tv CNN Newsroom CNN April 7, 2012 5:00am-6:30am PDT
i wondered about her chasing life's secret, and this is how she put it. keep on doing what you do best. never stop moving. i never stop moving. i think it is really good advice. keep up with me at cnn.com/sanjay and at twitter and make an appointment to come back and see us right here. time to get you caught up on the top stories making news right now. a killer on the loose in tulsa, oklahoma. four shootings that left three dead may be connected, and now the fbi is involved. the whole thing was in flames, the whole backyard. >> a fighter jet turns a virginia apartment building into a ball of fire. what was behind this fiery crash? and a quarter past the hour we put the jobs report in focus. >> we have a lot more work to do. >> it is impact on the election and the new normal for
unemployment. later, are you ready for a computer display that gets up close and personal? google's new invention wants to get inside your head. cnn saturday morning starts right now. good morning, everyone. it is 8 a.m. on the east coast. let's get right to the manhunt in tulsa, oklahoma. three people are dead, police, the fbi, and the u.s. marshals are all on the case looking for what they think is lone shooter. the suspect drove up to ask directions and started shooting. there have been four incidents. it started friday morning with the first shooting in a predominantly african-american neighborhood. the first person shot later died. judge u. just three minutes later another shooting and two men shot in that incident. both survived and may be helping the police investigation. about 50 minutes after the first shooting we had our second death, 54-year-old bobby clark was shot and died at the hospital and finally, more than seven hours after the first
killing, we have the fourth examine hopefully last, 31-year-old william allen was shot in the chest. joining me is city councilman jack henderson. good morning. can you tell us the latest there in terms of what the shootings were taking place? these were all in a predominantly black neighborhood, correct? >> correct. >> the shooter is a white male from what we understand. is this being looked at as a late crime? >> well, the tul sa branch of the naacp is what they're calling it. i am simply because it was african-american community and white shooter and only people that had been shot thus far is afro americans, so as a past president of the naacp for several years, i wouldn't know nothing else to call it other than that. >> from what we understand this
suspect would ask somebody for directions and then open fire. is that what those who survived this are saying. >> one of the incidents, for sure, statement was made that this person drove up to them and in a white truck and asked them for information, and directions and they proceeded to tell him they didn't really know and maybe down the street a little farther and as they were walking away, opened fire on them. >> did he say anything besides asking for directions? >> i haven't gotten any of that information yet. i do know that the tulsa police department has large amount of men and women working on this case and they have committed to 24/7, whatever it takes, to find this perpetrator and that's a good thing. >> are there any leads at all? we know the u.s. marshals are
involved, the fbi, any leads on who this person might be or a vehicle tag, plate number or anything? >> no. thus far there is going to be some meetings today i will be involved in with the police department as well as the mayor and more information probably is to come and update on what's going on, and things like that, and i do know that the main concern that i had as a councilman for this district is to try to set people's minds at east that we do have police that are checking out every lead possible, but i also need people to work with the police. i need them to tell anything that they know. we have a segment of this community that has not in the past not wanting to work with the police, and i don't know for what reason, but we need to put that behind us and we need to give any information we have, anything we have seen, heard, or
even thought you may have heard call the police, tell them what we know so we can help bring this person to justice. >> councilman henderson, appreciate your time, and do keep us up to date there if you will. thank you. >> i most certainly will, and i will be talking to the mayor and i can give you a number that you can reach him offline. >> we'll do that. thank you. a grand jury is expected to convene next week to take up the trayvon martin case. the 17-year-old was shot and killed by a neighborhood watchman george zimmerman. zimmerman said it was self-defense. protesters criticized the police who did the investigation. ashley banfield talked with one witness about the investigation and we altered the voice to protect their identity. >> what kind much questions have they asked you? >> just what i saw, what i heard. >> did they seem interested? were they in depth in their questions of you?
>> i am not sure if i would say in-depth, just i kind of told what i saw and heard and i offered to show them where i saw the incident, and, no, we don't need to see it. >> they weren't interested in you taking them to that location? >> no, they were not. >> why do you suppose they weren't interested? >> you you have to ask them that. >> were you surprised? >> i don't know how investigators think. >> that witness also talked about hearing cries for help from trayvon martin. zimmerman's attorneys dispute that account. your tax dollars at work this morning, you won't be very happy. there is new video of skits played at a government agency gathering that has lawmakers asking new questions about government spending. this one is called "angry office clown". >> dreams, dreams are like rainbows and government.
just wait until you see our solutions. >> the huffington post posted videos of the skits on the website and they're members of the general services administration. they came under fire for a $1 million convention in las vegas paid for by you, the taxpayer and also on your bill is about half a million dollars in employee gifts like ipods. last week's massive mega millions jackpot winner came forward but wants to remain anonymous so they presented the big check to a cardboard post inner kansas. there is a woman in maryland that says she won and can't find her ticket. someone bought the on or about winning ticket in illinois. they're getting around $218 million before taxes. new unemployment numbers show hiring rates for businesses slowed dramatically in march and that means getting a job is more competitive. how to make sure your resume sets you apart from the rest of the field. tired of carrying around all
of your gadgets? how about this? >> yeah, meet me in front of strand books at 2. >> a smartphone in the form of glasses. google unveiled this video and it has a whole lot of people talking including us. we'll take a closer look at the technology and how it soon might be available to you. last season was the gulf's best tourism season in years. in florida we had more suntans... in alabama we had more beautiful blooms... in mississippi we had more good times... in louisiana we had more fun on the water. last season we broke all kinds of records on the gulf. this year we are out to do even better... and now is a great time to start. our beatches are even more relaxing... the fishing's great. so pick your favorite spot on the gulf... and come on down. brought to you by bp and all of us who call the gulf home.
