tv CBS This Morning Saturday CBS June 20, 2015 8:00am-10:01am EDT
good morning. it's june 20 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." thousands gather to honor the big charleston church massacre as family members speak to the killer in court. plus possible new leads for the two escaped killers in new york. >> and inside a new book about the craft of the copy. and only on "cbs this morning,"
the fight it save he's red pandas. >> but we begin with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> our hearts are broken. >> a night of healing in charleston. >> this is hours after the families face the alleged gunman in court. >> states from missouri to maine could see heavy rains this weekend. >> meanwhile wildfires continue to tear across the west. hundreds of acres have been destroyed so far. >> police are investigating a possible sighting of two killers whosc eaped from a maximum security prison in upstateew n york. investigators say witnesses spotted two men. >> hawaii's governor signing a bill to make his state the first
to raise the smoking age to 21. >>00 3,0 hits. alex rodriguez joins the club. >> the suspect's suv rolls over. no one was hurt. >> all that -- >> and they flu through a hangar side by side at 185 miles per hour. >> and all that matters. >> where you could do really well is with young are voters. >> is your campaign savvy about how to reach the younger people? >> all on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> and check out this. we have a squirrel. i don't know. this may not end well. now he's on the phillies dugout. now he's in the phillies dugout. >> incoming! >> poor guy. welcome to the weekend. this morning we're going to take
to you california to introduce you to a group of people who have a unique focus. they're photographers who try to capture a specific shot of planes passing by the moon and it's trickier than you think. >> then he started as a dishwasher in japan and ended up as one of america's best new chefs. chef takashi yagihashi joins us in "the dish." >> and the lead singer of the gramming winning band fun. the group was at the top of their game when he decided to go solo. you'll hear him perform. >> the struggle to come to grips with wednesday night's church massacre in charleston, south carolina. last night there was a multi-faith prayer vigil. thousands of mourners turned out to remember the victims. >> the accused shooter, dylann roof, was seen on friday on video leaningink. he faces all felony charges.
bond has been set at $12 million. jeff pegues join us. >> reporter: across the street there are people who continue their pilgrimage to this site. they are bringing flowers, candles and they are here to pray. ♪ we shall overcome ♪ >> reporter: residents held hands during a prayer vigil friday evening at this arena in downtown charleston. mayor riley. >> we are here today and all across america to resoundably say he measurably failed. >> reporter: this game hours after 21-year-old dylann roof made his first court appearance by video link from jail. >> what is your age? >> 21.
>> reporter: roof stood >> charleston is a very strong community. we have big hearts. >> reporter: the chief magistrate expressed sympathy and support for both the victims of the shooting and roof's familiar. >> i we must find it in our heart some point in time not only to help those that are victim, but to also help his family as well. >> reporter: families of the victim told roof about the precious lives that were taken away. >> i will never be able to hold her again, but i forgive you and have mercy on your soul. >> we are the families that love built. we have no room for hate. so we have to forgive. i pray god on your soul and i also thank god that i won't be around when you judgment day comes.
>> units responding 110 calhoun state. >> new deal dee tails emerged. active shooter. >> reporter: new details emerged friday about wednesday's horrific rampage. according to a warrant for his arrest roof entered emanuel ame church wearing a fanny pack. after attending a bible study class for an hour he stood up and pulled out a handgun and began shooting. all noon victims were shot multiple times. before roof left, he stood over a witness and uttered a racially inflammatory witness. roof told a witness he spared her life so she could tell others what happened. in addition to her, a woman and a 5-year-old child survived by playing dead. according to the warrant, roof's father and uncle recognized him from the surveillance image released to the public and contacted the charleston police department. roof's father also told police his son owned a .45 caliber
handgun. when he was apprehended a glock glock .45 caliber hand gun was found. roof said he had been planning the attack for some time and he chose the church because it was an historic african-american church. he said while he was sitting in the bible study he considered abandoning his plan but then changed his mind because a source said he said if he didn't do it no one would. president obama continued to press for tighter gun control laws. >> we need a change in attitudes. among everybody, lawful gun owners, those who are unfamiliar with guns we have to have a conversation about it and fix
this. >> reporter: dylann roof is being held in solitary confinement. we're told that he is under suicide watch and he could face the death penalty if convicted. >> vinita. >> thank you, jeff. there is more information about the killer from a friend of his. brown said he was shocked to hear roof was the alleged gunman. >> he never once said anything to me derogatory racist anything like that. otherwise we would have not been friends whatsoever. people say, oh you know it's going to be from the mom, the mom or the dad always instills you know that type of hatred in somebody. that was not inside of him the entire time that i known that kid and his mom. they were not like that. and i still believe that his mom is one of the greatest people i've ever met, one of the nicest
ladies i've ever met. it's something in him turned and it was recent. it wasn't his whole life he was sitting and bubbling with hatred toward black people. no. that just happened. i don't know why. >> brown said he new roof to be a happy, normal kid but he also said he had not seen him in about a year and a half. >> while charleston mourns there is once again controversy over a powerful symbol of disunity. elaine quijano has that part of the story. >> south carolina was the first state to secede from the union and passions over the confederate flag run high. the flag threw the half staff but the confederate flag remained at full height.
it against state law to move it. >> governor nikki haley spoke. >> there will be conversation but right now i am not doing that to my state. >> naacp president cornell brooks asked for meaningful dialogue about the scourge of racism. >> we say this not because we're trying to sew division but because we're trying to sew unity, resolve and so we can confront the racism within our midst. that means certainly symbolically we cannot have the confederate flag waving in the state capital. >> those who want to keep the flag say it is not a racist symbol but rather a piece of their heritage. 73% of whites feel the confederate flag should stay.
