tv CBS This Morning CBS April 15, 2017 8:00am-9:59am EDT
north korea flexes its military muscle. we're in pyongyang as north korea rolls out new missiles that some believe could reach the u.s. a stampede at the busiest train stations. the tails of the injuries and what sparked the panic. is apple starting to test self-driving cars? the car that might have tipped off their plans. and weapons of war from george washington's tent. we'll give you a
museum of the american revolution just days before it opens. >> but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. a major holiday in north korea and there is concern the company may want to launch new missiles and conduct a nuclear test. >> north korea shows off its military mite. >> this is north korea doing what north korea does best. supersized patriotic revolutionary gusto designed to send a message to the world. >> the eyes are watching. the request question is what happens next. >> they say they'll answer with an all-out war and they'll atake with nuclear weapons. >> signs of provocation. vice president pence is preparing to traveling. >> man, this is
activity in northern texas. a large tornado touched down. the national weather service urged them to take shelter. >> there are about a thousand i ws in the air. don't see any cows in the air. >> all right, "star wars" fans, get that. >> a new opener. the opening of suntrust park. hank aaron threw out the ceremonial pitch. >> and all that matters. >> here's the thing. you don't get up, you're going to be trunk, offensive bodily odor. >> no. two out of three. >> -- of "cbs this morning." >> engage us with your impersonation of walter kron cyto. >> i have no idea why you brought this up. >> i heard nancy can do. >> i can
>> let's do the roundabout. >> i never seen anything like it in my whole life. captioning funded by cbs and welcome to the weekend. i'm anthony mason along with alex wagner. we begin with breaking news overnight as north korea ratchets up the tensions with the military display. they rolled out with new intercontinue anyone tall missiles and hardware and a huge parade to celebrate the birthday of that nation's late founder. >> north korea has conducted several nuclear tests and there are concerns the missiles could reach the united states. ben tracy is at the capital with the latest. >> good morning. they're celebrating the 150th
founder. they seem to have revealed they have a bigger arsenal of weapons than we knew. the parade went on for more than two hours as thousands of north korean soldiers marched in lockstep from the square while kim jong-un looked on from above. then came the tanks, and missiles. they're believed to be the same type of missile new york korea successfully launched from land in february. they use solid fuel making them harder to detect and destroy. but perhaps more significantly, south korea believes the large missiles that came at the end of the parade are a new type of intercontinental missile. their goal is to build a new missile capable of reaching the united states. at a speech today a high-ranking offi b
administration for the heightened tensions on the korean peninsula and said if attacks north korea will respond with all out war including nuclear weapons. it's also significant what did not happen today. many people were expecting that north korea might conduct its sixth nuclear test. they did not do that but the country's vice minister for foreign affairs said they will carry on that teflt at the time of their choosing. alex? >> ben tracy right where the action is. thanks, ben. for more on this we speak with author gordon chang. gordon, good morning. >> good morning. >> it's about 7:34 in pyongyang. there has not been a nuclear test as yet. what is your expectation for this weekend? >> it won't be this weekend but north korea has already completed all of the initial preparations. they've taken the device, but it in a tunnel, sealed it, and all
from kim jong-un. they've got to do this because they sell to the iranians. it will occur at some point. >> north korea said its swords are drawn and it's talking about only preemptive strikes. is this the most aggressive tone we've seen from this regime? >> it's the most aggressive, but we've heard this in the past. they've been talking preemptive strikes for a couple of years. of course, they're not going to do it. they're trying to deter the united states. they're very concerneder the missile strikes on syria. that shows trump had a low threshold for use of force and the mother of all bombs on thursday, that probably frightened the north koreans because that was going after an underground network. north korea more than any other country has buried its military offices and other facilities >>derground.
