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tv   CBS This Morning Saturday  CBS  October 26, 2013 5:00am-7:01am PDT

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good morning. i'm vinita nair. >> and i'm anthony mason. here are a few of the stories we'll be looking at on "cbs this morning saturday." obama care sends itself to the . officials set a deadline to fix the health care website, but it won't be quick and almost everyone is fed up. a campaign to stop nsa spying. a new ad and massive rally to try to improve government surveillance, but the white house says more is about to come out. plus a unique view of a unique and holy city jerusalem, as it's never been seen before in 3 hd and with incredible access. and american history and 101
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objects from the top hat to armstrong's spacesuit. all that and much more on "cbs this morning saturday" on saturday, october 26th, 2013. captioning funded by cbs and we also have some great guests for you this morning including a terrific soulful band from l.a. they're going to play in ourdeadlines every other month. the white house now has a new one. they say it will be next month when they say they have the obama care website running properly. >> just about everyone agrees. jeff pegues with more. >> good morning. the white house officials are
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optimistic that they've eevthey've pinpointed the problemed and the problems can be fixed. in a conference call on friday jeff zients announced he expected the troubled website to work better in about a month. >> there'll be much improved response time and fewer time-outs making it faster. >> it's having a drastic effect on the enrollment numbers, calling into question whether the numbers needed to sign up is realistic. they're urging the administration to push back the deadline. our constituents are frustrated sheheen says opportunities for people to log on learn about their insurance choices, and enroll will be lost. in austin texas, on friday
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health and human services secretary kathleen sebelius says the website's problems were due to unexpected volume. >> we were wildly incorrect. the numbers so far exceeded that. now there are very specific diagnostics in place. >> the future of the president's signature on the legislation deend depends whether the fix works. >> for now we're very much in a zone where the administration has about a month here to get it right. >> the administration has tapped a company called quality software services to oversee the website repairs. it's sort of a promotion for the company even though css built the website. tomorrow on "face the nation," jean ha sheen. also republican darrell issa of
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california, a leading critic of the health care law. plus philip sheenen, author of "a cruel act." in washington today 4,000 people are expected to rally against the nsa's program. they posted this video on yub tube with support from politicians, actors and civility rights activists. >> it makes a mockery of our system of government including a fourth estate. the press. >> a free society to not have secret laws. >> it doesn't have to present this false trade-off between security or private. >> we need to bring nsa activity from the shadows into the light of day. >> we need to tend suspiciousless surveillance. >> they'll have more than half a
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million signatures demanding accountability. foreign leaders are also furious with the agency's snooping. kelly cobiella with more. good morning. >> good morning. the state department calls this a moment of tension but it appears to be much more than that to the leader of germany who said trust between the two countries has been shaken. european leaders are pushing for new limits on surveillance and president obama is feeling the heat, ordering a review of who the u.s. is spying on and why. >> we're making sure we're collecting the information because we need it not because we can. >> it's not enough for germany and france. after allegations that the national security agency gathered tens of thousands of french phone records and hacked german chancellor merkel's cell
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phone. she said trust has been severely shaken and something had to change. the spying revelations come from leaker edward snowden, reports that the country spied on 35 world leaders. spain's prime minister says he'll summon the u.s. ambassador. but the prime minister of britain pointed the finger back at snowden saying the leak of classified information for hit and other countries to keep citizens safe. >> what snowden is doing and to the extent what the newspapers are doing is frankly signally to people who mean to do us harm how to evade and avoid intelligence and surveillance. >> the u.s. already has a no spying agreement with great britain as well as canada australia, and new zealand. senior administration officials
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say they're open to talking about adding germany and france to the list. >> kelly cobiella. thank you. a long standoff ended this morning after a night of violence. samuel duran a wanted parolee was in >> the grand jury did not directly ause jonbenet's parents. instead the section of the indictment released today says