61% of african-americans say it should not be flown on state grounds. >> the flag has to come down. >> reporter: reverend joseph darby was born and raised in south carolina. >> i remember when the klan marched behind that flag. i've seen those rallies. it was put up at the heights of the civil rights movement. it was done across the south so the implication was clear. >> reporter: what do you see what you see the confederate flag flying? >> rape torture, terrorism, murder murder. >> reporter: president obama said he thinks the flag belongs in a museum. the accused gunman was driving a car with a confederate flag license plate. >> in colorado james holmes is charged with killing 12 people and injuring others in a movie
attack three years ago. the 79th and final witness gave what may be the trial's most heart breaking testimony. >> reporter: in a crime that took so much from so many it may have taken the most from ashley mozer, the life of her 6-year-old daurk theghter, the life of an unborn child and she was left a quadriplegic with a bullet in her spine. at first she thought it was a prank. >> i went to reach up to reach for her hand to try to exit. >> when you say "her hand," you mean veronica? >> yeah. >> did her hand reach back? >> no i couldn't feel it. it slipped through my hand. >> reporter: she told of being hit in the chest. >> could you feel her moving? >> no. >> could you feel her breathing?
>> no. >> could you get off of her? >> no. >> reporter: holmes sat across the courtroom not moving never looking at her. the prosecution was allowed to show a picture of veronica taken only weeks earlier. >> how soon before her death was that taken? >> not long because that was her kindergarten graduation. >> reporter: and with that the eight-week prosecution case was over. >> your honor, the people of the state of colorado rest. >> reporter: the defense begins next week hoping to persuade the jury that holmes should be found not guilty by reason of insanity. as for the impact of mozer's story, some took notes and like many others in the courtroom, some wept. barry peterson centennial colorado. >> there's a possible sighting in manhunt for two kill who are
broke out of a prison in new york two weeks ago. they're investigating the sighting of david sweat and richard matt more than 300 milsouthwest of the prison near the pennsylvania border. a correction officer at the prison has been placed on administrative leave as part of the investigation into the escape. >> severe weather is expected today from ohio into the mid-atlantic into the northeast. today there are flood watches posted for several major east coast cities including new york philadelphia, baltimore and washington. with more on the national weather picture, ed joins us from our chicago station. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. those flood problems all because of this was left because of tropical depression bill. it's here in indiana, moving to the east. our futurecast shows how it tracks to the east and then the northeast as it merges with a cold front that's coming in
giving some soaking rain there is. now, for today we do have a slight chance for severe weather in some of the mid-atlantic state and also a slight chance for severe in chicago with a more enhanced risk out to the west of there in the area of ohio and area of iowa and western illinois as well. so aye iaiowa can you see very large hail, as well as an isolated tornado. 113 in phoenix, 95 in kansas city, 95 in charlotte. anthony, vinita? >> 113 in phoenix. ed curran as our chicago station. thank, ed. >> the supreme court is headed into the last two weeks of its term. as usual the justices are saving some of the biggest decisions for last. among the most critical issues pending are the status of same-sex marriage and subsidies for health insurance under obama care. here is jan crawford at our
washington bureau. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. let's talk about the obama care case first. it is under assault. it is no exaggeration this case could be the ball game for that entire lot. the court is going to decide whether people in 34 states who get insurance through the federal exchange which we refer to as healthcare.gov, whether they will continue to get subsidies. opponents say these subsidies are only available to the people in the 12 states that set up their own exchanges. >> so for consumers, there could be a direct effect to you, you should be watching this? >> absolutely. it means that more than 6 million people would no longer get the subsidies. and these subsidies are not significant. they can run $400 or $500 a
month for an individual. so the affordable care act i think could become the unaffordable care act. most of these people would lose their policies because they couldn't pay the high premiums without the government's help and that could undo the entire law. this law in many ways hangs in the balance with this decision. >> so too, jan on another case does same-sex marriage. can you explain what's at stake there? >> reporter: sure. an ohio man is fighting the state of ohio because he wants the state to recognize his marriage to his long-time partner who died two years ago of als. the couple they legally married in maryland where same-sex marriage was legal but ohio is refusing to recognize their marriage and put his name on the death certificate as the surviving spouse. so he is challenging this and there are other cases that are similar coming out of kentucky
and michigan to say that same-sex marriage should be the law of the land. but given that same-sex marriage is legal in 35 states if the supreme court rules against it what will happen? >> you know that is the hardest and most fascinating yes you've touched on. we think look it's legal in most states across the country, these voters are -- the tide is turning. but if you look at it in 20 of those states it legal because of federal court rulings. so if the supreme court now comes in and says, you know what the constitution doesn't require this it would be chaos because in those 20 states you know, the right to same-sex marriage would disappear and it would really throw into question all of those marriages that now have been legally performed in those states. >> lots of big decisions ahead of them. jan crawford in washington
thank you so much. >> russian president vladislav miftakhov is call-- vladimir putin is calling for the u.s. to stop telling russia what to do. the conference was moderated by our own charlie rose. >> you've had more unconstrained power than any leader for a while. clearly you're strong are militarily, clearly you seem to be more aggressive though you don't like me to use that word you suspect. >> translator: i did not like you using the term aggressive. we are not being aggressive. we are persistent. russia is not striving for dominance. what we're seeking is an equal partnership with all members of the international community, united states european parties and in asia alike we base it on
mutual respect and equality. >> putin blamed the western powers for the crisis in ukraine. you can see more of the interview monday on "cbs this morning." >> the detroit news says the auto safety regulator repeatedly failed to discover the deadly ignition switch defect at general motors over a ten-year period. an audit accuses the national transportation safety board refusing to hold them available for safely lapses and collect vehicle safety information. >> buzz feed news report some of hillary clinton's passport has been made public by wikileaks. questions were recently raised when members of the saudi royal family made donations to the clinton foundation. >> the "new york times" says
president obama made a detour to a los angeles garage during his california visit on friday. it was for an interview with mark marin and his wtf podcast. they discussed the fatal shootings in south carolina as well as racism, gun violence. marin says they also discussed comedy. "cbs this morning: saturday" got a tour of marin's garage last year. the podcast will be posted on monday. >> the civil beat of honolulu says hawaii has gone where no other state has gone before. the governor signed a bill on friday raising the state's legal smoking age from 18 to 21 making it the first state to do so. it also bans the sale purchase and use of electronic cigarettes for those under the age of 21. the law takes effect on new year's day. we haven't seen much of lekelectron electronic cigarettes.