playing out in the region. we know the chinese has been the biggest. as of this quarter chinese trade has increased with north korea by, i think, 37% in the first quarter. is the expectation that the chinese can be counted on? >> for the next couple of months, yes, because president trump and other countries have put pressure on beijing, but afterward, the pattern has always been in the past, when we start to pay attention to something else, then the chinese go back to their old way of doing things, which is supporting north korea. so for instance on february 18th, they announced the ban on north korean call. when we weren't looking a couple of weeks later, there were north korean call ships in the chinese ports unloading. so it's all a question of what we do in terms of putting pressure on beijing. >> vice president mike pence arrive
>> u.s. policy has been to reassure tokyo and seoul and so you saw in tillerson, james mattis, the secretary of defense, they've all gone into the region. there's even some talk that trump's first foreign trip could very well be to japan. this is a question of reassuring our friends and allies because at this point we're going to need all the help we can get. >> gordon, you mentioned the detonation of the mother of all bombs and the tomahawk air strike in syria. does that have the effect of ratcheting it up in the eyes of kim jong-un or both? >> both. this is serious. his father. kim jong-il spent about six weeks in a bunker during the iraq war he was so concerned about george w. bush. but, you know, the united states needs to deter the north koreans, and in the past we haven't done as much as we should have. and that's why we
our leaders going to seoul and tokyo. it's important to do that. on the other hand, the line between provocation and deterrence is a thin one. >> really thin. >> yeah. >> quickly, do you believe they have a missile that can strike us at this point? >> they have three missiles. they can reach the lower 48 states. they haven't been tested but i'm sure they work. the only thing they can't do is put a nuke to them, but that's about four years down the road. >> gordon chang, thanks for being with us this morning. >> thank you. as the tensions run high, president trump is in florida. errol barnett is in palm beach. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president trump is watching the north korean situation closely as he spends the easter weekend at his favorite florida retreat. even though there are no events on his schedule today and tomorrow he is sending a clear message he's willing to use military force when necessary. many are seeing this
departure from his "america first" message as a candidate. president trump said he's giving commanders total control is a positive result. he's referring to the first ever use in combat of the u.s. military's mother of all bombs. u.s. central command said the more than 21,000-pound weapon killed 36 isis fighters in afghanistan, dismantled a network of caves, and did not injure any civilians. it adds another country to a list of places the u.s. military hit in the trump administration's first three months and shape as what is becoming trump's foreign policy doctri doctrine. >> dead children. there can't be a worse site and it shouldn't be allowed. >> reporter: on wednesday trump praised the military f
59 military tomahawk missiles. >> i have absolutely no doubt we did the right thing. >> reporter: it is a stark change from trump's world view during the campaign. >> we cannot be the policemen of the world. >> reporter: the president is also exploring more diplomatic language. he acknowledged his changing views on the north atlantic alliance. >> i said it was obsolete. it's no longer obsolete. >> in a move that breaks with tradition, the trump administration said it will not release white house visitor logs. in a statement friday he said hundreds of thousands of people visit the white house home every year and releasing the logs exposes grave national security risks and privacy concerns, although, the logs can be requested five years after president trump leaves office. and there's been one other shift
promised the label china as a man in lancy country. that changed after he met with the president of china here at palm beach. >> thanks, errol. for more perspective on all of this, let's turn to writer amber phillips. it's been a stunning morning. he's taken a remarkably hawkish stance around the globe. to what degree do you think it's a change? it feels like wher that policy is being negotiatied whose is i the room has the best argument is going to be the one to go
he met with the chinese president this week and he came out and said, oh, he's no longer a man ipulatecy candidate. i think this is just him trying to figure himself out and being more open than other politicians. trump mentioned during the campaign about bombing isis. they tried to stay out of syria and then they bombed them. a washington post news poll say 84% of the republicans approve that. in
considering bombing syria, 20%. >> do you think they're less concerned with foreign policy and it's really the domestic agenda they want to see untouched in terms of campaign promises and if he pivoted on so >> if we're talking the dabout it, is it going to be the domestic ones. >> it seems hae has fwirch trump's moderation toward the policy in general. gary cohn aligns in the sense he's ideological. he's a new york guy. he says i'm not a
republican. i want to make deals. trump goes a low long with that because he's not ideological either. >> what about steve bannon. where does that stand at the end of week? >> sure. we're trying to figure that out. listen. all administrations have their drama, but this seems more dramatic than normal. it feels like trump put steve bannon on a warning notice by giving an interview to new york media earlier this week by saying, oh, that steve guy? he came on late in my campaign. i'm my own strategist. a lot of bannon types in the white house feel that was a warning shot to bannon, that trump isn't feeling his sort of ideological fire brand go get them kind of vibe. like the travel ban didn't go very well. steve bannon is off the national security council. this could be that tru d
moment. aisle add the white house team has reported the family doesn't like steve bannon. >> that's an important thing in the white house. he does not have a lot of allies inside 1600 pennsylvania avenue and that could prove critical. an arrest brought chaos to one of the nation's busiest train stations yesterday. 16 people were hurt in what is being described as a stampede when amtrak police used a stun gun to subdue a disruptive man in the train station. passengers panicked when they thought the taser sounded like gunshots. >> they sae saw a crowd begin to move and was informed by the member of the amtrak police they had deployed a taser. >> the man was taken into police custody. passengers were already on edge after a train lost power and got stuck in a tunnel leading to
millions of americans from texas to new england are at risk for severe weather. yesterday in western texas residents appeared to have dodged a barrel in the town of dimmitt. >> oh, man. they took out a power line. this right in front of us. >> the twitter knocked town that power line. there are no reports of injuries or any significant damage. damage assessment teams are getting a firsthand look of the path of destruction in northeast washington. roads and bridges are washed away which is 30 miles north of the canadian border. a house that tilted into the river still has not washed away. one of the officials said it's the worst flooding the state has seen in