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as we watch the pictures we're trying to get sandra back with us. a press conference with new details about to take place about 20 minutes from now. we'll get the press conference to you as well. meanwhile, safety concerns will indefinitely delay the reopening of a nuclear plant in california. antinuclear protesters came to the plant calling for it to be closed for good. it shut down in january after a small radioactive leak. there was a problem with pipes in one of the generators. the pipes are fix and had the plant will stay closed until they figure out why the pipes leaked. it powers around a million and a half homes near san cle men at the. almost 13 million americans are unemployed and many are flooding the job market with resumes. what can you do to set your resume apart? we're asking the president next. once your resume is in shape you want to make sure you look and feel your best for the big
interview. i will talk with a nutritionist that says cut back on the sugar if you want to stay in top shape. your finances can't manage themselves. but that doesn't mean they won't try. bring all your finances together with the help of the one person who can. a certified financial planner professional. cfp. let's make a plan.
just about 20 minutes from now we should aa briefing on the navy fighter jet crash into an apartment building in virginia beach. sandra is with us live in virginia beach. what can you tell us? what's the latest? >> remarkable development this is morning as emergency crews have been working over night
looking through the destructive five buildings behind me in the apartment complex. the jet crashed down affecting 40 units of this senior citizen's apartment complex and we caught up with the fire battalion chief this morning and here is what he says is the latest. >> the very latest accounted are to everybody in the apartment manifest and now we can't give it 100% all clear because we don't know if there were guests in the area, family members, because it is a holiday weekend but we searched all buildings, primary and secondary search, and even in the collapsed building got down to the slab and we're confident that we're happy to report up to this time that there is no fatalities. >> extraordinary news that there are no fatalities so far. everyone has accounted for. they are not searching for anyone missing or unaccounted for so that certainly is new developments over night. in total, seven people were injured from this crash
including the two pilots who ejected moments before the jet touched down. randy. >> sandra, how are the pilots doing today? >> well, incredibly, the pilot is actually, one of them, is actually still in the hospital and we know from hospital officials that pilot is in good condition this morning. all other injuries, they were treated and released and that's including the second pilot that was on board and who ejected as well, so seven people in total taken to the hospital, six treated and release and had one pilot is still in the hospital but in good condition. >> sandra endo, thank you very much. appreciate the update. this morning we're putting the new jobs report in focus. here are the numbers most of you may have already seen, 120,000 jobs added, 8.2 unemployment rate, the new report is a disappointment who expected more new jobs. here is where the jobs are. in case you're looking, the leisure and hospitality industry
added the most and then manufacturing with 37,000 and 26,000 in health care. the biggest job losses came in retail. our focus is building your resume, rebooting it. people are getting creative with more competition out there, of course. how do you get your foot in the door without sending your resume attached to a shoe? brad harsh is the president of j.p. training solutions and giving us good tips. are resumes still the best way to stand out of a crowd? >> you know, believe it or not they still are. there are a lot of other techniques. ultimately as a recruiting director, and i used to be one, you need a snapshot of a candidate in an effort to figure out if they'll not right person for the job. the one or two sheets of paper still the best way to go. >> i know you have shared with us some common mistakes that people make when writing the resume. the first you say is people write job description resumes as
opposed to accomplishment resumes. what do you mean? >> basically what most people do and i am telling you i read 10,000 resumes and i have seen it all. most people describe what they have done as well as what anyone has ever done in the history of the job. they merely describe their position, so if they're a sales associate they will put a bullet point that says sold merchandise to customers. i argue that every sales associate in the history of the woshld has done that. write what i call accomplishment resumes. what did they do that was specific? what did they do that was different and unique? what is quantifiable about what they actually accomplished? >> another mistake you say some people make is writing resumes that are too long, too detailed, too personal but how do you fit 20 plus years of experience in one or two pages? >> that's a great point. what i advise people to do is really focus on what you have been doing most recently and what's most relevant to the next job that you're going into. so even if you have 20 years of
job experience, the fact of the matter is right now i don't care what you did as an intern in 1995. that's going to be less relevant. you can still list the jobs on your resume but don't give me a lot of bullets points about accomplishments on how you helped launch the new c plus program that is no longer relevant in the world today. focus on what you did most recently. >> you say to avoid language like hard working and great leader. i would think some people think that's a good idea. why avoid that? >> i call those self ascribed attributes. anyone in the world can write they're hard working and great communication skills and a wonderful leader. there is no test or law you have to pass to show that you can do that. so as a recruiting director reading thousands of resume you get skeptical. i say it this way. if you weren't hard working would you right moderately hard worker with so-so communication skills? anyone can write that stuff.
