple residences dollars. wicker alleged that lesson was laundering money and requested an investigation. the department of justice responded it had referred the and the fbi. both the fbi and the department of justice declined to comment. russian officials say they have sent a letter to attorney general lowretta w ret
loretta lynch. new details this morning on the death of former rock star keith emerson. police announcing they believe it was a sued. legendary keyboardist was the founder of the rock group emerson, lake, and palmer. in the commentary and criticism. ben was 96. time to show you some of this morning's headlines.
his choice to fill the vacancy of the late justice antonin scalia. republicans insist they will not hold any confirmation hearings until the next president takes office in january. "the new york times" says newark, new jersey, school officials were aware of lead contamination in the district's water for years. a memo from 2014 urges teachers to run the drinking fountain 30 second before taking a sip of water. cafeteria workers were told to run the faus cet before preparing the food. the "los angeles times" reports former los angeles clippers owner donald sterling and his wife shelley have decided to stay married. the couple headed for divorce court last year after numerous public spats. sterling was banned from the nba and forced to sell the franchise
comments about african-americans. the couple's attorney says the sterling's have resolved their differences. "wired" magazine says google's artificial system has won a machine contest in south korea. go is considered to be a much more challenging version of chess. analysts say the win comes about ten years sooner than expected. it's perhaps more impressive when you realize the machine taught itself how to play. i wouldn't feel as bad if i was him. it's a machine. >> it's actually amazing it could do this stuff. google won a million dollar prize which they are donating to
coming up, an update to our investigation into a danger most drivers are unaware of. front seats of some cars have a major defect that could result in death. the story on why little, if anything, is being done to fix the problem. later, he holds the american record for the most time in space. 520 days over four missions. we will tell you what is next for scott kelly.
this is a letter from someone who's here. she has to take a brand name drug. been taking it since the early 1980's. at that time it cost approximately $180 for 10 shots. the latest refill was $14.700 for the
same 10 vials and the company is called valeant pharmaceuticals. i'm going after them. this is predatory pricing and we're going to make sure controversy over paperless tickets for concerts and sporting events. digital ticketizing convenient for customers but, in the end, it could cost you a lot more. later, get ready for march madness. teams from around the country are trying to play their way into next week's ncaa tournament. coming up, we will talk to the man in charge of the selection
saturday." (donkey sound) (elephant sound) there's a big difference between making noise, (tapping sound) and making sense. (elephant sound) (donkey sound) when it comes to social security, we need
more than lip service. our next president needs a real plan to keep social security strong. (elephant noise) hey candidates. (vo) making the most out of every mile. that's why i got a subaru impreza.
we begin this half hour with more on our continuing investigation into a driving danger you may have never even thought about. the front seats in your car. >> auto safety experts warn the seats can collapse backwards in a crash. the fix is surprisingly cheap. but the lack of action has many paying an awful price. here is kris van cleave. >> reporter: good morning. auto safety experts are urging the federal government to change this standard and that comes after a texas jury awarded more than $120 million to a family in a case against one automaker for
acknowledge could cost a couple of dollars to fix. crash tests like these show what happened to 11-year-old jesse rivera jr. when his father's audi rah rear ended in 2012. jess sr.'s launch broke and launching it head-first into his son. he broke the news to his wife kathy. >> it's bad. he has a real bad head injury. he may not make it through the night. and so -- so i started praying again. i said, god, please don't take my boy. >> reporter: jesse is permanently brain damaged. the jury ruled young jesse's injuries resulted from gross negligence in the company's seat design. here is the emt who responded to the accident scene talking to audi's attorney. >> so you're saying that the seat is supposed to do that? >> absolutely. proudly so.