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they recklessly placed the daughter in a situation that pose add threat on the child's life. but boulder county district attorney alex hunter would not sign it. >> i do not have sufficient evidence to warrant the filing of charges against anyone who has been investigated at this time. >> he never explained why, citing the secrecy of the grand jury examining the murder evidence. the 6-year-old beauty queen was found strangled in the family's base of their home after christmas in 1996. they blamed an intruder. the ram sips wanted them to release all the evidence, not just the indictment. lynnwood was their lawyer. >> if you're going to release some of it, release all of it, the family has nothing to hide. >> they say it proved the
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ramseys had not killed their daughter. sadly that was two years after patsy ramsey died of cancer. for "cbs this morning saturday," barry petersen boulder, colorado. ellis aisle in new york welcomed visitors. now it lwill welcome them again. the site will reopen on monday. more than a million photos documents and photographs survived the storm but are in temporary storm. >> for many resident os testify northeast, especially those living aloss the coast, is a reminder of how dangerous and deadly sandy was. it was the second costliest behind katrina. so what have we learned from these fierce storms? >> sharon is the author of "five
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days at the memorial." good morning. >> good morning. >> i thought it was all about what happened. the second half is moral denamics, what decisions these doctors had to make. >> i think we need to learn from difficult events looking forward and also trying to remind people of these valuable events. >> what can you say about it now? foo full of hard-working people who really care about it but we've got a lot of vul vulnerabilities in our infrastructure. that's scary. we need to do a lot of planning around that do a lot of planning as a community. all of us have an investment to
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make. >> you mentioned planning. some have upsidedown hospitals. the infrastructure is on the roof instead of the basement. is that how all hospitals should be desig hazards. the point is even -- you know we have submarines that go under water. we know how to protect infrastructure, even if it's on the lower level. it's all about do we want to make these investments and we saw what happens when we don't. >> have we made improvements. are we better prepared? >> we are better prepared. there's been a lot of planning going on. but that has. all been fixed yet.
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what i'm hearing is we would leave, we would evacuate. if your hospital, if your nursing home is really prone to losing power authentic you have to make some of those tough decisions. >> in your research do you have a plan? >> absolutely. have a plan prepare to look out for your neighbors. family, who may not be able to drive, who may have hello problems, a backup plan know how you're going to communicate and just, you know, be prepared. fema has that's a place for people to go as well. >> a fascinating book. thanks for joining us. jpmorgan chase will pay a 1.5 million dollar fine. the settlement is to resolve
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claims that the bank misled people about security and such before the housing market collapsed. it's a separate with a $13 billion adjustment they entered into last week. here's some good news. the average price of a regular gallon of gas is $3.32 and that's expected to fall to 3:125 behind christmas. let's find out more from tom kloza. he is in las vegas this morning. hi. >> good morning. >> what is behind this latest drop? >> first drop came as gold topaz lean prices dropped relative to crude because demand fell as it typically does after summer but this particular time it's the
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price of $7 to $8 a barrel. >> tom, is this a price job that's going to be felt anywhere in the country do you think? >> the biggest drops are going to be in the interior of the country. those states that have refineries that yield canadian crude. it's a little less than $70 a barrel. chances are you're going to see prices below $3 and quite oakmontly the missouri and ohio valley. >> is there really a date the prices can expect to drop? when we will see a different e difference? >> between now and black friday. you ee see some of the low ittest prices since 2011 the cusp of the arab spring. >> are we ever going to see a
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national average under $3 again? >> you might not see it in new york, los angeles,s or connecticut. there's probably a 5050s would flirt with that number. it won't stay there forever, but these numbers are pretty reasonable but they're enough so they can make good decision on the vehicles they chose. >> it's a glimmer of hope. i want to ask you. this is good news for the krieshers. is this a good sign for the kmim? >> it normally would be. but we've got to an ornery point. so i don't think they're going to go out and buy dhingser thr crime.