flood season is just beginning. >> wisconsin residents are breathing easier this morning. an intennive search ended friday on a farm 120 miles northwest of janesville for a fugitive who allegedly stole an arsenal of weapons and said he wanted to commit vie legislate acts against the government. here's demarco morgan. >> we said all along we wanted a peaceful resolution to this situation and today we have that conclusion. >> reporter: a ten-day manhunt involving more than 250 law enforcement officers ended after a farmer spotted joseph jakubowski on his farm. he spoke to him for about an hour but then became suspicious. >> one thing he said over and over is no one listens to me. >> reporter: jakubowski had everyone on edge all week. police confiscated four handguns, a long rifle, samurai-type sword,
vest, several boxes of ammunition and a copy of his 161-page manifesto. sheriff robert spoden. >> reporter: the fbi offered a $20,000 reward for his capture. it only took one tip to find him. >> it was a good tip from the farmer. >> reporter: jakubowski is no stranger to the prison. he faced a federal judge in madison earlier friday and is now in the rock county jail. for "cbs this morning: saturday," demarco. wisconsin. the constitution reports a 5-year-old boy was killed when he was struck by a rotating wall at a restaurant in downtown atlanta. the accident happened friday when the boy wandered away from
his perrins and became stuck between the table and the wall. the wall stopped turning. he was pronounced dead at the hospital. the restaurant remains closed until further notice. they're temporarily blocking the state from using drugs for injection. it rads questions about how the state obtained the drugs. it will likely delay arkansas in its plan to execute eight inmates in over 11 days. two were scheduled for monday. bloomberg reports privately held uber technologies is discussing its finances in public for the first time. the ride-sharing service claims its bookings doubles amounting to revenues of more than f billion. the losses were more than $2.8 billion. uber may show by showing how well it's doing it may deflect attention on the
eli manning got caught in a lie. christie is a former federal prosecutor and was guest hoefgt friday when he was asked about a lawsuit acushion manning of defrauding memorabilia reports. according to reports manning turned over a potentially incriminating e-mail. the e-mail was taken out of contest. >> you want to talk about a politician's nonanswer. >> right. >> i mean the e-mail was taken out of context, so if it's taken out of context, put in the other things like just joking. >> governor christie says he thinks the giants may be held liable as well but hasn't heard all the facts testimony case will be heard in september. the fan at the "star wars" celebration in florida were over the moon w thenhey saw the trailer for the upcoming movie. >> i only know one truth.
it's time for the jedi to end. >> those were the first lines fans have heard from mark hamill as luke skywalker in 34 years. "star war star wars: the last jedi" opens soon. >> i'm scrambling in the sky. after a rough week the airlines tries to calm fears with a string of changes. we'll detail the changes
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welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." coming up this hour, from bill o'reilly's exodus of advertisers to the botched pepsi ad, the n w ads are full of political pit falls. plus decades in the making. we'll take you inside the american revolution museum as it prepares to open next week but we begin this half hour with some airlines saying they're reviewing their passenger compensation policy whence flights are overbooked. >> this follows last sunday's incident when a united airlines passenger was forcibly removed from a plane, but the review is also forcing carriers to loo
here's kris van cleave. >> reporter: an estimated 2.4 million passenger as day are expected to fly this spring. that's a new record. up 4% from last year, making for a busy easter weekend. for me that included a flight hope. it's been a long week. this is our fifth airport in four cities in four days heading back to washington, and it look like we're on time. but april has already been a long month for the airlines. last week delta canceled over 10,000 flights due to strong storms and computer problems costing the airlines more than $24 billion. and the removal of dr. dao touched offer criticism for the airlines and a new focus for how passengers are treated by the skies that aren't so friendly. tallie
>> i opened up my eyes. >> they're looking at how much they give passengers. gate agents can offer up to $2,000 and supervisors can dish out nearly 10 grand. american airlines promises it will never bump a passenger once they're seated. and united who said sunday's controversial removal was to clear a seat for an employee has issued a new rule that they have to be setsed 60 minutes prior to. this will avoid a repeat of this. passenger mary ann mclean. >> i actually joked with my daughter i hoped i got on the plane and kept my seat. i guess the airlines got the message, huh? >> it's too bad it took that video to get the message to
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now moments lost to migraines are moments gained with excedrin. [heartbeat] what's the problem, ma'am? i have a serious issue with the candy that that easter bunny gave my son. candy? i told you, he bit me first! the kid bit me first! he just walked into my mouth! time now for "morning rounds." our look at medical news for the week, beginning with the latest news for those trying to quit
week that looks at the different methods american smokers use to kick the habit. >> the study was analyzed in a survey that started in 2014 and ended last year. it included 16,000 smokers who tried quitting. 17% reports they used multiple methods to quiet. css correspondent dr. jon lapook and dr. tara narula. >> it's really challenging. it's not surprising people used multiple strategies. in general about two-thirds of smokers want to quit, 50% try over the course of a year, and only 4% to 7% are successful in a year. not great. in this survey when they looked at the most popular strategies, it ended up quitting cold tur y turkey, cutting back all at once or stopping slow and steadily.
frequent medications and counseling were used. >> dr. lapook, 35% of those surveyed used e-cigarettes. how do those compare? >> about 25% continued to use some form of e-cigarettes. another quarter used a anything teak product like gum or a patch. about 15% talked to their doctors or other clinicians for strategies and only 12% used approved medication. when you look at the six-month success level, which i just looked up and the cdc helped me with this. 14% success rate with a placebo. it's about twice that using the various different methods. don't be discouraged though. when you see all these different methods, one doesn't work. here's a fact that blew me away. if you're smoking but you stop smoking before you're 40, you reduce smoking associated deaths by 90%.