government sets the standards for car seat strength. the audi seat that injured jesse met or exceeded that federal standard, which is so low, even a banquet chair could pass. so that passes? >> that passes the standard. >> reporter: internal documents show carmakers and the nhtsa have known about the potential for seatback collapses for decades. the cost to fix the problem could be on the operated of a dollar or so. >> shame on them. my boy wouldn't be hurt if they had done their job. >> reporter: of the 107 people we found who have been injured or killed by apparent seatback failure the majority are children and 17 died the past 15 years alone. nhtsa insists it has looked into the issue but says it is very challenging to upgrade the are so rare. >> if you don't write your legislator and tell him to do something about this thing, nothing is going to be done. and more children are going to get hurt and it could be your
>> reporter: nearly all major u.s., japanese and korean automakers have seen recent cases recently and now we are hearing from the nhtsa administrator mark rosekind who acknowledges the seatback deaths yuns underestimated. here is administrator mark rosekind. >> we need to make sure, again, now. then we figure out for the others that we have lost we need to use those lives as motivation to make sure we figure out what else we could be doing and we will do that. >> reporter: in that texas case the jury found the rivera family partially responsible because jesse sr. was not wearing a seat belt and his son was not in a booster seat. audi tells us they are reviewing their next steps in this case. >> kris van cleave, thanks. it was one woman's walk into history.
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time for "morning rounds" with holly phillips and samantha. we are talking how much processed food americans eat. a new study finds ultra processed foods make up more than half of all the calories in the u.s. diet. i know that sounds scary. i don't even know why. >> ultra. >> it's the ultra. what is ultra processed food? >> it is a term that sort of emerging the past couple of years. to acknowledge different degrees of processing with food. anything that has an ingredients list can be considered processed. i use an example of, say, whole grain bread where the ingredients are whole grain, salt, sunflower oil and maybe baking soda.
it processed but there is real food and real ingredients in them. in them at all. the corn is reconinstituted down to nothing and additives are put back in to make that food taste real. additives like preservatives, coloring, flavoring, multipliers and transfats. everything you need to give food that basically doesn't exist flavor and that is what ultra processed foods are. foods, i think most people think of junk food. what impact are they having on our health? >> one of the most striking things about this study was not only that half of our calories come from these foods, right? think about it. half of the calories in the american diet you could buy at 7-eleven. but even more striking, 90% of the added sugar we get in our diet comes from this type of food. we know added sugar directly causes weight gain and obesity.
problems that come from overweight and obesity from there. the top problems that affect us today -- heart disease, diabetes, cancer, high blood pressure, high cholesterol. when we focus on these ultra processed foods just by cutting down on those, we can make a tremendous difference to our overall health. >> how do we do that and break away from this stuff, samantha? >> what is interesting, ing interesting, not only is it difficult to break away from these foods because we are used to them and they are convenient but formulated by the food companies to make us crave them. the chemicals in our brain light up and make us eat those foods. to get off that treadmill of chemically processed foods, we have to cook more at home from scratch. if you bought a french bread frozen pizza with 21 grams of fat and it had transfat but you made your own at home you could get a baguette and put your own
chemicals in the frozen one and put in 15 ingredients like tomatoes and mushrooms and things like that, you'd slash the sodium and the fat and you wouldn't have any added sugars. cooking home at scratch doesn't take a whole lot more time is the way we need to go to reduce our intake of these ultra processed food. >> not fair the chemicals are tricking us. >> they are tricking us and we don't realize that. >> so samantha's point, you would never go out and if you're making something at home, purchase methyl -- some of these things on the ingredients list we can't even pronounce or spell. >> you know what your family and kids are eating if you fix food at home from scratch. >> a group of foods can have big benefits for your health. they are called pulses. what are they? >> it's a pulse and not a heartbeat. they are in the legume and bean family.