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>> it will be a nice holiday if we do have those gas prices. tom kloza, thank you. >> thank you. quarterback brett favre said this week he will not dom out of retirement. he said play about football has taken a toll on his health. bill is here with more on that and other sports stories. how are you doing? >> good morning. >> i think this was a real shocker to people and the scary part itself -- he himself said he was scaled. he said this in the room. he doesn't remember his daughter playing soccer the entire summer in new york. >> it's scary. >> the problem is the nfl
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players paid the piper and now they go in. the majority are 40 42. they're starting to get it. >> are they feeling scared? >> they should be because it's going to happen. the game continues to get brutal and there's going to be memory loss. there's going to be joint. it's going to be really terrible. >> if it's going to happen and we know it as an inevitable sadly. why is it? >> actually that's what's going to han. when you see people like brett favre and cheer for him, you're going to see it. >> i don't care how many rules you change its is what is triets. >> it becomes a financial
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problem and a business problem. >> absolutely. >> do you think it's going to be brought down? >> absolutely. a society cannot function when a sport like football is the face of your sort of the face of your entertain management value. we said the same thing about horse racing we said the same thing about cycling. we said the same thing about boxing. it's just a platter of time. >> we hear favre himself saying there should be more regulations. >> i want to talk about the other controversy involving the washington redskins' name. where is this? the there a possibility they're going to change it? >> oh absolutely. i think it starts with the media. once we start using the name and
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recognize it's a racist name that's what's going to regulation. there's going to be change but it has to start with us. >> i think the fact that underian oh fishlgs will meet with fl officials next week is a good kachlgts this is a situation where young people are getting involved. some people are offended. one person who doesn't realize it, and he owns the game. >> do you tlink's a tie here? >> good luck with that. let's come up with that. >> you don't like that one. >> i don't like that one. >> there's one more controversy.
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john lester. >> remember his name. you're not going to see him ever again. you know listen these guys they're always looking for an edge, if it's not steroids it's something else. i have no doubt it was something. >> we shouldn't be sur pride. the surprise is you got caught. >> that's always the case. >> thank you for joining us. it is now 20 minutes after the hour. it is in a look at the weather.
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. coming up, she's a multi-billionaire and she's giving it away to the people of los angeles. later later, wall lis. >> you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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these are the hands of a surgeon. a pediatrician. these are pioneering advances in heart surgery. and these are developing groundbreaking treatments for cancer. they're the hands of the nation's top doctors. kaiser permanente doctors. and though they are all different, they work together on a single mission: saving lives. discover how we are advancing medicine at join us, and thrive.
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for one day, for one hour i felt like the most important person in the world was my mom and getting her grandson home... the red cross is there for us.
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coming up, our "morning rounds," medical news on how coffee may help fight liver cancer. plus a balding breakthrough.
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it's really promising. >> it really isset number just for men but women. they say it's really changing. >> it really is. we'll be right back. this is "cbs this morning."
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and i want you to have it. you deserve it. no, thank you. that's really not necessary. no, no, come here...
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may make a separate door for teavana. >> >> i think tea is more zen-like. i think tea requires a different explanation? >> you're doing more than tea, howard. i love your inspiration, to inspire. you're doing tea, you're doing juices. you have the lock of coffee. there's outrage that you dropped the pumpkin brand. maybe you can talk to someone. >> is the out rage more than one person? >> right now it's chris licht. >> i think growth of the company
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and the license that starbucks has is to participate in other opportunities. we have a global interest in 62 countries and in many parts of the world, tea is much much bigger than coffee and we're going to bring our capability to what we've done to tea. >> talk about starbucks as an experience. you've become an activist in politics. have you ever worried about the backlash? >> we try to enter with civility and respect. but when u saw the government shut down last week and saw so many people without a voice, given the fact that we've got to stores in every community in america, i thought, give everybody a voice. we delivered it to the white house and continuation. i think it's shameful. i think we can't stand by and
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more news out of washington. this time it's about the irs. employees owe a combined $14.5 million in back taxes. when irs workers got the news they say, oh man, i hope i don't find out about this. can i hide this from myself? >> welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm vinita nair. we begin with wallis annenberg. >> the lastest is a photography show celebrating 125 years of "national geographic."
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she joined bill whitaker for her first ever tv interview. >> reporter: a beverly hills bash. here to celebrate the theater nicknamed the wallis and the facility. >> so many things she wants to do. we're all very lucky to have her. >> reporter: a rock star in the world of fund-raising annenberger has given more money to the arts in l.a. than any other woman more than just about everyone else in fact. yet she shuns the spotlight. >> how do you see yourself? >> as a person who likes to sit in a very comfortable chair with a martini and watch a good football game. >> reporter: and give your money away. >> to use it wisely. not give it away. i don't like that term at all. >> let's open the doors.