>> not lately. >> alex rodriguez belted a 95 mile-an-hour fastball over the right field wall for a home run into the hands of zach campbell. campbell wrote on twitter "here's a-rod's 3,000th hit ball, i'm keeping it got it authenticated by mlb." rodriguez is the 29th player in history to join the 3,000 hit club. >> there was an interesting article, a-rod say i didn't think this day would ever come. >> a lot of people city think there is a tainted record because of his drug history. >> it's about 22 minutes after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
coming up it sounds likes a fantasy but it not. some companies are now giving workers unlimited vacation time. >> also ahead, the birth of one of the rarest species on the planet. we were given incredible access to newly born red panda cubs. we'll show you how they're trying to save these animals. we'll be right back.
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at the u.s. open in washington state, australian golfer jason day had a scare on his last hole of date friday. he felt dizzy and fell to the ground. it was later diagnosed with vertigo. >> he was helped to his feet and finished the hole with 70. he's in contention. day plans to play the third round. this lasted for several minutes. he had to use one of his clubs as a crutch. >> very scary moment. >> our top story this half hour wildfires in the west. at least ten major fires are burning from southern california to alaska. this week those fired blackened more than 45,000 acres. john blackstone takes a look. >> in the rash fires burning
across the west one of the biggest is in the san bernardino mountains east of los angeles. helicopters are attacking the 11,000 acre fire from above, as hundreds of firefighters battle it on the ground. about 400 campers and residents were ordered to evacuate the heavily wooded area. further north in california a wildfire in the sierra national forest has grown to over 500 acres. for now the fire threatens few buildings but it destroyed roy mccain's home after he evacuated. >> it's a loss. everything i got's gone. >> reporter: with conditions so dry after four years of drought, work to prevent wildfires is particularly urgent this year. north of san francisco, work crews have been busy where forest grows to the edge of densely populated towns. carl sanders is watershed manager. >> our primary concern is the fuels we see off to our left.
>> reporter: so dead trees, dying trees. >> overgrown brush, overgrown trees that add to what we call the fuel load. >> reporter: in much of the west that fuel load is dryer than ever. >> it's been a long-time accumulation of forced fuels on the landscape. we do have the drought and the 12 million acres of dead trees and then we have more public and people living in california than we've ever had. >> reporter: even in alaska fire season has started with a vengeance. the 7,000 acre fire burned right across the park's highway. and conditions are even worse for those fighting a fire south of phoenix. jason almost lost his home. >> my friend showed up and we grabbed every hose and bucket we could to keep the fire at bay.
>> reporter: california has added two additional large air fleet and hired 300 extra firefighters. for "cbs s this morning: saturdrday,"ne san francisco. >> coming up, less than half of all americans know how to read a sunscreen label. we'll tell you what you need to know. now here's a look at your weather for the weekend. up next medical news in our "morning rounds," including the modern house call, when the doctor comes to you via telemedicine. it may seem like a good idea but there are some concerns. >> plus, the fda's move to cut heart disease by banning trans fats.
coming up on "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ ♪ welcome to castle bravestorm. it's full of cool stuff, like... my trusty bow. and free of stuff i don't like. we only eat chex cereal. no artificial flavors, and it's gluten-free. mom, brian threw a ball in the house! why am i so awake? did you know your brain has a wake system... and a sleep system? science suggests when you have insomnia, the neurotransmitters in your wake system may be too strong, which may be preventing you from getting the sleep you need. talk to your doctor about ways to manage your insomnia. what if getting ready was this easy? now teeth whitening is! with the colgate optic white toothbrush plus whitening pen. just brush whiten, and go! its stay-on formula deeply whitens for whiter teeth in 2 days. optic white toothbrush plus whitening pen. brush, whiten, go! look at 'em! they're lovin' their vegetables. this is huge news! it's all thanks to our birds eye chef's favorites side dishes perfectly sauced or seasoned.