chickpeas and beans and lentils. they help fix nitrogen in the health care. they are affordable and incredibly versatile. internationally they are a wonderful food to be adding and encouraging people to grow and consume. also locally as well because they are highly available and we can buy them anywhere. >> they are called super food and what makes them so good for you, holly? >> one of the very good things about the pulses, they are zero cholesterol but more importantly they are high in soluble fiber and that helps control the cholesterol levels in our body and keep our blood sugar levels steady which helps to prevent diabetes, ultimately. they are very nutrient rich. high in vitamins and minerals and especially iron, iron is one of the top deficiencies worldwide. what i like about emphasizing the pulses or this group of foods is that we talk a lot
and that sort of seems abstract. when we say actually you can replace meat, you know, once a day, once a week with these high protein foods, that's a really clear way to do it and something that can make a big difference for our health. >> it's so easy. you can have hummus and throw it in soups and make dips and sauces and tacos and can make cookies so beans are great. >> forget the cross word puzzles puzzles. a bit of chocolate could help keep your brain sharp! a thousand individuals were surveyed and they found people who eat chocolate once a week tend to perform better cog navety nave cognitively. >> the bad news and i'll defer to samantha. >> no bad news about chocolate! >> is more better? >> the thing is more is not better.
amounts of chocolate. in these studies a group they examined and we don't know how much each study the participants were consuming. the bitter, the darker, the better. you'll get the healthy flavonoids that holly mentioned and it can boost cognitive performance. >> thank you both for coming on. up next, the case of the disappearing ticket. whether you resell them or give them away or keep them for mementos. we may tell you why the move may be costing you money. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." waiting so long i' m jess. and we are the bug chicks. we're a nano-business. windows 10 really helps us get the word out about how awesome bugs are. i've got two tickets to paradise language of bug. " hey cortana, find my katydid video." oh! this is so good. if you' re trying to teach a kid about a proboscis. just sketch it on the screen. i don' t have a touch screen on my mac, i' m jealous of that. you put a big bug
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no other nasal allergy spray can say that. complete allergy relief or incomplete. let your eyes decide. flonase changes everything. the demand for barbra streisand tickets were unprecedented. >> people of a certain age might remember doing this. standing in line for hours, even days for a chance to get tickets to a big game. or the concert of a lifetime. >> wednesday, 25th. that's great. >> but the rise of the internet
now more changes could put an end to another tradition. saving and treasuring those old-fashioned ticket stubs. so in the digital age, are we closing in on the death of the paper ticket? to answer that we turn to ashley roged, rodriguez. if it's not paper, how are we getting our tickets now? >> the whole process is moving online. it started off buying your tickets online through ticketmaster or stub hub and then pay for the tickets at home so you didn't have to wait in line to get them. now you don't need a paper ticket. a lot of times all you knee is your mobile phone. some venues you might be able to pull up a pdf or the e-mail confirmation showing your ticket. other times an app you yon load
you scan that and go right in at the gate. other instances you bring your credit card or i.d. and swipe that and you go in. >> is it easier or better for xurms consumers? >> it makes the line move quicker. you have copies of your ticket and don't have to worry about losing them so much or shuffling around and finding that paper and cuts down fraud a little bit as well because you don't have counterfitters counterfit counterfitters counterfit counterfeiters. most important to have the photo of yourself and friends you can share on social media or instagram than to have the paper ticket forever. >> we are seeing an example with the minnesota timberwolves and now they are sued over it. the more you learn about the case, this notion whoever is selling is going to get more profit from it. why are people upset in the
go paperless? >> the timberwolves have a company called flash speed. in addition to flash sheets offering this technology they are a market face you can buy, sell and transfer ticket. however, in this case, you can only buy and sell an transfer transtickets through flash seats and i think what upset a lot of fans on those who are season tickets before they knew this was the case is that they don't have the openness to go to different places, go to stub hub or ticketmaster and move those tickets. flash seat sets a minimum for resell that you can charge. >> in the case of like the timberwolves which has a horrible record this year, it means they may not be able to sell those tickets. >> exactly. exactly. there are fees on both the buyer and seller side you have to consider. >> you can't give it to someone? >> you can transfer but it has to be done through flash seats and has to be another flash seat user. if i bought tickets for me and a