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>> reporter: she has wisely used $4.2 billion to fund museums, hospitals, beaches. she recently gave $50 million for a new hall at usc's annenberg's school for communication and journalism. we caught up with her at the annenberg space and photography. "national geographic" chose this space to celebrate 125 years of global photography. >> i find most museums treat photography like the little red-headed stepchild. most of the photographs are in the basement. >> reporter: she was a child of privilege, growing up among movie stars. her father was also a philanthropist giving a half billion to education. he passed his foundation and
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fell on i have. >> i've always been aware of the privilege i had financially. at the sam time i knew it wasn't going to fill me up. i can't keep it unless i can give it away. >> reporter: one with a steep learning kufr. she had never run a business before. how did you know how to run a more than a billion-dollar found dags dags? >> it's not hard. i have a great judgment. it's what i inherited. the ability to size up a human being. that's my genius. >> reporter: you must be hit up all the time. >> absolutely, but i love it. isn't it wonderful to be invited to everything and not to have to go. >> reporter: do you know if the invitation is for wallace or for wallis's money?
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>> of course it's part of the agenda. i take that for grand. >> she didn't see it. she put $27 million to the santa monica beach club and is free to the public archltd sits right next to an expensive and exclusive club. >> reporter: you said you go down there sometime incognito. >> i don't arrive like lady bounty tfl getting out of a limousine saying your benefiting -- >> that's not who i am. you make it sound like i have a false modesty. i don't. i'm the luckiest person in the world. it makes me happy.
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it i my jewel, my heart. >> she's got such a great sense of humor. she said she's never felt embarrassed by the last name but always get there. >> i love her attitude. isn't it wonderful to be invited to everything and not have to go. $4.2 billion she's given away. remarkable. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. up next on "morning rounds" including a little boy who's busy hearing the world as never before. dr. jon lapook and holly williams have this week's medical news. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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@g@?@? it's time for morning rounds, our top medical news of the week. joining us dr. jon lapook and cbs contributor dr. holly phillips. >> first somebody that made a lot of headlines. doctors have come up with what may be a new treatment to treat
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baldness in men and women. so far it's only been done on mice but it's working. how is this working? >> it's amazing. transplants are really moving hair from back to front. what they did is they went to the cells at the base of the hair and they took them outside, put them in a petri dish and created a lot more and put them back in and put them into human bald skin that was grafted on. 4 to 6 weeks later, hair. >> is the quality the same? >> it's not. it's more like baby hair but they think overtime they'll figure out how to get it. it's fascinating. >> huge news.
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the little girl was born to hiv-positive mother and was treated with the aids cocktail drugs when she was one day old. she stayed on the drugs for 18 months. at that point the doctors lost touch with the child and the mother and she stopped treatment. when she came back she had no detectible hiv infencing. this is definitely promising. are they closer to a cure? >> we don't like to say promising. basically it shows if you tried h hiv right away the medicines can eradicate it to the degree it's permanently araced from
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ourselves. >> holly, potentially, how many kids could this help? >> worldwide 400,000 babies are born every year with hiv. it's generally fewer in the united states because mothers frequently see doctors in the early stages. good news for coffee lovers. doctors analyze 15 years of studies and found that drinking three couple of coffee a day reduces liver cancer by as much as 50 percent. previous studies also showed a beneficial respect. scandinavian researchers reported the week that the vaccine is completely safe. 5 million girls showed very very side effect.