i don't believe it. i want to see it proven. what i tell people f you're a great communicator, write great communication skills having delivered more than 60 presentations to audiences as large as 1,000 people. you can put those on there. just prove it to me. >> now, linked in published a list of the most over use words. the top five are creative, organizational, effective, extensive experience, track record. do recruiters look for these words and might grab their attention? >> they do look for things that grab their attention but as you just heard those are so over used they no longer have much application or interest for recruiting director, so again you can put those things on there but then show me in the context of the resume, show me in your bullet points, show me in your summary why you have those skills, what you're proven track record is. don't write proven track record of success. that means nothing.
those are words with no mean zg thank you very much. i hope anybody watching that has been taking good notes there for all of your tips and hopefully they will find themselves a job. thank you. >> thank you. here is a question. can wearing glasses make you smarter? google is developing a new product that puts your smartphone right in front of your face. you're watching cnn saturday morning where news doesn't take the weekend off. ♪ you are my sunshine, my only sunshine ♪ ♪ you make me happy when skies are gray ♪ [ female announcer ] you know exactly what it takes to make them feel better. ♪ you make me happy [ female announcer ] that's why you choose children's tylenol. the same brand your mom trusted for you when you were young. ♪ how much i love you [ humming ] [ female announcer ] children's tylenol, the #1 brand of pain and fever relief recommended by pediatricians and used by moms decade after decade. [ humming ] [ roger ] tell me you have good insurance. yup, i've got...
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so are your hands too busy to deal with the smartphone? google wants to put your phone into something that looks like a pair of glasses. they released this video of the concept on youtube. >> wow. ♪ ♪ >> yeah. meet me in front of strand books at 2. >> all right. i don't know about you, that is one of the coolest things i have
ever seen. as you can see, the various icons pop up on your personal head's up display. are we ready for a computer experience that really kind of gets inside our head? hln digital lifestyle expert mario armstrong joining me from baltimore. this is amazes to up with a how this works. >> i know. >> it is incredible. you look outside and you look at the window and it pops up the temperature. >> yeah, this is real technology. this exists today. it is called augmented reality. >> is this something that would replace the smartphone? >> you know, not right away, but eventually absolutely. it could replace the smartphone. i don't think it will replace it within the next few years. certainly there will be no reason to carry the smartphone around with you if your glasses can do everything that your phone can do. they're being controled by voice. there is a part of the clip where in the google glasses they actually show a video called it is taking place, so it is
definitely something they're seeing is merging the android operating system which is on the smartphones into a pair of glasses. >> yeah. it is really wild. it is incredible to have that conversation. i saw that where the woman jumps into the glasses and has that conversation. >> right. >> how would this work? i can't imagine people in new york city or l.a. walking around and wouldn't they be bumping into everything so focused on the icons? >> no. i hear you. the glasses only cover one eye. they go one eye and don't cover the whole eye and it is transparent so you can see right through that. this is interesting, though. i actually personally experienced what this would be like almost ten years ago, randy, a company called cyber naut producing wearable computers and i think we have an image of me wearing a computer that hangs over my eye and i was navigating around in grocery stores and every day life and it was connected to a computer pack on my waist. >> i can only imagine what you
looked like. >> that was part of the reason of doing it to get other people's reactions and can i actually maintain a sense of awareness and not walk into things around me. >> how did it go? >> i found it took a second to get used to it but you can absolutely do it. people were definitely like what is wrong with this dude? >> i am sure. how close is the project glass that google has and how close to reality? when can we get this? >> if you look at the history of the projects which comes out of the lab called google x labs, a highly secretive lab, they have other projects some of which are out like the driverless car, at least out to the fact we can see it really worked. then they have other things they're working on. this particular project, though, feels more realistic and i can see this happening in the next 12 to 24 months. we don't have an official word when the glasses would be out. we do know they want them out in the wild over the next few months to get feedback and get tests back from the engineers and others so i do believe
because, look, they're in the search engine business and they're in the ad sales business, and there is no reason why if you're wearing the glasses and you look at a car dealership you can get a competing ad from a nearby car dealership in your lens. why not? >> anybody else working on this or just them? >> this is really a great question you ask. i think there is a lot of promise in augmented reality in medical field and also tourism and we have a photo of an entrepreneur who is from a company called juxtopoia but they're bigging but the technology is the same. it is being utilized for people in health care so a surgeon can operate on a particular video and get data while they're doing it. there are other apps consumers use and there is a subway app in new york. if you're in new york, take the phone's camera, scan the area that you're in, and it will show you on the physical image it will show you digital data of where the nearest subway is to you. >> wow.
>> even one called spot crime that can do this for a crime mapping. how cool is this, you're in a neighborhood or moving to a neighborhood and you think about buying a house. you take the camera and use the spot crime app and you will see the homes and images of different crime alerts within that image and you can click on the crime alert to see what type of crime activity happened in that neighborhood. >> looks like the bad guys in that app. >> that's right. >> mario, very cool stuff. this is really fun. i look forward to it. >> the future is not too far away. you will be wearing a pair soon. >> nice pink stylish pair, i hope. >> yeah. we'll have them in a variety of colors. >> thank you. of course you can join us every saturday at this time as mario armstrong gives us the scoop on the latest cool technology. a moment on the lips and a lifetime not just on your hips but also maybe on your heart. why some people say sugar could be toxic.