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♪ you got to listen to the doctor ♪ >> time for "morning rounds." first up in a long awaited announcement, the food and drug administration finally moved to ban trans fats from the food supply. food makers will have three years to remove them from their products. john this has been in the works for some times now. why are trans fats seen as so dangerous. >> they increase ldl, the bad bad cholesterol. these are not good for our health and we've known it for a long time. >> if we've known how bad they are, why are we still using them? >> they extend flavor and extend
shelf life. the problem is they don't seem to extend the shelf life of people. >> does this mean in three years trans fats will be completely eliminated from products? >> technically they won't be completely gone. they are in some meats and oils in the manufacturing process. and some companies will petition the fda to use them in small amounts in certain products but overall, our exposure to trans fats will be dramatically dramatically decreased. that's all an up side for our health. >> when you're sick getting up and going to a doctor seems like an impossibility. but no with the rise of technology, there are apps for that. when the doctor comes to you. >> reporter: 39-year-old oliver gold hates to go to the doctor. when he wanted a checkup, he
tried out the new pager app on his smartphone to have the doctor come to him. after an initial consult -- >> hi. >> hi oliver. >> reporter: a short time later a nurse practitioner shows up at his door. she checks his cholesterol, calculates his bmi and takes his blood pressure. how did you feel having the nurse come to your home? >> it was really easy and convenient. i don't know that i'd have done it otherwise. >> reporter: using the pager app on your smartphone or their web site on your computer you can get med mdical care from a board certified doctor or nurse practicer within two hours. they're most often called for urgent matters, everything from stitches to strep throwat tests and can write prescriptions. >> it's about while you're staying home while you're sick
or keeping your kid at home while you're resting and they come to you. >> reporter: toby brings doctors to patients with digital technology. do you think this is a passing fad or is this the new future of medicine? >> in a lot of ways it's back to the future. >> it's like the modern day house call. i agree with that guy, i might not go to the doctor if it wasn't this convenient. >> exactly. >> but are there concerns about that? >> with telemedicine, there are some concerns. some telemedicine involves just video apps where you talk with a doctor just over a video application. there you lose a critical aspect of medicine which is a physical exam. so many times people call me on the phone and i think it's one thing and when they walk into the office you get a completely different picture. house calls, you lose the
continuity of care where you have the same doctor for years and years, which translates into better medical care. telemedicine is on the rise so we have to figure out how to make it even better. >> how to get out of the dark when it comes to sunblock. only 43% of people a study shows understand how spf works. i fear i might be the one in five. i glance at them. what does spf mean? >> spf stands for sun protection factor. an spf of 30 for example, would mean it would take 30 times longer to get a sunburn. this is only protection against uvb. the b is the burning rays. normally if you get burned in ten minutes. with a spf 30 it 300 minutes. >> what should we look for? >> look for the words broad spectrum, which means it
protects you against uva rays responsible for aging and wrinkles and uvb rays which are the burning rays. both contribute to skin cancer. it doesn't come down to the spf number as to how well you apply the sunscreen and how often. >> if your child has a good memory, he or she may be good at lying. experts found children with strong verbal memories are much better up covering up with lies. >> my 6-year-old is honest abe but my 3-year-old could be caught at the scene of the crime holding the evidence and still deny deny deny. but now i'm going to look at that situation and i'm going to say that means her thinking skills are improving and she's got a strong memory. >> they're almost like developmental milestones. when your kid is young, the lies are obvious. what happened to that cookie? a dinosaur came in and ate it.
then a few years later, it the dog ate it. then a few years later, it my older brother ate it. then you're not so sure. i think the whole area of lying is so interesting. what do you do about white lies? there are times when lying helps but then how does your kid make head or tails are that? i always say the truth shall set you free. you want your kid leaving the home telling the truth and not thinking that lying is a way to negotiate the world. but on the other hand there are little times when you do tell these white lies you want your kid to able to not hurt somebody's feeling. it an interesting field. >> thank you both very much. up next, new studies show as americans we don't use our vacation time. so would it even help if our company offered jobs with unlimited vacations? some are doing it and with surprising results. workplace expert bob rosser in will explain. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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♪ i got to get away ♪ how would you like to go to work only when you feel like it and leave whenever you like? it gets better. when you want a vacation you can take as much time off as you want, a week two, a month or even more. some companies, including the virgin group and netflix now offer such unlimited vacation jobs. workplace expert bob rossner is here. good morning. it sounds too good to be true. what are the parameters? >> they don't track your vacation time. if you get your job done you can take as much vacation as you want. work is required but if you get it done nobody's stressed. >> how big a trend is this bob? >> about 1% of companies have it but in silicon valley and other places, it starting to be a really cool recruitment fool.tool.