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the cdc recommends it for barrels and girls starting at age 11. how are wu doing. >> why are so few kids getting shots? >> the wing this is they have overblown the risk. one thing with the study it says yes, there may be some side effects. >> i only heard of it in connection with little girls. why do the boys get it? >> a couple of reasons. vaccines work best when everyone in the population takes them. but the other thing is that doesn't just cause cancer. it can cause kuhner is
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cancer. this is one way boys can correct themselves. >> i gave it to both of my sons i did it. >> people the remarkable story of a little boy john met a few months ago. take a look. >> reporter: this is 3-year-old grayson clapp hearing the sound of his father's voice for the first time. gray sop was born without the nerve ha helps connect the hearto the brain. in april heece the h child in the u.s. to receive an aud tot your brain implajt. the dieden on hid ear threaded it to the skull. they're planting to an electrode that sits in his brain stem. this is his mother nicole. five months have gone by. can you describe it?
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>> it's like a little miracle. he's starting to develop speech. >> grayson's teacher says he spontaneously saying a few words like up go and be be. >> reporter: despite this kind of progress, grayson has a lot of catching u to do. she sens he's communicated he made a allotment. dr. kraeg buck man performs the surmry. ful somebody as young as grayson wrrks do you see him going. i'ming are i'm really really normal. >> you want him to be norm
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knoll. >> no, i don't want him to be extraordinary. >> it's amazing. >> i have the best job in the world. i get to meet grayson, get the hug, and meet nicole. what an amazing mother. it's a terrific stoirl. >> >> coming up. this is make a difference day. how you can get ininvolve. you're watching "cbs this morning" southward.
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today is "make a difference" day when millions of americans will contribute their time and service. joining us thank you for coming in before you go and paint a school. i know these on your agenda today. >> thanks so much for having me. >> how did this all get started? >> 1992 there was a leap year an extra day, so usa today asked its readers what they could do on that day, so now for 20 years we've mobilized about 20 million people to help 20 million others volunteering in the country. >> that's amazing. some of our brethren here at cbs news are getting involved. gayle king scott pelley john miller. what are some of the activityies you can participate in? >> we're leashing to go to the
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bronx. in wisconsin, one of my favorites you get to help collect comic books and donate those for literacy projects. >> such a great chance to give back. how do you get involved in. >> you know it's really easy. go to "make a" if you do, that register on the website. you are eligible to get $10,000 to go to a charity. >> what is the goal? >> come out and do something for somebody else. generally people want to help others. it's quite a wonderful experience and you get to do it with family and friends.
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>> do you find it's a group of people or individuals? >> it's both. i know you're coming at 11:00 to help me paint a school. >> after anthony takes a break, maybe he'll join you. thank you so much. >> thank you. up next, the history of america in 101 objects. quite a collection collected by the smithsonian. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by lifestyle lift. light up your life today. thanks to lifestyle lift looking years younger has never been easier.
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right here at table 6, first date butterflies disappeared when conversation shifted to quoting classic '80s movies followed by delicious entrees, like our new bacon jack grilled chicken with fresh avocado, from our $20 dinner for two menu. chili's. more life happens here.
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gpf2ú r coming up later, 100 years later, henry ford's idea the assembly line. >> for one thing it helped create the middle class and changed the world's economy forever. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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most people over the years if they get close enough they'll offer their opinion, nice book. my favorite really special, when are you going to do it again? how about another story from fork county and others. i'll say, i'll do it one day. i have to have a story first. >> here's the thing about you. race is such a territory. you dive right in. let's set up the premise. this man commits suicide. he's well thealthywealthy. he has two kids. he leaves his money to his black mate. >> there's a handwritten will he prepared the day before he killed himself. he was dies of lung cancer.
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right before he did that he redid his will. hand wrote a will. you can do it in almost every state if you have a signature. he leaves it to his black house keeper. then what happened. >> you have to read the book. it's a wonderful -- it turns into a huge will contest. that's the story, and jake is in the middle of it. in clan on the. same courtroom as "time to kill." >> there were questions whether you you'd do a second. some now say it's your best. this is what was said. if william faulkner were still around he'd raise a glad of bourbon and toast you to a job well done i shierm he would drink the bourbon, i'm
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welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm vinita nair. a year after this storm, a new praef features the storm and its aftermath, many not seen before. and then the 101 objects that made america, including the one from ford. it put america on wheels. holy ground. great jerusalem. we'll preview a new 3 hd film. >> first our top story this afternoon, the troubled and
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troubling start for obama health care insurance website. >> officials promised to get it running perfectly and they have set a deadline but it may not have been enough. jeff pegues is in our washington bureau. jeff, good morning. >> good morning, benita. there are rumbles in the ranks with somelines. but the administration believes the website will be working better be i the end of november. jeffrey jeffrey jeffrey zients announced on friday they have pinpointed a punch list of preparis. once fixed it the site will run faster. it's having an adverse effect on the enrollment numb berps, calling on whether the plan to have it ready by march is realistic.