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it is half past the hour. welcome back. i am randi kaye. thanks for starting your day with us. we expect a news briefing to start at any moment into yesterday's navy fighter jet crash. the aircraft crashed into several apartment buildings in virginia beach. the navy is blaming it on a catastrophic mechanical malfunction. seven people were injured
including the two pilots and three still unaccounted for. one of the highest army posts in the world is slammed with an aavalanche and 1 pun pakistani soldiers are trapped. a rescue operation is under way. take a look good at idyllic paintings. the painter behind them, thomas kinkade has died. he was only 54. his family says that he passed away from natural causes at his california home yesterday. kinkade who called himself the painter of light completed more than 1,000 paintings. now to a manhunt in tulsa, oklahoma, for a gunman who killed three people. police, the fbi and the u.s. marshal service are all on the case looking for what they think is a lone shooter. we're hearing the suspect drove up to people on the street, asked directions and opened fire. there have been four incidents and it all started friday morning with the first shooting in a predominantly african-american neighborhood and the first person shot later died.
about three minutes later another shooting a short drive away and tw men were shot in that incident and both survived and may be helping in the investigation. about 50 minutes after the first shooting we had a second death, bobby clark was shot and died at the hospital and finally, more than seven hours after the first killing a fourth and hopefully last, 31-year-old william allen was shot in the chest. i talked with city councilman jack henderson this morning about the shootings. >> what we were trying to do is to assure the citizens we don't need anybody to go and take matters into their own hands. we want to give the police department an opportunity and to support them in trying to apprehend this person. we need to cooperate with the police and i know that there is pockets of people that have not traditionally done that, but this is a crisis situation and a
lot of people are afraid for their lives and afraid for their children and afraid for their loved ones, and if you can't walk outside or walk down the street of the city that you live in, then that's definitely a problem. >> tulsa police formed a joint task force with the local fbi office as well as the u.s. marshal service to help the investigation in case these do turn out to be hate crimes. all right. before you add a spoon full of sugar to your coffee are, you might want to listen to what my next guest has to say. travel insider, as cnn reporters and producers, we often have the inside scoop on great places to visit and re looks. associate producer vanessa destin takes a look at an all day korean sauna. >> i am at one of my favorite places to relax. this saun is amodelled after traditional decree an spas that
are popular in korea. they're affordable and a common get away for families. >> it is very relaxing here. >> a family decided to come here and take a break. >> my favorite part was swimming in the pool. >> the pool feels like silk when you are swimming in it. >> the swimming pool and floors are made of jade tiles. in korean culture jade is used to bring calm and balance to the body. like spas in korea it has multiple hot and cold saunas. there are seven. each has walls lined with natural elements like gold, charcoal and salt, with temperatures ranging from 120 to 140 degrees. the ice room is much cooler. owners say it is the largest of its kind in georgia. the spa just outside of atlanta, i love coming here to relax. see life in the best light.
here is a quick look at entertainment news creating a whole lot of buzz this morning. it is official. after seven years of marriage, heidi klum has officially filed for divorce from pop star seal. they were know for the pda, including several renewals of wedding vows and the couple who has four children separated in january. prim. i volunteer. i volunteer as tribute. >> drama seems to be brewing off screen. gary ross said he was on board for the sequel catching tooer and new reports say ross may be out.
money, schedules and timing were reportedly the big issue. lion's gate isn't could be firms, denying or commenting. forget about the ryan seacrest rumors. matt lauer is sticking around the today show. he made the announcement friday after months of speculation he was not going to renew his contract. lauer has reportedly signed a quote long-term deal with nbc. let's talk about your health now. heart disease, diabetes, high cholesterol, three different diseases. they share one common link, too much sugar. now recent studies suggest that sugar may actually be toxic. joining me is nutritionist roe. >> we're so happy to have you here. sugar is getting a lot of attention. >> it is. >> a lot of people who might be watching are wondering is it good, is it bad, how much should i be having? what exactly does excess sugar do onto your body?