>> i could have this weird relationship with this i would wonder if it's a test. >> trust is critical. they found people who took their vacation were more productive than those who didn't. >> how big a problem has it become? >> the burnout? >> the burnout and recession mentality. the number of vacations days is declining. >> people have to realize recharging is as much a part of doing your job as doing your job. >> do companies realize? >> the companies like this policy because they don't have to pay for unused vacation time when you leave, it's a
recruitment tool. >> let's talk about a company that put it into place. we mentioned netflix. what happened when they said take unlimited? >> improved morale they saved money, all of those benefits. netflix has now created binge vacation for their employees. it not a bad trend. >> i think it interesting that they found that people were more willing to work on vacation because they realized there was this inherent trust system where i have to get x amount of work done so even if we're on vacation, i'll work a little. >> 61% of us work on vacations, we're getting call on evenings and weekends. we never turn our off jobs. >> what was the corporate reason behind it? >> saving money, improving morale. >> they saw that in studies? >> absolutely. they can save money and come off like a good guy with their
people. the "tribune," it lasted one week because they communicated it so poorly. it requires trust, communication. not any company can do this. >> is our lack of using vacation point at this point, do you think it's a result of the recession or is it something that companies are sending down to their workers? >> i think at this point it's in our head from the recession. people are scared it's sending the wrong message but it benefits with when we take our vacation. we have to realize the sleeping bag under our desk is hurting our career and our company. >> it hurting our health. >> exactly. >> i feel stories like this keep emerging paid maternity leave, vacation time. >> i think the big trend is for
employees, you got to realize take care of yourself that's the best way to make your career successful. >> i'm going to quote you the next time i ask for two weeks off. >> how to shake that recession mentality, though. >> coming up it was the summer of the shark when 40 years ago film filmmaker steven spielberg scared the daylight out of people with "jaws." you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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the film tells the tale of a new england town menaced by one hungry shack. but "jaws," was not an easy movie to make. >> we used to call this picture flaws when we were making it. it took so long. six months and everything would go wrong. >> reporter: the cast and crew endured long shoots on rough seas and struggled with a mechanical shark dubbed bruce that constantly broke down. but in spite of the production problems, the end result was a summer blockbuster. >> you're going to need a bigger boat. >> reporter: audiences flocked to see the film setting box office records. to this day when adjusted for inflation, "jaws" is only one of eight movies to net a billion dollars in the u.s. but it caused some people to lose money. it left many so scared that beach communities blamed it for
a decline in tourism. movie said that sharks come up closer than i ever realized and i'm too young to die. >> reporter: now four decades later it still has many a little nervous about what lurks beneath the surface. >> i can't pretend that every time i go swimming now that i don't think about sharks. in fact i just bought a house on a lake. >> you know i still remember seeing that movie when it opened. it was the first real summer blockbuster, but still everybody thought it was going to be a disaster because shooting in the ocean was so problematic, it went 100 days over the other thing, that line "we're going to need a bigger boat" was not in the script it was improvised. and
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm vinita nair. coming up yes, they are incredibly adorable but they are also incredibly in danger. red pandas. we show you how a national zoo and the smithsonian are working to save them. >> and then forgery, it generates billions. >> and you know him as the lead singer of fun. but now nate ruess is launching a solo career. we'll hear more in our session. >> there was a prayer vigil in charleston last night.
thousands of mourners turned out to remember the victims. dylann roof was seen in court friday by video link. he's facing nine counts of murder, plus one count of possession of a firearm. they are all felony charges. his bond was set at $1 million. jeff pegues is outside the church in charleston with the latest. >> reporter: good morning. the accused killer may be in custody and charleston may be relieved, but it is still a city that is grieving this morning. 21-year-old dylann roof made his first appearance in court by video link on friday. he stood emotionless as he heard the charges against him, nine counts of murder three men and six women, that he gunned down friday night. family and friends talked about those they lost. >> we have to forgive. i pray god on your soul and i
also thank god that i won't be around when your judgment day comes with him. >> reporter: victims' family members speaking out at what was an emotional bond hearing yesterday. law enforcement sources say roof told a witness that he had spared her life so that she could tell others what happened. if convicted, he could face the death penalty. anthony, vinita? >> jeff pegues in charleston south carolina. thank you. the charleston massacre will be on the agenda tomorrow morning on "face the nation." john dickerson's guest will include cornell william brooks ceo of the naacp. >> there are developments in the search for two killers who escaped from a prison in northern new york two weeks ago. police are checking out a possible sighting of david sweat and richard matt who were reportedly seen near the
pennsylvania border. a correction officer at the prison has been placed on administrative leave as part of the investigation into the breakout. >> a man's parachute failed to deploy during a british air show. it happened at-- one member realized his teammate's chute never opened. he managed to catch his shoot. they landed in water and were pulled to safety. >> red pandas are an endangered species. only about 10,000 remain in the wild. in china and in neighboring himalayan countries. the national zoo in washington part of the smithsonian institution, is working to help save them. as edward lawrence reports, the smithsonian institute biology center is caring for seven
recently born red panda cubs. >> reporter: the sound of saving a species. jessica hand feeds one of several recently born red panda cubs. >> they're adorable. >> they are pretty cute. it helps when they're being very frustrating, the cuteness. >> reporter: this one is just two and a half weeks old. cordel and the other animal keeper will raise five of the seven cubs born at the institute. are these your kids? >> they're like my kids yeah. >> reporter: she feeds them by hand six times a day, seven times a day for the two smallest panda cubs just two days old. they get antibiotics, are in incubators and treated like any other child after birth. what are you do. >> just burping them a little. we haven't heard them outwardly
belch like other speescies but it does help settle them. >> reporter: the species is endangered. how docile are these animals? >> they're calm as long as you leave them alone. >> reporter: so why do this? why not let nature take its course? >> we know for sure if we allow nature to take its course so to speak that eventually red pandas and other species are doomed. if we don't do that now while there are still enough individuals to study, to understand, to reproduce it, will be too late when we're called in when there's a catastrophe. >> reporter: he adds each has a role for the planet. >> we should care about
diversity of species in the wild because it benefits us directly in our own survival the food the water, the air that we need to survive comes from these other places where red pandas live. >> reporter: in the first four weeks of life the cubs have a 50% mortality rate. >> you're being ridiculously cute right now. oh you woke up? >> reporter: three of the babies were born from a mother with skin cancer. she died after birth. this mother was taken away because of her history with the young. >> she doesn't have a good history of care. >> reporter: all of them are getting individual attention. >> you're all done. >> reporter: once they reach 4 months old, they will be sent to our zoos in the u.s. hoping
this gives them the best chance to keep their place in the world. >> they are ridiculously cute like he said. >> i like hearing you say that. >> all right. it's about seven minutes after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪ ♪ up next there's nothing wrong with say, art students copying a rembrandt but forging art is a multi-billion dollar criminal history. meet a man whose job is tracking down the forgeries and the artists behind them. this is "cbs this morning: saturday."