transfer it to their name, i would have for them to enter the venue, they need to sign up for a flash seat account. >> getting very complicated to give away your tickets! >> somebody seems to be making money. >> now it's the team. ashley, thank you. rocking the vote. 25 years ago today r.e.m.'s classic album "out of time" was released. it changed the way we go to polls. unique piece of american history ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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release of an album that altered the music scene and our current voting system. r.e.m.'s 1991 album "out of time," was one of the early mainstream successes of the alternative music scene, but it was its packaging that helped bring about real change in the country. at the time, most cds were released in cardboard long boxes. this packaging helped with sales. but was seen as environmental wasteful by bands, including r.e.m. so when it came time for the release of their new album, the band and label came up with a compromise. they decided to use the back of the big box as a petition. the cause? a law that had failed to pass for decade, the motor voter bill, which would allow people to register to vote when they got their licenses at the dmv. >> dear senator. i support the motor voter bill. >> reporter: the result is history. the album flew off the shelves
>> on my right are the cards that were clipped off the back of the cd boxes and there is over 10,000 of those in one week. >> reporter: eventually, after two years of politically wrangling, the bill became law, increasing voter registration in the years that followed. and cementing out of time status as one of the most important political records of all time. trying >> r.e.m. did it again with different cause. they put a coupe op on the bottom of the box. our senior producer brian applegate still had this which had. >> if you watched the show, you would know that. >> it was. up next the wait is nearly over. march madness time and the brackets are just about set. let's do it this year, you and me, the brackets. up next, meet the man in charge of the sometimes controversial selection committee.
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm vinita nair. this half hour, after a year in space, he now wants time to travel. details on astronaut scott kelly's retirement from nasa. >> a year in space to three years walking alone. meet the woman who walked 10,000 miles from siberia to australia. the images are as iconic as the actor who recreated them. we will show the collaboration between a world known
violence in chill at a donald trump rally. clashes between supporters and protesters exploded at the university of illinois, shortly after trump called off the event because of security concerns. >> it was the latest confrontation at a trump rally in recent weeks. . denial raeneleds dean reynolds, good morning. >> reporter: at times last night at the uic pavilion, looked as supporters. the demonstrations were mostly peaceful but this is a friday night we are talking about on a college campus, so the elements for trouble were in place. the police said they made five arrests, but said they did not recommend cancelling the event and they said that decision was made entirely the trump campaign. it is the latest in a series of
rallies that do not make for a very appealing spectacle for voters. trump took to twitter this morning, writing that the organized group of people, many of them thugs, who shut down our first amendment rights in chicago, have totally energized america. anthony? >> dean reynolds in chicago, thank you very much. a cbs news journalist who was covering the events in chicago last night was detained by police. deb captured on video the rising tensions between protesters and trump supporters. later, outside the arena, police started making arrests. deb says he was thrown to the ground and handcuffed without warning. [ screaming ] >> back off!
do not -- whoa whoa whoa! whoa! whoa whoa. >> put your hands behind your back. >> hand behind your back! >> another crew captured deb being taken in custody. he is doing okay. illinois state police charged him with resisting arrest. he was later released and his camera rah returned to him. the violence in chicago is indicative of the high level of animosity of this presidential season and a thought not lost on president obama. he was at a fund-raiser in texas on friday before the problems at trump's rally. he wondered why republicans did not catch on sooner to the trump campaign's provocative tone. >> how can you be shocked? this is the guy, remember, who was sure that i was born in kenya. who just wouldn't let it go. and all the same republican establishment, they weren't
as long as it was directed at me, they were fine with it. they thought it was a hoot! wanted to get his endorsement. and then now, suddenly, we are shocked! that there is gambling going on in this establishment. >> mr. obama's comments came one day after he denied playing any role in what he characterized as the, quote, republican crackup. tomorrow morning on "face the nation," john dickerson will have guests john kasich and bernie sanders. more rain is expected to drench the saturated south today following a string of deadly storms and days of torrential rainfall has triggered flooding and some rivers will crest the next few hours and fear some levees could spill over. the storms are blamed for at least five deaths and led to hundreds of rescues from high water, primarily in louisiana.