>> it can overload your liver and cause hypertension because of it. overload your kidneys, also related to the hypertension. it can cause belly fat. the liver's job is to clear toxins out of the body. i am not calling sugar a toxin. i am not so sure it is toxic but it can and sugar substitutes together can have toxic effects on the body. >> like inflammation. >> inflammation, arthritis, swelling, weight gain, belly fat which also exacerbates an overarching health problem or cluster of health problems like hypertension, type 2 diabetes, heart disease and the like. >> it clogs the arteries and things? >> sugar doesn't clog the arteries but it can produce or cause your body to produce more cholesterol, so it can increase ldl, the bad cholesterol levels and that can lead to heart
disease. >> americans should eat from what i understand about 150 calories of sugar, the equivalent of that or i guess one can of soda, it would be each day. we're eating apparently three times that amount. >> easily. >> it is not just candy or cookies. there are hidden sugars as well. >> actually, about 35% of the sugars that americans consume come from beverages. we're talking sports drinks, energy drinks, some protein shakes that are supposed to be good for you, protein bars, but we're also you can at thatting salad dressings and ketchup and breads and serials and crackers and the list goes on and on. >> it is not always listed as sugar. >> no. >> it is under other names we don't know what they mean so we don't know if it is on the label. >> high fructose corn syrup has to be another one or corn sugar. anything with sugar in it, the
name sugar, is definitely going to indicate it. >> two steps that you have to reduce the amount of sugar we eat. what are they? >> you know, first we have sugar, we eat -- i want to you get rid of white sugar. that's the first thing. >> that's the bad stuff. >> it will lead to all of these diseases we talked about, and then i want you to incorporate because we're talking added sugar. take a teaspoon of raw sugar and replace that, the white sugar with that. the other thing, many people are trying to cut sugar by adding zero calorie sweeteners which can have a toxic effect on your body and cause you to crave more sugar, so here is what i want to you do. if you're hooked on zero calorie sweetener, take one teaspoon and add a teaspoon of raw sugar to cut down each to wean yourself off. you can replace sugar with two other things, either organic
agava nectar with a low glycemic index that leaves the blood stream and takes slower time to leave the blood stream. the other thing is my personal favorite, coconut sugar. only 10 calories per sea spoon compared to 16 in sugar and loaded with b vitamins and minerals like potassium and magnesium and amino acids. >> i have used the agava. it is so sweet. you don't need that much actually which goes a long way. for overall health what types of foods do you recommend? >> you really need to eat copious amounts of colorful vegetables and fruit. i can't say this enough. the chemical compounds in the pigments of these colors go a long way to protect from you the diseases we talked about earlier. lots of vegetables and fruit and get away from the brown and beige and meat and potatoes american diet. >> somebody once said don't eat anything if you have to unwrap it. >> good point. >> it stuck with me. >> which leads me to the other
point and that is about cutting out processed foods. you want to eat more natural. eat whole foods. so when it comes to grains, you want vosprouts grains. they do the job of staying around in the blood stream and for the intended purpose and that is giving you energy and sustained energy. >> sprouted bread is better than flour. >> yes, definitely want to get rid of all white flour for sure. sprouted breads and cereals are whole grain that is give you sustain and had lasting energy. they're the good kind of carbs. >> i can use sustained lasting energy. >> i bet you could. >> i think we all could. that was great. appreciate it. >> always a pleasure. >> thank you. he didn't get the honor of starting on opening day but this rockies picture will still make headlines when he takes the mound tonight. jamie moyer is the oldest player in the majors.
good morning, atlanta. it is saturday, april 7th. welcome back, everyone, to cnn saturday morning. round three of the masters golf tournament starts in just about 30 minutes. the first group is scheduled to tee off at 9:15 eastern time. a couple weeks ago tiger woods won his first pga golf tournament in three years and some expected him to make a run at another green jacket. joe carter is here to talk about
this. good morning to you. >> good morning as well. >> things aren't going quite as planned for tiger. >> not exactly. he was the odds on favorite coming into the weekend to take it away and obviously it is not happening the way it is intended to happen but he has a lot of work to do but barely made the cut yesterday, frustration all day, really on 16, if you see from the video, really sort of the boiling point for him and coming on 16 here and ball goes way right and drops the club and kicks the club off to the side and it was an up and down day and worst friday ever at the masters. he has a lot of work to do and don't count on it just yet. the tournament could have gotten away from phil mickelson but he fought back late and finished with four birdies and 1 and 18 that fired up the crowd and phil himself. he shot a 68, what he said he needed to do to get back in the
hunt and starts today three shots behind the leaders and one is jason duff ner and the other is freddie couples, 52 years old, still in the spotlight and turned back the clock yesterday and shot a.67. he is 52. if he were to win this tournament, a lot of holes to be played, he would not oldest by six years to win the green jacket, jack nicklaus 46 at the time is the oldest ever to win the masters. >> as long as we're on the subject of age, i understand one major league baseball player is making some pretty big headlines. >> he is proving that like freddie couples age is just a number. he is the starting pitcher for the colorado rockies, 49 years old and if he beats the as troez he will not oldest pitch inner major league baseball to win a game. there is other athletes like
also born in 1962 and but careers have come and gone and moyer is still particularing and we'll see what happens tonight. >> it is a great story. a lot of people counted him out with injury last year, and we'll see. should be exciting. >> nice to see you, joe. >> you, too. >> a new jobs report sheds light on economic recovery and he we'll put the number in focus and take a look at the new normal for unemployment rates. jewish people around the world celebrating passover. do you know what the foods at the seder meal symbolize. a colorado brewery is giving beer drinkers a new taste of the rockies and helping the environment in the process. reynolds wolf has the story in the start small, think big. >> they say colorado home to the rocky mountains and amazing skiing and one unique brew master. chris asher is giving the state
a fresh new taste. it is first all organic brewery. >> i always wanted to own a brewery since college. i saw this soft spot in the market and decided to make an organic ipa. >> all the ingredients are organically grown and processed, allowing chris to tap into a new section of the beer market. >> you are all pioneers when it comes to this type of organic brewery, aren't you? >> well, we seem to be the only people in colorado who have done the all organic brewery and it is surprising that in the boulder market where there is other organic food companies that that no one else has tried what we're doing. >> word is spreading quickly. >> restaurants started calling and saying you have organic beer? we'll put it on. they hadn't even tried it. >> what matters most, because you have an organic beer or a great product? >> we have some of each. some people come in just because we're organic, but other people
come in and just want to try a new beer and don't care it is organic. they just care it is good beer. >> reynolds wolf, cnn. [ male announcer ] this is lawn ranger -- eden prairie, minnesota. in here, the landscaping business grows with snow. to keep big winter jobs on track, at&t provided a mobile solution that lets everyone from field workers to accounting, initiate, bill, and track work in real time. you can't live under a dome in minnesota, that's why there's guys like me. [ male announcer ] it's a network of possibilities -- helping you do what you do... even better. ♪ splenda® essentials™ no calorie sweetener with b vitamins, the first and only one to help support a healthy metabolism. three smart ways to sweeten. same great taste. splenda® essentials™.