>> that's the lean many the sand. 40 years old. >> yeah. even after ha. >> the study talks about what was used but not was successful. as a doctor, how do you come up with a strategy. >> one of the things, you sit across from a patient who says i quit smoking. talking just five to ten minutes about smoking cessation, talking to patients about quit plan, quit date, giving them support and referrals to 800 quit lines and kournling groups, nicotine patches achlt one of the most compelling things is they have a program called the t.i.p.s. campaign where they basically humanize it by showing and telling stories of people who were former smokers. you see visibly how it's affected them, you hear how it's
that makes more of an impact, seeing and hearing those stories than hearing a doctor tell them it can cause cancer and heart disease. >> make it safe to tell the truth. so if they failed in their own mind, oh, my god, i'm still smoking. don't lie to your doctor. you're working on it together. it is one of the toughest things in the world to do, stop smoking. >> behavior and strategy are the best. our next topic, allergy season. this year spring started much earlier in many part os the country. the red parts of this map shows the plant blooming activity in those areas, but how ready are people with southboundal allergies? for that we looked at doctors of the 2013 foundation and the pharmaceutical company merck. jon, preventive measures, are people taking those when the allergy are upon them?
most don't know what the prescription options are and less than half know what the triggers are or really had to do management. i spoke to an allergist about this yesterday. it's really important to start a lot of these medications before hand if you're having allergy shots or doing the under the tongue method. it has to be done months in advance. with anti-histamine t drops have to be done days or weeking before hand. i saw the map for this season. it's a little bit of an earlier season in much of the country. >> tear rarks one of the most common allergy, pollen. what are the recommendations related to that? >> check the pollen levels. check the weather forecast rj go to the website. stay inside 5:00 to 10:00 p.m. close the windows. don't use window fans. wash your clothes, hair, and bodies at the end of day and the sheeting to get all the allergens off and
important otherwise it's sprinkling down on you. >> stay in a sealed room. finally, harvesting water. researchers at m.i.t. and the university of berkeley, california, created a device that pulls moisture from the air using only power of the sun. when testing in humid conditions similarly in north africa, it made almost three liters of water in a day. it's still a prototype but they say it could eventually help bring water to the hundreds of millions of people who suffer through droughts in a year. >> technology. >> that's amazing. they use the power of the sun to release this. it's a prototype now. very small amounts of water but the thought is over the years if you can scale it up, it would be amazing. >> access to water remains a major problem across globe. >> it's only going to get bigger. >> doctors jon lapooknd
narula. always good to see you. up next, risking the bottom line, why they take a stand on political issues even though sometimes it might just backfire. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." (burke) at farmers, we've seen almost everything, so we know how to cover almost anything. even a coupe soup. [woman] so beautiful. [man] beautiful just like you. [woman] oh, why thank you. [burke] and we covered it, november sixth, two-thousand-nine. talk to farmers. we know a thing or two because we've seen a thing or two. ♪ we are farmers. bum-pa-dum, bum-bum-bum-bum ♪
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yanked after a wave of online criticism. these days more and more brands are feeling pressure to take a stand, whether it is pulling ads from controversial media outlets or weighing in on politics, but there's a risk in doing both. they could be alienating some of their customer. for more we're joined by jeanine poe-j poe-jee. is it just inevitable they have to choose which sides to stand on? >> i don't think it's inevitable. if you really don't want to be involved in the political conversation, you obviously don't make a commercial like pepsi did. but i think it's become more of a pull for advertisers to make a stand. social media, of course, has made it really important for brands to have a voice and consumer want to hear what their favorite brands are saying on topics they care about.
companies that millennial customers in particular want some type of commitment from the company they're buying from. does that play into this? >> they want to know the brand understands them, understands what they think of the world and relates to them as a consumer. i do think that's playing a part in this. >> so is the sort of political stand driven by market research? this is just about targeting customers, is it not? >> i think it's part of the zeitgeist. they want to be talked about, be in conversations that are, you know, filled with fervor and people are talking about. they want to be in there. so i think if you look at pepsi's commercial. >> but that was bad talking about it. >> it was. it was tone deaf. you know, they wanted to be talked about as being part of the conversation about protests and about, you know, understanding this type of topic. it obviously completelyse
the mark and was incredibly tone deaf, but that's what they were aiming for. >> right. how has h affected the content and the placement of advertising? >> yeah. i think that's just as important. it's not just the creative anymore. it's where ads are going. you see with breitbart, all of the advertisers that have pulled out from there because of all of the noise on social media and consumers saying we don't want to see your ads on places that are not trustworthy. we see with ads on google and youtube, ads with terrorist-backed content. many advertisers pulled off of youtube. and you see with bill o'reilly and his show, advertisers are reacting. more than 50 pulling out of the show in response to the allegations made against him. i think it's really important that it's not just about creative but also about where you're running your ads. >> we saw this week how social media can damage the brand.
the united airlines video that went viral around the world. do brands have the infrastructure? do they have it in the way they say they do in the 21st century? is that they say they do. they say they have war rooms. a lot of times it's quick thinking, a lot of quick reaction. i think skittles was probably one of the best ones to do a reaction when donald trump made comments about refugees and comparing them to skittles and i h i they did the right thing because they came out and said, you know, refugees are people, skittles are candy. that's it. we're not making any ore other stault on this because we don't want this to appear as though we're making this a marketing opportunity. this is real life situations. these are not marketing opportunities. we think when brands use them as such, that's when that gets them in trouble. next, a look at
it owned by passenger on the "titanic" now on display for first time in more than a century. the heartbreaking story is coming up. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ lysol max cover kills 99.9% of bacteria, even on soft surfaces. one more way you've got what it takes to protect. two kids barfed in class today. it was so gross. lysol disinfectant spray kills 99.9% of bacteria, even those that cause stomach bugs. one more way you've got what it takes to protect.