as many as a thousand people could see their homes flooded by the swollen leaf river. for more on the rain that is expected to soak parts of the south and other parts of the country, let's turn to meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv. >> the rain continues to louisiana and mississippi as we go through the day today and into tomorrow. flood threat continues with the runoff from 1 to 2 inches of additional rain moving through those areas. now to the pacific northwest, where the rain just will not shut off. throughout the northwest and in northern california for today, flooding. we have winter storm warnings that can bring 2 to 3 feet of snow to the mountains and high wind watch on top of that. some gusts in some areas to 60 miles an hour. don't forget, tonight, change the clock. daylight saving time. you move the clocks ahead one hour. anthony? >> meteorologist ed curran, thanks.
he returned to earth last week after almost a year at the international space station. he holds the american record for most time spent in space. 520 days over four missions. kelly's retirement from nasa takes effect april 1st. >> on facebook kelly made clear he intends to stay involved in space exploration. he wrote the following on facebook. >> congratulations on an extraordinary career. quarterback johnny manziel is looking for a new job! the cleveland browns released him after two poor seasons. the former heisman trophy winner has had several problems on and off the field. he is under investigation for an alleged domestic violence incident in texas and he could face criminal charges. his future in the nfl is uncertain. this is a big weekend for men's college basketball. march madness is about to begin. last night, some of the top teams in the country were
ncaa tournaments. the completion of the remaining conference tournament this weekend will decide who gets vied invited to the big dance. >> no pressure. the men's basketball selection committee announce the bracket for 68 teams and 40 million fans will fill out this bracket. joe is the chairman of the committee. we are pleased to have him here to tell us more. joe, good morning. >> good morning. not only a pleasure, but a great honor to be with both of you. >> an honor to have you. you have an enormous responsibility. tell me, how many games do you watch to make these selections? how much time do you spend making this deliberation? >> several hundred. maybe not all in its entirety. my committee members are all doing the very same thing, but with technology, we can archive games and then take some of the commercials out and watch them a little faster. >> you mentioned technology. i would imagine a lot of people look at your job and the ten
ydon't they use metrics? so many people are upset about their teams not seeded. how do you do it, aside from watching what is happening? we do use a lot of metrics and trying to support our decisions in a quantitate ive way. to know the characters of the teams and what makes them strong and what are some of their weaknesses and player availability. you might look at a score and say, wow, how did that team win that game or lose that game? you realize their left player might have been out injured or something of that sort. we have to provide that context. so we are not just computers. otherwise, we would just put it in the computer and you put out the bracket. >> right. >> then go forward. but it's a comprehensive evaluation. >> you got 32 teams get automatic bids and leaves 336 teams battling for 36 at-large spots. which seems like an impossible
pressure in some form as well? absolutely. we know it's a big task. and we are trying to balance day-to-day. all of the current committee members are athletics directors at various institutions around the united states. >> so you have day jobs? >> but we only get a chance to select 36. >> right. >> the other 32 of the 68 in the field are eligible through automatic qualifications. >> there is a little yelling in that room when it happens between you guys. days? we mentioned the decisions can't be made yet. we are still waiting for some tournament decision. >> that's true but we already have 33 of the 36 spots filled with teams. we have about 14 automatic qualifiers that are in the field. we have 12 that will be determined today. i think six tomorrow. >> right. >> but when it's all said and done, not only are we finishing field, but we have to see and then, tomorrow, we will get into brackets. >> okay. joe, sorry. we have to run. thanks. it's an enormous job.
who you pick and i'm sure the teams are too. you can see joe on the up next, john malkovich has played many roles in his 40-year acting career, but nothing quite like this. 41 famous figures captured by one of our most talented photographers. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." want great whitening without the mess? think outside the box. colgate optic white toothbrush plus whitening pen for 5 shades whiter teeth. brush, whiten, go! no mess, no waiting, no rinsing. colgate optic white toothbrush plus whitening pen.