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they're urging the administration to push back the deadline. finally a company called quality software services will manage the website repairs. it's a promotion for them because they're also one of the companies that did some of the work on the troubled site. vinita anthony? >> thank you. thousands are marching to the capitol today in what organizers call yet the demanding reform. they're still fuming over regulations they were targeted by spy agencies. kelly cobiella with the latest on that. >> good morning, anthony and vinita. they'll summons the u.s. ambassador. german chancellor angela merkel said trust between her country and the u.s. has been shot erd after allegations that the u.n. listened in on her cell tone as
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long with other records. all of this comes from leaker edward snowden who handed over documents to senior administrate administrator administrators. they have a better idea of what snowden has and they're giving allies a heads-up of what may come next. president obama is trying to smooth things over. he's make your sure agencies are collecting the right information because they need it. nouts but the u.s. with friends and try to address their trarcy concernses. the u.s. already has a spying agreement with britain, canada
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and new zealand. the white house is open to talking about adding them and france. the two sailors remain missing but now there's word they contacted a nigerian rebel group who can help ensure the pair gets home safely. >> reporter: it's now three days since pirates attacked a ship in guinea off the coast of nigeria. on wednesday. 11 other crew members were release released. the fbi is investigating. >> we're working closely with our counter parts with the american government and the niger yans i can't sayattacks.
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it's currently a blockbuster at the box office. thanks to coordinated international efforts, that's been a decrease in piracy along africa's aek. so mali pirate attacks are down by 80% in the past two years but along the west coast, they've increased. john huggins saying these supply ships can be easy targets. >> they operated at slower speeds and they have predicted courses. >> some companies are putting water cannons on their ships as a way to defend themselves.
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they're not lethal but it will wash someone off the side of a the attack. >> it means there could be more of these attacks. >> north korean leader jimkim jong-il has a new title. doctor. he suggested it was given to build a bridge between malaysia and north korea. one year ago tuesday the northeast was blasted by hurricane sandy. it devastated towns along the jersey shore. to mark that grim time a new show. sean corcoran.
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good morning. tell us about this exhibition. well, what were you going for. we received 10,000 admissions an. and want weed to see was only of the pictures. the relief and recovery efforts and where we are today. >> there's something so beautiful. we wanted to start with this well. a police man whose van was already ee midtermed. this is a photograph from the lower east side of manhattan. it's what we ceremonily known as alphabet city east of subpoenath and the only reason is there's illumination is
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because police cars are this. >> thekt we have a firefighter who actually looked leak he was kojed the snow. >> most people think that because there was a storm but it's actually a foamed sand. it made the sand light and fluffy. >> there were so many images of homes destroyed. how did you guys take the next one we're about to see? >> the photographer is very well known. its really conveys it the front is still intact the back is gone. he says if you look around you can see the dining room table
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still set for breck raft. this a is a freef be seaside heights new jersey. what happeningly is the roller coaster was on a pear. the pier was underneath. >> what's great about this exhibition. there's coping there's relief. as soon as i saw it i wondering if the photographer saw the little girl. >> basically the story is he with resident. they're basically taking anise back home. thayer ooh basically bringing to children back. the title of the photography is
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lost. the next one shows someone pouring our trats themselves. >> this is a volunteer who came from lebanon, pennsylvania. they're helping someone recover their personal memories. if you look close le there are waning froefs if. >> the exhibition is "rising wtser ts" at the tim. they your having me. >> it's about 10 minute after a hour and now hum a look at the weekend for were foul
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. up next the teddy bear named for teddy roosevelt. one of smithsonian's 101 objects that made america. you're watching "cbs this morning" saturday. ♪ music ♪ ♪ music ♪ it's so much more than coffee. brew the love. keurig. across america people are taking charge of their type 2 diabetes with non-insulin victoza®.