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including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened, as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas... ...where certain fungal infections are common and if you've had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have flulike symptoms or sores. don't start humira if you have an infection. talk to your doctor and visit humira.com this is humira at work. it's been exactly 105 years since the fateful sinking of the "titanic." 1,500 people were killed when
the luxury ocean liner struck an iceberg and sank more than two miles to the bottom of the north atlantic. for more than a century, many of the belongings of the 2,200 passengers and crew have sat on the ocean floor. but this week the public got its first look at this, a gold lock it owned by first class passenger virginia clark. it was recovered from the wreckage in 1994 and put on display this week at the "titanic," the artifact collection at a casino in las vegas. the lock it was found along with pair of cufflinks and poker chips which helped researchers connect the dots to who the bag belonged to. >> we know when virginia felt the ship hit the iceberg, she got dressed, went to find her husband who was playing poke never the smoking lounge. he left the game, came and helped get her ready and put her on the lifeboat. >> movie fans may see a tragic
similarity between clark's locket and the necklace at the heart of the blockbuster film "titanic." like the movie's heroin, virginia clark survived the disaster. her husband did not. >> if we can bring some more information to that person, what kind of person they were, what they enjoyed doing, why they were on the ship, it just helps us bring the story of tit"titan into the present. >> there's a lot of frenzy with the "titanic." a company is trying to 3-d the wreck because they think in 20 years. >> it may disappear. >> mate melt into the sea. >> i think you can call me a "titanic" aficionado. i think i quality. coming up, lasting tribute to a baseball icon. the los angeles dodgers are set to honor jackie robinson on the 70th anniversary of the day he changed the sport forever. for some of you your local news is ne
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm alex waeg never. coming up this hour, the apple of apple's eye may be the self-driving car. why the company may soon start testing the cars in california. then inside the birth of our nation, we'll show you some of the thousands.
>> ben tracy is in the region. ben tracy is with the latest. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. with tensions growing, many thought north korea may have used this holiday to conduct their sixth nuclear testament they have not done that, but they have revealed that their arsenal of weapons is growing. at an elaborate parade in pyongyang's main square, north korea's military put on quite a show, all of it overseen by north korea's leader king jong- jong-un. there were a lot of missiles. one first launched from a submarine last year as well as land based version tested two months ago. there was more. south korea's military believes these largesi
nothing but diplomacy. >> north korea said it's ready to strike preemptively if the u.s. acts in what it calls a recklessly aggressive matter. what do you make of the threat? >> again, this is an exercise trying to figure out what's going on inside the head of a man, the head of state, that we know very little about. were we to do something, it is entirely possible that they might, you know, go all ou
we just don't know. it could be that they would give a measured response to what we did, but we don't know what happens if we trigger something. >> douglas, we don't know what will happen in the future, but we do know what's happened in the past and the north koreans have seemed to systematically developed this program through the years. they've taken time to refine these war heads. to you think there's an intercontinental ballistic missile cape only reaching the united states at this point? >> i think the consensus is, yes, they have a missile that can reach the united states but they don't have the ability to put a nuclear missile or tip on it. they could in theory launch explosives or chemical weapons but can't strike in a nuclear manner. that's my understanding, i'm not a technical expert on missiles but i think that's the consen s consensus. >> this weekend the u.s. dropped the largest
how do you think that was read in north korea? >> i think the two events you describe, the strikes in korea and in afghanistan is probably not related. each was in response to a distinct situation but it's entirely possible the north korea sees this as steps one and two and perhaps a series of three. so i suspect they're very much on their toes and perhaps that's why we didn't see a test this weekend. >> douglas, we do know, though, the obama administration was the first to move the, quote/unquote mother of all bombs to the region. to what degree is the trump administration breaking with tradition or breaking? >> the mother of all bombs is a really,ea rlly big bombs but it's used for a certain tactical situation. my understanding is in
you have isis and this bomb is designed to burn the oxygen in tunnels of places like that. so it was tactically appropriate for this particular situation and i don't think it was necessarily seen as recep tayyip erdogan. >> it's no longer an ordinary vote. it's a turning point. president recep tayyip erdogan tells his adoring base, many of them poor conservatives. he's campaigning to weaken turkey's courts and
giving himself sweeping new powers. he's like an angel. we'll vote yes with our whole hearts. >> reporter: turkey is america's nato ally and for years u.s. held turkey up as a model of democracy and diplomacy but now this could smooth the path for him to become a dictator. that's a new climate of fear here in turkey which began nine months ago when an attempted milita military coup came close to ousting president erdogan. around 50,000 have been arrested including more than 2,000 judges and prosecutors as well as
barbara is a fashion designer who spent two months in prison for posting comments on line offending the government. >> one blanket, three steps by three steps. caged air. >> he was beaten by a pro-government mob in january and is so worried it will happen again he rarely leaves his house. >> reporter: that's a pretty frightening thought in what is supposed to be a democracy. are you saying turkey democracy is finished? >> almost. >> reporter: in erdogan's new 1,000-room presidential palace, he's surrounded by the trappings of turkey's imperial past. some here fear his real ambition is to become a modern-day sultan for