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jews around the world are, maing the beginning of passover that begin at sun down last night and one of the most important jewish holidays. nada is here to share a little on the traditions. why is it called passover? i learned this as a little girl long ago. help me remember. >> a good reminder that when the jews were in egypt, the israel i-84 slaves in egypt and moses asked god to let my people go, farrow, and he hadn't and he then visited the plagues and there were ten plagues and the last plague was that he smiet the first born child of all the egyptians and he passed over those of the israel light children zx that's why it is passover. >> what we have at every passover dinner or seder as we
call it is the seder plate. it is not just little items. each has its own significance. can you walk us through a few? >> we start with the horse radish, a bitter herb and it symbolizes the bitterness of slavery and the bitterness of the experience. >> and the egg. >> it is the symbol of life and continuity. also, if you think about it, an egg actually hardens as you boil it, so as they suffered adversity as a people so they were strengthened. >> what about the greens. >> the green is the parsley and it symbolizes spring and the awakening and new life and beginning and you dip it in the salt water. >> okay. and then all coming back to me now. >> the salt water being the tears. >> yes. this is a mix of apples and honey. >> apples and nuts and honey. i made mine quite delicious to symbolize the mortar that made the bricks for the many
storehouses the slaves had to build under the hard rule of if haroah and the shapg bone, the sacrificial lamb the night before the boy or put it this way the night before the boys were passed over, they sacrificed a lamb and the blood from the lamb went on the doors of the boys who were passed over. >> got it. very quickly here, the mats a. >> because of the rush, the terrible rush the people were in so the bread wouldn't rise but also interesting it is very fragile. if do you that, it splinters and that is symbolic of life which is fragile and splinters >> we know we drink wine and we recline to relax. >> that's right. lots of wine and lots of reclining because in slavery it was hard and arduous so we do the opposite during the passover
seder. >> i will have some of this. nadya, thank you very much. >> thank you. a new jobs report sheds light on the country's economic recovery. in the next hour of newsroom we're breaking down numbers and taking a closer look at which demographic is most likely to land a new job. coffee doesn't have vitamins... unless you want it to. splenda® essentials™ no calorie sweetener with b vitamins, the first and only one to help support a healthy metabolism. three smart ways to sweeten. same great taste. splenda® essentials™.
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-- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com the allstate value plan. christine has more on what's ahead. hi, christine. >> good morning, randy. political battle lines being drawn across your kitchen table. how you feel about your money will decide this election. the cost of awe sichl emotionally and financially. you'll hear from one family that went deep into debt to care for
their children and sted man graham, you know him best as oprah's partner but he says his identity is much more than that. all coming up at 9:30 eastern. a killer on the loose in tulsa, oklahoma, four shootings that left three dead may be connected and the if fbi is involved. >> the whole thing was in flames. >> a fighter jet turns a virginia apartment building into a balance of fire. what was behind this fiery crash? >> a quarter past the hour, we put the jobs report in focus. >> we have a lot more work to do. >> its impact on the election and the new normal for unemployment. >> later. a guts see grandma 2,000 feet in the air. you won't believe this story. cnn saturday morning starts right now. >> hello, everyone, immaterial
randi kaye. more on the manhunt in tulsa. three people are dead. they're looking for a lone shooter. we're hearing the suspect drove up to people on the street to ask directions and started shooting. there have been four shootings. it started friday morning with the first shooting in a predominantly african-american neighborhood and the first person was shot and later died and just about tree minutes later another shooting, two in that incident and both survived and may be helping police. about 50 minutes after the first a second death, 54-year-old bobby clark was shot and died at the hospital, and finally, more than seven hours after that first killing a fourth and hopefully the last. 31-year-old william allen was shot in the chest. earlier i talked with tulsa city councilman jack henderson about the message for his community. >> what we were trying to do is to assure the citizens that we don't need anybody to go and take matters into their own
hands. we want to give the police department an opportunity and to support them in trying to apprehend this person. we need to cooperate with the police and i know is that there is pockets of people that have not traditionally done that, puts this is a crisis situation and a lot of people are afraid for their lives and afraid for their children, afraid for their loved ones and if you can't walk us outside or walk in the streets of the city that you live in, then that's definitely a problem >> he also said that he does consider this a hate crime because the suspected shooter is white and the victims are all black. in all of the incidents were in predominantly african-american areas. a grand jury expected to convene to take up the trayvon martin case. the 17-year-old was shot and killed by neighborhood watchman george zimmerman in late february. zimmerman said it was
self-defense. protesters criticized the sanford, florida, police, that did the investigation and ashley banfield talked with one witness about this. we altered the witness's voice to protect their identity. >> what kind of questions did they ask you? >> just what i saw, what i heard. >> did they seem interested? were they in depth in their questions of you? >> i am not sure if i would say in-depth, just i kind of told what i saw and heard and i did offer to show them where i did see the incident and they said, no, we don't need to see it. >> they weren't interested in you taking them to that locations? >> no, they were not. >> why do you suppose they weren't interested? >> you have to ask them that. >> were you surprised? >> i don't know how investigators think. >> that witness also talked about hearing cries for help from trayvon martin. zimmerman's attorneys dispute