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♪ ♪ art crimes are a multi-billion dollar history ranked among the highest grossing criminal trade by both the fbi and interpol. it's also a significant funding source for isis. >> noah charney has made a career out of investigating and solving art crimes. now in his new book "the art of forgery," he looks into the minds, motives and methods off some of the notable art forgers. welcome. >> thanks for having me. >> there's something the media finds sexy about forging art. >> i'm a professor of art history but i wrote a novel. when i was researching that i
realized there was little written about the subject. i was fascinated by the characters, their motivations, their bizarre back stories. they're like characters out of a dickens story, you couldn't believe that they're real but they are. they're interested in artists and they're interested in the idea of a prank against an elitist institution. that's how a lot of people perceive the art world. >> one interesting point you make is the profile of these people, while it can be profitable, they don't do it for the money and they really want to get caught. >> it's an interesting point psychologically. the majority of art forgers don't do it for the money. that's not how they begin. the initial motivation is a passive aggressive revenge against the art world. it takes two forms. if you feel like you're an original artist and you wish you had been accepted as an original crate
creator of works, you can convince you're as good as the masters if the world sees your work is there. but also if they can't tell the difference between you and michelangelo -- >> michelangelo was a forger in the beginning. >> it's a surprise to a lot of people. he started his career as a teen-ager. it was more lucrative to produce ancient sculptures. he passed one off, he broke it reproduced it and sold it to a cardinal. he got suspicious and sold it back to the artist. >> what usually tips people off?
>> what usually eventually tips people off is what the famous forger tom keating referred to as a time bomb, which is an anachronismin inserted into the piece. if you used titanium white paint before it was used. >> is it less of a value once someone finds out it's a forgery? >> it depends. it lessens it if we thought it was from leonardo and it turns out not to be. but if it's a mid-level work sometimes the forger becomes more famous than the artist. >> the forgery itself is not the crime, it the fraud that is the crime. >> you have to defraud someone
out of money. most of these forgers, that's the crime they're caught on. you're allowed to copy work and create styles. mark landis seems to have passed over 40 works of forgeries but he never accepted money for them and never accepted tax deductions for donating them. all he wanted was the social acceptance of being thanked for donating these works for a few hours. >> we tried to find hard statistics on art forgery. it's pretty hard to find. why is that? >> the value of art is such a nebulous concept. it hard to say what art is worth even on a legitimate level. you can talk about what a fornlerfornl er -- forger made on his art. there are a number of forgers who are too clever to bor have been
satisfied with the private victory of having duped the art world and don't go public. >> sounds like you have a second book coming up. >> up next they're called lunar pics. they gather to shoot the moon. that's just ahead on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> this portion sponsored by new flonase allergy relief. you are greater than your allergies. r bodies react by over-producing six key inflammatory substances that cause our symptoms. most allergy pills only control one substance, flonase controls six. and 6 is greater than 1. so go ahead, inhale life, excite your senses, seize the day and the night. new flonase. 6 is greater than 1. this changes everything.
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the art of capturing that has become an addiction for a group of southern california photographers who meet up to shoot the breeze and the moon. and as you're about to see, timing is everything. >> there we go! >> yeah, baby! . >> the misery of missing that moment is short lived. another chance is about to fly by. on a near full moon in southern california this group of photographers tries repeatedly to snap the money shot of an airliner crossing the moon. >> trajectory looks good. >> we'll take it. >> too low. >> reporter: they are amateurs and professionals who jokingly refer to themselves as lunartics. >> luna and art, we're trying to shoot some art here basically. we're not crazy, but we are
artists. >> speak for yourself. >> reporter: los angeles times news photographer started this up two years ago. he was driving home and by chance captured this incredible image. repeating it would be the challenge that would develop into an obsession. >> oh that looks beautiful. >> here we go. >> nicky you ready? >> nicky is famed photographer of the associated press. he won a pulitzer prize of this photo, a young girl naked after napalm burned the clothes off her body. he was the second person to join the group. >> i'm ready one hour ago! >> reporter: on this night the group of 17 photographed nearly 20 attempts to get the right somehow. how do you know when the planes are coming? >> we visually see them in the sky because of their light. >> reporter: it's then that they
raise their long lenses which can capture even the heat trails on the plane more than 6,000 feet above. >> enjoy it. it's the chase. it's like a hunt you know? >> reporter: that hunt started four days before this fight when raul scouted the ideal location. he was looking for where the moon would rise above the southern flight path to the los angeles international airport. >> here comes a plane, everybody. get ready. the plane will cross a moon in less than half a second. you have to be ready to capture it right inside of the moon. that's a challenge. >> reporter: an added challenge is the size of the plane. too small it doesn't show up well against the moon. too large and it's not the perfect sillhouettesilhouette. katrina brown knows the challenge. >> reporter: how many times have you been out to shoot the moon?