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nearly a century ago, the versatile actor lon chaney known as the man of a thousand faces. well, now that title might be passed on to john malkovich. we are going to show you why. working with his long time collaborator the proclaimed photographer miller, malkovich morphed into 41 famous figures and all in a new coffee table book and due out april 5th. sandra miller joins us with more. i love this project. you knew john malkovich because you shot him 18 years ago? >> our relationship start about 18 years ago. john was with the steppenwolf theater. i was doing all of the shots for the ensemble members. john walked in one day. john has a huge presence. i thought this is going to be a great day. we had a great session together. that session just led to a friendship of 18 years. through that, he became -- >> i want to hear the first conversation, though. how do you arrive at this idea? these are iconic images. how did you guys first decide
>> the whole idea came about. i had an illness about four years ago. i had stage iv 4 cancer. i remember laying in bed very, very ill, probably high on morphine. just trying to get the pain to quit. but, you know, the idea came to pay homage to the great photographers who meant so much in my life and my career. it inspired me to think of portraits in a different way. i had a wonderful career and i thought a great way for me to say thank you. i made a list of 40 plus images. most of them were already in my head because they are images that are iconic. you just don't forget them. >> how did you persuade john to do this? >> i got on an airplane to go to his home. i thought not something i want to drop anemia off to him. i went to his home in south of france. we sat down and had a couple of bottle of wines together just
i brought the project out. and showed it to john. and john was like, i love this. you could tell that it was a challenge for john. and being a great, great theater actor you couldn't have give a guy a greater challenge than to reenact great images. >> how did you guys pull this off? >> it all became research. we did a year and a half of research. we dissected every single shot. we blew them up on our computer screens. we looked at every single little detail. i brought in the best hair and makeup stylists in the country, randy wilder. we took a look at every detail. we had to order these prosthetics, hair, makeup, whatever we needed we went out and ad it made especially for each character. it was a tough one but no room for failure, no room for mead
quickly if we can. first, identical twins. very famous diane arbis shot. >> true. >> what made you pick this one? >> one of the most powerful shots that diane ever did. your mind. hysterical. the one girl who was shy and didn't want to be shot to the next girl, yes, i love the camera! >> give us unsentence. so many to go through. albert einstein. >> he nailed that on the first eye shot. got it! >> so good! >> marilyn monroe? >> bert and marilyn were drinking martinis at the beaumont. bert got marilyn's top off and i directed john into that moment. he took the top off and red roses over his breasts and this
have women have gone through so much in their lives. it was the toughest shot to do because we had three children in the shot. very difficult to direct three children to stay still for as long as we need them to stay still. john was brilliant. >> dorothy lang photograph. the last is earnest hemingway. >> toward the end of his life. he was being gafed photographed. photographed. he can far away eyes and i needed to cover that one. >> you came up with this wile you were going through stage iv cancer. you are now cancer-free? >> i am. >> so good to hear. >> the images are wonderful and made you rethink photography but you can't help but smile when >> thank you very much. >> up next, we take a walk and what a walk. sarah walks from siberia to australia, 10,000 miles. it took her a thousand days and nearly three years across some
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growing up in switzerland, sarah marquis had never heard of solo extreme walking but by 17 she was walking through continents by herself. here is a new book authored by her. i met her and this story begins near russia's border with mongolia. >> here we are. time to go now. >> reporter: when sarah took her first steps she knew she would be unprepared. it takes her six months of walking to physically adapt and how long it takes to declutter her mind. >> you've got voice of your fame going through, your friend. and then you've got this amazing moment where one morning, you wake up and all of that is gone.