was apparently rear-ended thursday by the 18-wheeler and its 8,000 gallons of gasoline exploded. the tank driver is being tree treated for injuries. >> pope francis is planning to lead the easter mass in rome today ahead of tomorrow's easter celebration. there was stepped up security before the good friday service last night. the pope preside over the traditional way of the cross procession. he asked forgiveness for the scandals in the roman catholic church and for the shame of humanities that's become numb to the daily scenes that have become violent around the world. it was 70 years ago today that jackie robinson suited up for his first baseball game and this afternoon they'll honor him with a statue outside the stadium. this will be the eighth statu
of robinson at the ball park, the most for any american athlete. >> love dodgers stadium. love jackie robinson. >> i agree with is the i car coming? apple appears poised to join the auto game and it may be doing it in a big way as it takes the first steps in developing a self-driving car. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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apple has already reshaped the culture with its iphones, personal computers, and tablets. now it plans to take its next act on the road. on friday they joined an already crowded field of companies when they tested autonomous vehicles also known as self-driving cars. >> apple is not discussing what its plans are, no surprise there, but its intentions to get into the self-driving car market has been around for a long time. joining us this morning, russell verge. great to have you. >> thanks for having me. >> is this real? is apple really getting into the market? are they late to the game or just been keeping it under wraps the whole time? >> they're definitely late to the game. we've seen google and uber who are currently suing each other over this. they've been making huge
never really know what they're doing until they announce it on stage, so everyone's kind of waiting and seeing. >> how do you think this might change the whole race for this game then? >> i think, you know, apple's usual tactic is not to be the first. hay want to be the best. we saw this with the iphone. i think's what they're probably doing. there's still questions is it going to be hardware or software. system of the rumors say it is just software. i'm a little skeptical. i think if they want to do it, they're going to build their own car. and their famous designer who's sort of the artist behind the iphone h iphone has always wanted to design a car. i don't think they're going to tell him no. >> what's interesting to me when you say who's dominating, uber,
google. none of those are car companies many the sense of the world. where is detroit in this landscape? >> they're making big moves too. g.m. made a big announcement. building a michigan hub. >> 1,100 jobs. >> and the governor passed these new laws where they can test on public roads, and i think that's particularly interesting because wheret's tested, it's california, arizona, texas. a lot of clear states not getting a lot of snow, not getting a lot of heavy rain. >> how far away are we from h, to you think? >> well, so, it depends. right now you can buy a car that's pretty good at highway driving where it will stay in the lane, keep an average speed, and then if it sees a car in front of it, it will slow down. you can basically take your hands off the wheel for highway driving. the question is, okay, now we're in traffic. now it's snowing. you've got a stoplight.
how does it manage that? with ear not as good as that yet. but it's tricky to say. >> in terms of safety concerns, though, every couple of months we're treating to a horrible story about a crash. to you think they're going o catch up with it in relatively short order? >> i don't know. generally they're not going to let them on the road. right now they're better at braking. if you see something in front of you and say, oh, my god, there's something in the road, i have to slam on breaks. the computer can do it faster but can they see everything we see. there was a tesla crash that was fatal where a car had come across the road and it was a white tractor trailer and it just didn't recognize it as a car. >> we're learning in a brave new world, russell. thank you for your time. >> my pleasure. it's a one-of-a-kind museum. we'll take you to the first museum completely
what? the american revolution. it opens in just a few days. coming up ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪ corolla with toyota safety sense standard toyota let's go places hi, i'm frank. i take movantik for oic, opioid-induced constipation.
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♪ a batted used saber, piece of leb earth's tree, the first publication of the declaration of independence, and even a pair of baby shoes made from the red coat of a defeated british soldier. those are just some of the items on display at the museum of the american revolution steps away from the liberty bell and the independence hall. pu reportehir: ts month workers
work of the american revolution. it took them eight hours to hang this painting of george washington at the end of war, and it's taken them more than a decade to get to this point. in 2012 director scott stevenson gave me a preview of some of the items that will go on display. a musket used in the battle between lexington and cob kord, the first action in the war of independence, a warrior's canteening one of the few to survive. think about it. at this point the united states is just an idea. >> reporter: for years the 3,000 items in this collection have been looking for a permanent home. they'll finally have one. amazingly it will be the first national museum to tell the entire story of the american revolution. i
but i'm glad it's here. >> brown university professor gordon wood is a scholar of the revolution. >> there have been museums for almost every conceivable event in the history of america but not the american revolution but is extraordinary when you think of the revolution as the most important event in our history. >> the museum's collection will include this letter, the french joining the cause and this document. >> this isn't the original. >> this is the original. >> and enlist ourselves as soldiers in the massachusetts. this is the beginning of the army. >> this is it. >> it shows the stakes were high. >> kill or be killed. >> and liberty or death.