that. a catastrophic mechanical failure, being blamed for a navy fighter jet crash into an apartment building in virginia. investigators are trying to figure out why the plane crashed. no one actually died in the crash, either from the if-18 or there on the ground even considering the flames there. sandra endo joins me live from virginia beach. good morning to you. what are we hearing about the people unaccounted for? >> pretty remarkable news as you mentioned that there have been no fatalities reported from this horrific crash that happened yesterday afternoon. we know that local officials say they're not searching for anyone that is missing and all the people that were unaccounted for have now been accounted for, so now they're saying they're transitioning into the investigation phase and have done a primary and secondary search of all five buildings you can see behind me devastated by the fiery crash and now they are just looking through all 40 units that were affected and say they have searched that entirely
and are focusing on the investigation. here is what one witness describes the scene of the crash yesterday when the yet came down. >> so i got off the couch and went to the back door and when i looked out i saw a pilot laying there bleeding from the nose and the parachute hanging from the building and i knew exactly what happened, the judget crashed. i just didn't know where until i saw the smoke. he apologized sincerely for hitting the complex, and i told him, don't worry about it. you just take care of yourself, we'll take care of you. everybody else will take care of the other stuff. >> now, the navy is calling this a catastrophic mechanical malfunction. of course the jet as we know was on a training run crashing moments after take off of a two-mile air base, the air base is two miles away from here, so very close to the site of take off and now we know that the
investigation is fully under way. >> any clues as to what may have caused this? i know it is early on here. >> of course the navy saying this is a catastrophic mechanical malfunction and they're also saying there was a leakage in the fuel that was seen from the jet, so clearly they'll piece all of that information together and they are on the scene right now and undergoing the investigation. >> sandra endo, appreciate the update. thank you. now to syria. more blood she had as a cease fire draws near. we'll be live speaking to an activist risking his life on the ground. you're watching cnn saturday morning. when bp made a commitment to the gulf,
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visit tempurpedic.com. tempur-pedic -- the most highly recommended bed in america. welcome back. syria is just days away from a planned cease fire. there is no stopping the violence this weekend. despite promises to withdraw tuesday, opposition leaders say syrian government forces are keeping up the brutal assault against civilians. u.s. ambassador robert ford posted satellite photographs online showing there is partial withdrawals in a few cities. you see less armored vehicle there is in red on the right friday than on the left tuesday in the province. forces remain in populated cities like holmes and idlib and
people continue to die. according to the opposition 52 people were killed friday and so far 62 people have been killed today. thousands trying to escape the violence and crossing into turkey. many are fighting back. joining me now from idlib, activist shahharry on the ground in a rapidly deteriorating situation. thank you very much. we're hearing that more than 100 people may have been killed in syria since friday. what are you seeing on the ground there? >> i see the mercy on march tars and freedom and and a terrible massacre and homes and counter
site and this five or last week we don't know what's happened and maybe will say look to me and ready to pull our army. since four or five days, he made a terrible massacre aid and more than six children and ten children and some of them are still and some of them and then he moved it all and tanks and
airplanes and we don't know what's happened to the regime. so crazy. >> thank you very much. please stay safe there on the ground. i want to bring in musab asawai. are things getting better or worse? looks like a whole lot worse since talk of this cease fire began. >> basically, if you want to understand what's going on, you have to look at other figures and last march more than 2,600 people have been killed. since the raging principal mr. a nan initiative, more than 300 people have been killed and if you look to what is happening today in hama, some small villages are attacked indiscriminately with the
support of the military aircraft and more than 100 people were killed under the rubble of their houses, so i think it is getting very, very worse. >> what do you think will happen tuesday? that is the date that the cease fire is supposed to go into effect. >> well, basically the regime is not capable technically of accepting anything which is close to cease fire because the only once r one solution to the crisis since it erupted which is the military solution. if the regime accept at any stage some kind of cease fire, that means millions of people in the situation will creep into the squares of the syrian cities and towns and means the regime will fall down. i think the regime is just
buying time in hope that in the future he will be able to empty the initiative. >> thank you very much. appreciate that. >> my pleasure. we're going in focus to the unemployment crisis in the u.s. good news came in a new jobs report and didn't git meet expectations. kai joined me next to talk about the new normal. plus, sanjay gupta launched a new program called the next list. each week it will profile innovators from all walks of life and endeavor. this week he talks to david peterson. in seasons to come donnie and rocky are first and foremost her people. wherever she goes, they follow. at the same time, yes, as she is traveling through many different lands there are other languages she comes across. >> we have other languages coming up that need to be invent
and had we're hoping david will do those as well. >> i would love to keep creating languages for projects like game of tloenz and tv shows and movies. it is kind of the dream of everybody that sits down to create a language. an airline has planes... and people. and the planes can seem the same so, it comes down to the people. because, bad weather the price of oil those are every airlines reality. and solutions won't come from 500 tons of metal and a paint job. they'll come from people. delta people. who made us one of the biggest airlines in the world. and then decided that wasn't enough.