hearing all of those voices and tun it tune it out, what do you appreciate more? >> you are in the moment. things are sharp and clear and things are really, really focused. and you feel you're belonging with the planet. >> reporter: she says the initial idea to walk from siberia through the desert to china and then to laos and thailand before taking a cargo boat for australia to walk across that continent came to her while she was walking home from the grocery store. >> then i turned around. behind me was this little shop. in the window was this massive great picture that was in mongolia. you can feel the picture was taking you in. so then i came back home. didn't think much about it. then this idea, this picture actually grow in me. >> reporter: do you remember the first person you told the idea to? >> always the same person.
and i said to her, imagine! it's a line! i'm going to cross the world. >> reporter: to prepare for her trip across the world, sarah spent two years walking. she meticulously studied all of the terrain and researched what equipment she would need. she also modified her diet to gain weight. >> so you can plan as much as as you can, but then you have to let it go. there is this really two different world, where you plan everything, but then when you do the first step, have to let it go and be ready for the unknown. i'm in australia. >> reporter: marquis documented the trip. you get a sense of out isolated she was and see how self-reliant she had to be. >> i need to make a fire every night. >> reporter: you also get a with nature. >> i'm going from one world to
the nature world, and across this bridge and come back here much. >> reporter: where do you think the imagine majority of people misplace their focus? >> we don't understand how the surviving start with our mind. life is short. we don't know when it's going to minute! we need to go for it! we need to actually enjoy every second of it. >> reporter: long before she studied her journey, marquis took this tree as her stopping point. >> my little tree is here. when the land stop and where the water begin. this tree, i met this tree ten years ago and i took to the tree and i said to him, darling, i will be back. so i kept my promise. >> reporter: do you remember the first time you saw it after the three years? >> oh, yeah, yeah. i knew it was that tree. just, you know, it kind of
years to get to that tree. this is my connection with the land. >> reporter: about two years after finishing her journey, marquis was on to her next adventure in southwest australia. each trip allows her to see the world and explore what she's really made of. do you learn something new with each journey? >> yeah. definitely. it's really a humbling road. it's a long process. it's a painful process most of the time but the reward from that journey, from every journaly, so deep and so amazing. coming back here being alone for so long, i actually understand people better because i know myself now. >> she is such an interesting people and a lot of people could not do what she did and a lot of danger involved. she said at some point she had to hide from people who wanted to attack her during this trip. >> an external and internal
announcer: lunch is served! today it's florida flatbread with fresh tomatoes and bell peppers. let's start by spreading olive oil and garlic on our flatbread. then we add cheese; but what really makes this dish special are the florida bell peppers, and juicy tomatoes. when the cheese is melted and bubbly it's done.
and that's how easily florida flatbread with tomato and sweet bell peppers can become a meal time favorite. look for the fresh from florid born and raised in arlington, texas, between dallas and ft. worth, marcus paisley yerned yes or noed yearned to be a chef. his farm-to-table cooking philosophy. >> after leaving business school he enrolled in the culinary institute in america and across the country, two years after returning to texas in 2013, he opened his own restaurant clay pigeon in ft. worth and it quickly became a hit.
marcus paisley to the dish p.m. >> good morning. thank you so much for having me. >> this looks incredible. let's start here. >> we have some whole rack of lamb here which we have grilled and crested in herbs and on a bed of coucous. we have vegetables. roasted potatoes as well as carrots, grill asparagus and a beat salad with goat cheese and watercrest. >> what is for dessert? >> cashew cake with gnache topping and olive oil and sea assault. what meal is anything without alcohol? this is called the daily grind. coffee and whiskey and coffee and whiskey are two of my favorite things. james heads up our bar program
up with that cocktail. it's pretty good, huh? >> we mentioned you grew occupy a farm. is it true you were at the university of oklahoma and decided to become a chef and had not worked in a kitchen? >> i didn't grow up on a farm but my grandparents had a farm and a little garden and a lot of early exposure to that. never something i considered seriously as a career going into the culinary industry. halfway through my business program in college, i just wasn't fulfilled and wasn't satisfied. so scratch that itch that was kind of yearning in the restaurant business and ended up at cia at hyde park and great ride ever since. >> you went off and worked all over the country in restaurants? >> i did. my wife and i decided we didn't have enough money to vacation in these spots so let's go work in it. >> where were you?