faces of the revolution. pictures taken of revolutionary war veterans during the earliest days of photography. some of these former soldiers were more than 100 years old when they posed for these pictures. >> is this the prize of the collection really? >> i think it will be hard to top this one for sure. >> yeah. >> the 21-foot piece of canvas was his home during the war. >> this is the actual tent. >> this is it. the roof he spent half the remember lugs. personally i think it's chilling to think of the emotions that were felt underneath this canvas. >> now out of storage the tent is up again, this time not on the fields of valley forge but behind a layer of thick protective glass. washington's victories led to the birth of a nation. >> to be an american is to not be somebody but to believe in something. and the things we believe in came out of that revolution. >> the story is w
collection. artifacts of an act of defiance that would literally change the world. and the museum opens on april 19th. that's the 242nd anniversary of the battles of lexington and conford, the first confrontations of the revolutionary war. so far more than 2,000 tickets have been sold to the american museum. very exciting. >> two things i djts realize. muskets are gigantic. >> very heavy. >> and his home is almost preserved. it looks almost whimsical when it's put up. >> you can learn thing at the american museum. >> get a ticket. staying afloat in one of the world's most expensive cities. coming up, how the high cost of licking in london has started a new trend in housing. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday".
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this morning nasa is out with stunning new pictures taken at night. they call this stunning black marble. >> and you can see cities lit up. these pictures allow it to monitor intensity to reveal how cities growl. london is home to system f the most expensive real estate in the world. so pricey they're swapping traditional brick and mortar homes for ones bobbing on the waters of the cities' historic can canals. >> but as jonathan vigliotti unports it's given rise to some
>> reporter: this looks like an oasis but increasingly they're a last resort where for many they say the city has left them nowhere else to go. >> i just say the only thing left for me is to buy a boat. otherwise it's out of my reach, especially when you're earning a teacherer's wages. >> reporter: andy winters who's among hundreds of people gave up the life in an apartment to live on a quirky boat. they can be 5 feet wide and 20 feet long for enough space of up to two beds. but starting at $25,000, they're a steal compared to property prices. word has caught on. in the past five years the number of boats hat jumped 64%. a combination of living on the
wat water. there's not enough room. the capital's 100 miles of waterways are packed. >> what we're finding is there's a little bit of conflict where people want to have more space but there are those who want to pass through. >> there are two kinds of boat people. those who have their own fixed mooring or parking space and those who only have much cheaper cruising licenses which means they have to move their boat every two weeks. >> we were hoping to stop just before regents park but there wasn't a mooring so we had to go through london zoo. >> reporter: they're new converts to narrow boat life and live on theirs part time. >> i think main logistical thing of the boat is and it's a good blessing for life, you can't have a deadline. >> reporter: life
it used to be a rather primitive lifestyle but times have changed. >> this is, i suppose, the living area. i've got a dishwasher. but that really sucks because i'd love a dishwasher. >> you have a washing machine. >> reporter: linda o'hare has linked on her boat and worked in the city for 18 years. you looket the canal and it's packed with boats. what was it like 18 years ago? >> there was hardly anything 18 years ago. there were boating around but you could travel for a couple of hours and you wouldn't see another boetd. >> reporter: o'hare owns her own mooring so doesn't mind the company of new boaters, people like andy winter who have been priced off the land but have found a way of life on the water. >> you can own somewhere ha yth you can call your home that's
finding yourself millions and millions of poujds in debt for rest o your life. >> it looks really pretty. >> i'm ready to do it in new york. i'll do it. a barge on the hudson. up next, "the dish." chef dan kluger helped launch one of best restaurants in new york city. now he has a police of his own. wheel sam. some of his succulent dishes and delicious cookies. >> cookies. >> you're watching "
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>> last year he opened loring place. chef kluger, welcome. >> welcome. >> thank you. >> tell us what you have here. >> we have a wood burning grill and oven. we use it to make it kind of meaty. we have wood burning grilled broccoli with pistachios and orange and roasted beats with fundamental and smoked goat cheese and then one of my favorites for the season, sugar snap peas and local cheese to make a vinaigrette and pork chops. they're glazed with pomegranate, served with fennel. >> a lot of this is driven by the green market. >>
whenever possible. a lot of them are at the farmer's market, union scare, hudson, long island, et cetera. we try to take what they have, put a little twist on it, and make it more exciting. >> i was surprised you started out studying to be a physical therapist. >> yeah. it goes back a long time. >> you took a turn because you had to study nutrition? >> yeah. they said the best thing because we don't have an undergraduate program, dog some research, get ready for what you need to get ready for your the graduate program. along the way i met one danny meyer. >> this was at syracuse. >> this was at syracuse, s. up. . i've been bit by the bug and been in the kitchen more and then. >> you've given your relationship with danny and john george, two of new york's great chefs, what did you learn from them? >> both