>> once a month for the last year and a half. >> reporter: have you gotten the money shot? >> yes. >> reporter: man, this looks close! little wing. >> reporter: after multiple tries, just as they were about to take a pizza break and as we were speaking with nancy newman -- >> we might have one. let's get this. >> nancy, here we go. get ready. this could be the one. >> oh! yeah! that was the one! wow, you got it! >> that's what we come for! >> let's see what it looks like. look at this money shot. you got it! everyone in the group got the prize picture of spirit airlines flight nk-719 from las vegas to los angeles.
they waited two hours for one picture worth posting. >> it's on instagram right now. >> reporter: five minutes after you shot it? >> yup. >> reporter: and look it's already got like. >> what do you want to do next to kick it up a notch? >> remember two nights ago we were watching the moon? we shot two planes consecutively. they almost crossed at the same time. so right then and there we decided, hey we want to get two planes on the monday. right, nicky? isn't that awesome? >> reporter: it may sound as crazy as it is awesome but who's to tell a lunartic what to shoot? they are always willing to wait for the next best shot. >> who cares, nicky, right? we got one, the main one. >> reporter: when you are with them, you cannot help get into it. anyone can join the group. raul even offers lessons for anyone to shoot the moon to
anyone who calls and says i want to join us. >> i want to join the group. >> after seeing your story, it's not going to be 17 people anymore. >> reporter: i think it might be more. they will spend -- it might take seven hours to get that one shot. they've connected the shot with people who have been on the airline when it crossed the moon. how about that. >> wow! >> it's amazing that 17 people all do this. i would not have expected the club to be this big. thanks so much. up next "the dish." award winning chef takashi yagihashi is here. we'll sample his award winning comfort food. we might have something to drink, too. stay with us you're watching award winning "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ come on, baby don't you want to go ♪
we're fine. i bundled renter's with my car insurance through progressive for just six bucks more a month. word. there's looters running wild out there. covered for theft. okay. that's a tidal wave of fire. covered for fire. what, what? all right. fine. i'm gonna get something to eat. the boy's kind of a drama queen. just wait. where's my burrito? [ chuckles ] worst apocalypse ever. protecting you till the end. now, that's progressive.
♪ ♪ chef takashi yagihashi has come a long way in his life both literally in miles and figuratively in the kitchen. he was born in tokyo and got his first job washing dishes in a restaurant. >> he came to america and spend years honing his cooking skills. he's now a chef and owner of the slurping turtle. food and wine magazine named him as one of the best new chefs. chef takashi yagihashi, welcome to "the dish." >> thank you! thanks for having me. >> thanks for coming all this way and tell us what you brought. >> i bought several different
things. these are all japanese comfort food. this is the southern in japan, that's a famous seafood and the crispy noodle in the bottom. this is one of my favorite. and we have a fried rice and a crispy brussel sprout and also grilled short ribs. and rice noodle in the bottom too. >> when you grill those, do you main marinate those? >> we do that oil, soy, ginger and garlic so good in the summertime. >> reporter: you had a clear fascination with america, even growing up in japan. >> i was basically curious george. i was curious of everything, american music. >> you're a hendrix fan i hear. >> oh, i love it. >> and a baseball fan.
>> yeah i played baseball when i was a kid every single day. i said i want to be a baseball player, all these things musician i wanted to be. then my dreams a little bit shrink down. then one day i wound up coming to the united states. so i've been cooking since when i was 16. >> you went to design school first. you weren't thinking about being a chef. >> always i been cooking. but i have so many different focus and so many different dreams. so finally one day i decided that i realized kind of i want to be a chef. so that's why it's a long journey. >> it's a long journey and at 23 i can't imagine what it must have been like coming to america. were you just overwhelmed at first? >> yeah i was grown that time but i was getting gray. i'm very fortunate to meet my wife. i met all different people.
>> you met your wife on a blind date, i understand? >> yeah. she tricked me. >> how did she trick you? >> she's acting so nice. >> that's the trick we all play. >> i didn't know that. she's a beautiful human being. >> you've been together 23 years now? >> a little more than that yeah. 26. >> 26? >> yeah. >> tell us about the restaurant in chicago. if diners go there, what can they expect and what is different from your past restaurant? >> this food is coming from slurping turtle and when i come to my restaurant, you can find that almost exactly we are serving in japan that taste japan. we have a culture behind. and also look like this. you can taste so many different flavors and we change the menu for the season.
you can come every day if you want to. that's kind of the feeling. you can have so many different foods. you will definitely enjoy it. >> it is a delicious dish. i want to get your signature on this dish. we want to ask you if you could have this meal with any person, past or present, who would that person be? >> definitely -- tomorrow is father's day. i want to do my favorite. get together all my family, my wife and children. i want to cook for them. that's my thing to do. >> that's great. >> chef, thank you so much. for more on chef takashi and the dish, head to our website. the chef will be answering your questions on our "cbs this morning" facebook page. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. page. just go to
facebook.com/cbsmorning tofacebook.com/cbs facebook.com/cbsthismorning to join. >> now here's a look at your weekend weather. >> up next our saturday session. for years he was known as the front man of fun. now nate ruess is having some fun on his own, and you'll hear what it sounds like next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ oh no i can't believe everything's coming ♪ down around me i won't let go, no ♪ can i at least put my shoes on? if your bladder is calling the shots ... you may have a medical condition called overactive bladder ... ...or oab you've got to be kidding me. i've had enough! it's time to talk to the doctor.