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that of course, is woody guthrie, "this land is your land." the 1944 recording is among the smithsonian magazine's 101 objects. they selected them from 137 million artifacts resulting in a
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special edition of the magazine on tuesday. joining us is richard kurren secretary under history of art and culture. now, that's a title. he's the author of history in america, 101 objects. good morning to you. >> good morning to you. i wonder how you get 137 million items down to 101. >> not easily. and at the smithsonian, they're very passionate about what they're dealing with. everybody wanted their objects in. we get 30 million people a year to the smisthsonian. certain objects, they gravitate toward that. i think of "the star-spangled banner." my ons around the country sing it. we have it in the smithsonian. >> i love barbie and the singer
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sewing machine and yours was neil armstrong's spacesuit. why was that? >> it's almost mythic. it alieus human being to walk on the moon. now who would malk it was even possible. it was designed by engineers. it was supplying bowesed to who won the design competition? international latex corporation otherwise known as play tex neil armstrong took a hard stance on his space suit but helping women's lingerie along the way. >> god bless him. >> and lincoln's top hat.
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>> it gave him a kind of respectability and standing. this is the top hat he wore when he went to the play on april 14th 1965. he took off the top hat, sat down. of course, after that the rest is history. the blad band on it is very distinctive. the black bland onand on his hat was him mourning the loss of his son. >> is this the same portrait in the white house? >> this is interesting. there are three copies of this one in philadelphia one at the
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white house. the one at the white house was not painted. there's a good debate about how original this one is. >> we want to run through the list quickly if we can. muhammad ali's fight from the film "rumble in the jungle." >> props from rtdh. >> are those the originalings? >> several originals. actors got in these and wore them as costumes. >> coming up next "jerusalem," the city. jooir f e. a place holy to billions
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around the world like you have never seen it in imax 3-d. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." google, what is glossophobia? glossophobia, is the fear of public speaking. ♪ ♪ the only thing we have to fear is... fear itself. ♪ ♪ [ cheering ] ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪
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♪ the scene of an an slept tragedy in a desert not far from the city that's been called the closest place on earth to god. jerusalem. a film that takes you inside the holy city in giant imax 3-d. here's a clip. >> it's place once believed to be the center of the world. jerusalem. >> joining us is one of the film's producers, taryn davis. taryn, thanks for being here. >> good morning. >> i watched it last night. it's breath taking. there are some truly beautiful shots of the city and i understand why it took you guys five years to make it.
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>> jerusalem over its 4,000-year history, it's the most fought over place. conquered 44 tiemts and destroyed completely twice. >> wow. >> but yet to this day it is sacred to over half the world's population. >> it's epic just that you were able to make this film because there's a no-fly zone over jerusalem, isn't there? so how did you make this happen? >> i don't think imax has ever had a shot of the ancient city of the holy land so this is really a first. these images have never been filmed before. when we showed our script to them they laughed at us and said we'll never get half of what we're asking for. over a million couplesups of tea,
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we met with everyone. the air force, government of jerusalem jerusalem, religious orders of jordan. >> you obviously chose three women, christian women. when i watched the film, i wondering how did they cast these three films? >> it's a ma jess tech area in the corner of civilization but we wanted something that would communicate on a human level, so we cast -- we set out to find three young, you know people from jer use hem who could tell wait's tliek live in the city
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and wait meant to them. >> we should say in the same city but different worlds. >> that's exactly right. they look similar, have similar looks. they live footsteps from each other. part of the mysterynd a. you will be able to see how may march they celebration and how they get their inches from jerusalem. >> yes. this is part of the wonder. within its walls lives the very spot where jews believe god found the earth. if we want to unravel the mystery of the past, we need to go to junior use lem. after having all those cups of tea and talking to all those people did film gog smoothly or
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did it collapse a number of times? >> you know every day was a knew problem. but the wonder of the experience of making the film and the fact of brings this giant screen experience back to audiences here and the united states as we presented it here is something worth fighting for ef day for evan cumberbatch. he's done such a good job. he turned to us during the recording and said why didn't never anyone teach me this stuck when i was in school. >> it's boot thank u ow
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organization an asouthbound blkt line. gill going strong. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." >> you're watch 2g 2 episodes of csi a year. does that leave you team for anything? >> naps. it's an amazingly tough schedule. we're here to talk 320 episodes. i can boast because i'm the new boy. pretty amazing they do these episodes and and are still in. it's stylishly shout, it happens that he has that look that i wanted and the beginning. there are four or five actors.