john george taught me about business and danny taught me about hospitality and how to take care of people and how to really make them feel like they're sitting at your table. >> yeah. >> in 2014 -- sorry, i interr t interrupted my drink. >> what is that drink, by the way? >> yes, tell us. eats got a lovely float on it. >> it's a thoroughfare, basically the dark and stormy. it's a dak and stormy but our investigation. >> in 2014 you go off on your own. a little scare going off on your own? >> incredibly scary. >> why did you do it? >> i felt like it was the right time. i knew i wanted to open a new restaurant. i felt like it was time to do something and i had a lot of support from friends and family at that point in time that made it while scary, made it a little more doable. >> is it up the
i mean the opening of loring place was one of the most talked about events in the new york food calendar. what's it like to have that amount of pressure on your first solo endeavor? >> it's amazing, very flattering. ultimately i wanted to open a restaurant. >> without the pressure? >> it's an added pressure but at the same token, it's a blessing and a curse. if i didn't have it, who knows where it will be. i'm so appreciative. >> tell us about the name. it was a long search for trying to find a name, finding a name that had some meaning but not a whole lot of meaning but not something we threw against the wall and came up with it. after many, many iterations, i was talking with one of my sous chefs and i was telling him about my father and was talking about loring place where he grew up and literally the nextay
cousin said i was cleaning out the attic and i have something of your father's, it says arthur kluger, loring place. i said, that's it. the logo is his righting from that yearbook. >> that's so great. shout-out to pops. >> exactly. >> i will note there are also delicious cookies on this table which thoentd andry go going to pound as soon as this segment is over. i'm going to pass you the dish as we to on each show and ask you to sign it and ask you if you could share this delicious banquet with anybody, who would it be? >> i would say the family, my father and family and the girls because i love the interaction with them. >> it's a nice thing. chef dan kluger, one of my favorites in new york city. thanks so much. >> thank you. >> for more on "the dish," check out cbsnews.com. >
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starring in our saturday session, son volt, one of the most influential bands. lead singer and founder jay farrar first made hick mark on uncle tupelo. they broke up in 1994 and he started son volt. >> they just released their eighth album called "notes of blue." here to perform "back against the wall" is son volt.
♪ ♪ no time to be wayward no time to be unwound ♪ ♪ with darkness at your doorstep keep your feet on the ground ♪ ♪ there will be times of injustice times when there's more lost than found ♪ ♪ down times mixed with days of wonder a real-life spinning merry-go-round ♪ ♪ with this back against the wall all will soon be revealed ♪ ♪ sirens sound and spirits fall with just this back
wall ♪ ♪ ♪ the signs will serve as your guide above the water with head held high ♪ ♪ may you always go the distance through the darkness and the light ♪ ♪ all the signs say pick up the pieces all the signs say make a stand as one ♪ ♪ what survives the long cold winter will be stronger ant can't be undone ♪ ♪
>> don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from son volt. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family. so feed them like family with blue. if you've tried every pill on the shelf to treat your tough nasal allergies... ...listen up. unlike pills that don't treat congestion, clarispray covers 100 percent of your nasal allergy symptoms. clarispray. from the makers of claritin.
enamel is the strong, wof your tooth surface. the thing that's really important to dentists is to make sure that that enamel stays strong and resilient for a lifetime. the more that we can strengthen and re-harden that tooth surface, the whiter their patients' teeth are going to be. dentists are going to really want to recommend the new pronamel strong and bright. it helps to strengthen and re-harden the enamel. it also has stain lifting action. it's going to give their patients the protection that they need and the whiter teeth that they want. ♪ [bullfighting music] [burke] y-billgoat ruffians. seen it. covered it. we know a thing or two because we've seen a thing or two. ♪ we are farmers. bum-pa-dum, bum-bum-bum-bum ♪ we're not professional athletes.
that doesn't mean we're giving up. i'm in this for me. for me. along with diet and exercise, farxiga helps lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. lowering a1c by up to 1.2 points. do not take if allergic to farxiga. if you experience symptoms of a serious allergic reaction such as rash, swelling, difficulty breathing or swallowing, stop taking and seek medical help right away. do not take farxiga if you have severe kidney problems, are on dialysis, or have bladder cancer. tell your doctor right away if you have blood or red color in your urine or pain while you urinate. farxiga can cause serious side effects including dehydration, genital yeast infections in women and men, serious urinary tract infections, low blood sugar, and kidney problems. stop taking farxiga and call your doctor right away if you have signs of ketoacidosis, which is serious and may lead to death. i'm in this for my family. i'm in this for me. ask your doctor about farxiga and learn how you can get it for free. if you can't afford your medication, astrazeneca may be able to help.
narrator: today on "lucky dog"... ... five different pups that brandon has rescued are destined for five entertaining new homes. brandon: up! narrator: but each pooch faces a different kind of music... brandon: whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa. narrator: ...on the journey to find a forever family. brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope. my mission is to make sure these amazing animals find a purpose, a family, and a place to call home.