spent a little time in hawaii. and, of course, at school here in new york. >> how did you decide -- i know why you picked -- i'm from. >> hometown girl. >> but, i mean, it seems like you had all of these different stops. did you always know ft. worth where you eventually would want to go? >> ft. worth has always been home to me. it's one of those things no matter how far away you go from home and different things you experience, home is always home. when we started to grow our family with the two kid we had now, we knew it was time to go home and near our family. it was something i wanted to go to learn as much as i could around the country and bring that knowledge back home to ft. worth and open up my own restaurant. >> you call clay pigeon from scratch dining which means what? >> we make everything that we can right there in-house on premise. we are making our own bread, pasta, ice cream and make our own bacon and make some of our own cheeses. >> you make some of your own drinks. i read you do the bitters? >> right. we do that and the whole bit.
as much as we can on-site which is kind of a dying breed in the restaurant industry whole. >> what do you see as the seems like a lot of restaurants are moving from that to scratch. it can't be easy for you as the chef but where do you see things evolving right now? >> yeah. it's a little bit more labor intensive but it produces such a better quality of product and i think it's something that we are all innately kind of craving. and then once we have it, there is no going back. >> i can't wait to eat at the restaurant in ft. worth. >> we can't wait to have you! >> as we get your signature on this dish, if you could have a meal with any person past or present who would that be? >> a couple. my wife. we don't get to sit down often enough the two of us to have a meal. also danny myer who i think has done a phenomenal job for hospitality as a whole in our industry on a large scale. so it would be an honor to sit with him as well.
for more up next, she is a rare combination in music. trixy whitley was born in belgium but with texas roots and blues in her soul. we will talk to her about the phone call that changed her lirve life and you'll hear her perform in our "saturday session" ahead on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: the dish is sponsored by emirates.
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trixie whitley. >> i'm not classically trained. i'm completely self-taught so i consider myself more of an expressionist. >> reporter: the daughter of singer chris whitley. trixie was drawn at percussion as a child and at age 10 announced she wanted to play upright bass. >> they completely just kind of laughed me out of school! and we are like -- i mean, there is no way that there is an instrument that is your size! >> reporter: size. so trixie started on the drums and raised in new york and belgium where her mother is from. >> reporter: whitley spent her early teens performing with an art troup around europe but at 17 moved back to new york. what brought you back to the city? >> that was the age i knew that
own path and my musical identity. >> reporter: her father was also battling cancer. >> i knew at that time that my father was ill. so i knew that if i wasn't going to move back right then, that i probably wasn't going to have a chance to see him any more. so that honestly was the urgency behind the move. >> reporter: chris whitley died in 2005. he was 45 years old. texas rixie who sang on his final album released her's in 2008 and caught the attention of a producer. >> i got this call. hello, is this trixie? this is daniel landwaa. i started shaking. >> reporter: daniel wanted her
for a group they had. >> there is a little youtube video actually that youtube film is the very first moment of daniel, brian, and i making music together. >> reporter: by that time, whitley had also taught herself guitar. you didn't pick up the guitar until you were 20. >> yeah. >> and i had a lot of resistance toward the guitar for a long time because it was the instrument that my father played and i didn't want to follow in his foot steps. living in the room >> the thing, too, there was than undeniable like dna thing that i couldn't escape. so i noticed i would pick up the guitar and i would be like, i sound like my dad partially, whether i want to or not! i'm not trying to at all! >> reporter: is it something
still want to escape it? >> yeah. i did for a long time. not any more. i think at first because part of me was still grieving and i didn't want to be reminded by that. >> so it's me through music, it's very confrontational. it's this constant. >> reporter: it's always happening. >> yeah. it's you know, it's the oxygen that i breathe. >> now here she is, trixie whitley performing a single from her new album. this is "soft spoken words." when you're so focused like a machine when you've soft spoken words are like machine in my ears
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