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[ cracking ] ta-da! ocean spray cranberry mango, the tropical way to enjoy cranberry. ♪ ♪ starting this week's "saturday session," nate ruess is best known for leader of the band fun. but right now he's launching a solo career. you'eall hr music from his new album in just a moment. i sat down to talk about his decision to go it alone, at least for now. ♪ you're sinking like a stone, carry on ♪ >> reporter: he sings some of musician's most popular modern anthems, but nate ruess wasn't always a fan of his own voice.
do you like yourself as a singer? >> i had to learn to like myself as a singer. i remember the first band i was in. the reason i became a singer is because i was too lazy to learn any of the other instruments. and so all of my friends, like they learned the instruments and they were like but you can't sing. but i'm a competitive person. so when i heard enough people tell me that i couldn't sing i got straight into my car, i would drive to school every day and just put in "night at the opera," whatever it was, put it in super loud no one else was around me and i would try to hit the notes. ♪ i don't know anymore ♪ >> reporter: that practice wouldn't pay off for another decade, when ruess, along with andrew dost and jack antonoff
formed the group fun. they were in their 30s and became a sensation. you had massive commercial success relatively late? >> totally. beyond ten years too late. >> reporter: did you see it coming? >> no, not in the least. >> reporter: the album's first single "we are young" spent six weeks at number one and helped win fun two grammys. but at the peak of fun's popularity, ruess wanted a break from the band. what happened? >> i'm a period dude. after being on tour for three years, through all of that sormtorm and i had a year off, i thought i'm not ready to get back into it. but yet i found these songs that i was writing and i felt very personal and very connected to. >> reporter: where did those songs come from? >> i think they come from being in love. ♪ i want to hold her in my
arms ♪ >> reporter: this week who is dating fashion designeder charlotte ronson released his first solo album, "grand romantic." what does that mean for fun? >> fun is a great thing. they picked me up after the format had ended. they saved my life. >> reporter: they saved your life? >> well, they kept me in music, that's for sure. >> reporter: so you guys are okay? >> absolutely. >> reporter: because a lot of people look at this and think these guys are probably not getting back together. >> that's fine. you've got three people living their lives and accomplishing things musically and we'll get back together and make another album. ♪ just give me a reason ♪ >> reporter: ruess has worked with other artists before with pink, on this number one hit that he co-wrote. thursday ruess was honored by the songwriter's hall of fame.
>> it means more than any award i've ever received given the rising young songwriter's award. >> reporter: what does it mean to be honored as a song writer? >> i look at myself as a songwriter first, vocal list second and entertainer third. when you're wrapped up in all those things promoting an album, you forget what it is that you do this for. and for me it's truly songwriting. >> reporter: for now this songwriter is going his own way. you look at the traditional commercial arc like this it's not what most bands do after huge hits. >> but i wrote a song that nobody thought was going to be a hit. people laughed it off the table. i don't adhere to whatever it is that people think is supposed to happen in music.
and personally i don't want to. >> as we mentioned, nate ruess's debut solo album is titled "grand romantic." here he is now with his single "without love." ♪ i am nothing without love i'm but a ship stuck in the sand ♪ some would say that i'm all alone, but i am nothing without love ♪ ♪ i want to hold her in my arms she's feeling safe ♪ i would take credit for what's wrong ♪ but i am nothing without
send me a signal ♪ that everything's fine right here by my side ♪ i want to rest in in your life i want to rest ♪ in your life i want to rest in your life ♪ i am nothing without love i'm just these thoughts without a pen ♪ and i would take for these thoughts but i am ♪ nothing without love oh baby show me a sign ♪ send up a signal that everything's fine ♪ or just come on come on come
on, don't you know that i ♪ i want to rest in your light, i want to rest in your light ♪ ♪ because i am nothing without love ♪ >> don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from nate ruess. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." did you use the loo paper in there? i did. how was it? it was good! why do you think that the ripples work? because it gets it all clean.
♪ someone shut the lights out in the room ♪ when that someone said good-bye much too soon ♪ i'd hate for you to love me cuz you saw me out ♪ with someone else you read about in the news ♪ but i guess that's what this world is coming to ♪ weaving patterns beautiful and blue ♪ all your late nights came to life ♪ never mind all the people that you moved
heads ♪ i know i'm going to shine in the after light ♪ you know that i can't stop thinking about you ♪ you're the source of everything i do ♪ you brought faith to songs i sing ♪ so i went and bought the diamond ring ♪ i want to spend each night here with you ♪ you took everything i was and you turned it into something else, what's a boy ♪ but i guess that's what this
world ♪ well i guess that's what this world ♪ well, i guess that what my life is coming to ♪ >> stay with us now. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." need something filling, taste bud loving, deliciously fruity, grab-and -go, take on the world with 100 calories, snack. yoplait greek 100. there are hundreds of reasons to snack on it. ...and the wolf was huffing and puffing... kind of like you 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... doctor: symbicort could help you breathe better, starting within 5 minutes. symbicort doesn't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms. symbicort helps provide significant improvement of your lung function. symbicort is for copd, including chronic bronchitis
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