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can anyone really be disappointed with 10,000 new jobs? definitely not. the 120,000 people who now have jobs. joining me, the host of npr's marketplace. good morning, kai. should we be disappointed in these numbers? >> i think you have it right. how are you disappointed after the economy we've had the last three and a half years? how is 120,000 jobs a bad thing? here is what you have to bear in mind. it is a bad things if you think about where we have been the last four or five months with a couple hundred thousand new jobs added every month. 120,000 jobs is not bad given where we have been but given the facts our expectations have been raised and we have been talking about a recovery and maybe people are are saying it is not as good as we want it. it is a good report and a bad report. >> obviously it would be great to help everybody gain work and get a job so tell us where the
jobs are. >> they're in education, health care, manufacturing, believe it or not, american manufacturing adds jobs and where they're not are in the same places they haven't been for a while now, construction not adding any new jobs because we're not building houses. the construction industry in a bad place for five or six years. retail has gone down as people trim their holiday hiring, so it is very much the same story for the past six months both in terms of adding jobs and losing jobs. >> and who would you say in terms of demographics is the most hirable at this point? >> i think if you are a young kid coming out of college and you have if you can take a lower paycheck, right, because companies aren't going to give you the huge benefits packages they used to. they won't give you the great salaries. they'll get you in there and work you if. you can take a job, will you get a job. if you are on the other hand 55, out of work for two-and-a-half years, a family to support and you need a higher income, you'll
number trouble. it is very much the static story of the past two and a half, three years of this recession. long-term unemployment is a huge structural problem as people are out of the workforce, losing skills over the past two and a half, three years and so this is if you're a college graduate now is not a terrible time. it is a better time than two years ago. >> yes. >> so there are bright spots and not bright spots. >> and in terms of the unemployment rate, i mean, it has been all over the place. we do remember a lot of us when it was 4 or 5%. will we ever see that again? >> no. >> no? >> it is really not. let's put this in perspective. when we were in the boom of 2004, 2005, and everything was going great and unemployment was 4 approximate the 1%, right, 4.1%, that is actually abnormal. that was abnormally low. if you talk to economists today they will say it will be 7% for
a while, 7% unemployment could well not new normal. think about where we were a year-and-a-half ago, 10%. if we got to seven everybody would have a great time. nobody would worry about the election on the democratic side. it would be a great thing. 7% will be the new normal, my guess would be, for some time to come given the number the jobs they have lost. >> kai, thank you very much. nice to talk with you. she has no pilot's license and never actually flown a plane. even experienced pilots are giving kudos to to to 80-year-old grandmother. >> i don't know how long i will have gas. >> her story, her incredible story next. your finances can't manage themselves. but that doesn't mean they won't try.
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pilot's license and has flown many hours by her husband's side and she is 80 years old. this is her story. >> good thing hellen collins was paying attention all of these years flying around in small planes with her husband. on monday 2,000 feet above the ground hellen's husband john collins who was piloting the plane had a heart attack and lost consciousness. with her husband slumped over the controls, the 80-year-old wisconsin grandmother did what most of us probably could not. she took control of the twin general cessna. low on fuel and without a license, she ga an to maneuver towards cherry land airport, 150 miles north of milwaukee. her heroic efforts were recorded. one thing she makes clear right away, she needs to land fast. >> you better get necessity soon. i don't know how long i will have gas. >> if helen was nervous, she hardly let it show. friends on the ground at the airport were alerted to the emergency and quickly made
contact. >> hi, helen, this is kathy z hi, kathy. hell of a place to be. >> okay, helen, we're going to launch another aircraft. it will come up and fly right next to you and give you instructions. >> within seven minutes pilot robert was in the air in another plane. helen had herself a wing man. everything he did she did. >> she was confident. she wanted to know if i was confident in her confidence. i said if you're confident, i am confident, i think we can do this. >> despite the fact she hadn't had a flying lesson in years he said she was familiar with some of the switches. he thought she was coming in too fast and too high, so he had her do practice runs. when her wing man asked the airport to close the road, helen again questioned his confidence in her. >> this is going to be a little bit of a flight lesson but you will enjoy it. >> what do you mean by close the road. >> talking to the people on the ground, held zen don't have you
faith in me. >> i do. >> the final approach was tricky. an eyewitness caught it all on tape. >> turn left, turn left, left turn, left turn, turn left. bring the nose up. that's it. that's it. >> not only was helen out of fuel, but her right engine was out. her wing man shouted urgent commands. >> nose down, nose down. turn right a little bit. turn right. okay. bring the nose down. nose down. come on. get down. get down. bring the power back. power back. power back. reduce the power. over. reduce the power. nose down. over. helen, do you read me? >> i read you. >> about 45 minutes after this nightmare began helen landed best she could. >> she did a great job. the times was perfect, came down, landed a little less than three points, landed on the nose. >> the plane bounced hard off the runway and skidded about 1,000 feet. >> p o