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george, eric paul eric, they would have ben there. >> they say you're a scientist but not a nerd. you read that part and said it wasn't me. >> no. i'm going go do that. we didn't i say that you prepared line an aging alkt leets. no. that's my life. that's how you hold yours. i'm playing hurt always and in retap, always. it's a spin to being 65. >> you've had a remarkable career. cheergs, becker, csi. what do you think is the hidden success? >> write. writing,
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somebody get that guy a gps. that car is going down the steps. a crowd gathered to watch this. they even cheered the driver on. >> police, however, were not amuse. the driver said his brakes failed at the top of the steps. police seized the car and are investigating whether that's true. >> the brakes failed but how did he end up there anyway. so many loops in that story. welcome back to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm vinita nair. >> and i'm anthony mason. henry ford introduced one of his great inventions, the
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academiciably assembly line. >> he created the line for the model a. >> reporter: what it looks like now is a far cry from a century ago when henry ford first embraced the idea, one that wound up turning america into an industrial powerhouse with a thriving middle class. bill ford is the executive chairman and the great grandson of henry. >> he saw there that the people were stationary and the product was moved to them and he thought, why can't i apply the same principal to the car city. >> reporter: before that his cars were basically custom made trophies for the wealthy. that changed. >> it gave mobility to the
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average american and the other is the employment in the plants helped create it. >> you have to be able to have your operator, do it's effeciently and do it injury-free. >> you're seeing 3-d and you're inside the computer looking at the design of one of our vehicles. >> she showed how with 3-d animation they can show an assembly line without having to build an actual mod. >> you're seeing every faster, hole, bend in the metal. >> it can tell you whether bolts fit, tierns turned or one.
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bill ford likes that kind of thing. the proof of that can be seen in car after car after car. for "cbs this morning saturday," dean reynolds detroit. >> it's remarkable how much has change birthday u how little has changed in a lot of ways. >> i was thinking the exact same way. >> and dean reynolds looks stunning na that outfit. now for a finally look at the weather for the weekend. a. up next simmons.
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>> coming up maple bacon bread pudding. the best dish you've ever had. >> bacon maple bread. >> you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ ♪ [ engine revving ] [ tires screech ] ♪ ♪ [ female announcer ] now you can turn pillsbury crescents into an easy dinner with crescent dogs. just separate, add hot dogs, cheese, roll 'em up, and bake. lookin' hot, c-dog. pillsbury crescents. make dinner pop. [ male announcer ] this is jim, a man who doesn't stand still. but jim has afib atrial fibrillation -- an irregular heartbeat not caused by a heart valve problem. that puts jim at a greater risk of stroke. for years jim's medicine tied him to a monthly trip to the clinic to get his blood tested. but now, with once-a-day xarelto®, jim's on the
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foodie alert. we have an extra guest. one who many will recognize. gail simmons. she's a critic on the number one food show on bravo's network. >> we're delighted to welcome chef gail simmons to "the dish" especially since she made brunch. >> i did. usually i'm making big pot roasts so it was so nice do this. >> walk us through it. >> the centerpiece is a special dish to me in my life. it's appropriate today after seeing those beautiful photographs of jerusalem. it's originally an israeli dish. i spent a summer of my life in israel working on a chicken farm. it's evokes those memories for me. eggs that have been baked in a tomato sauce.
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i've done my version with fennel, cheese. >> we're having yy marys. >> it's the perfect cocktail. however. this one to me has a little bit of an asian twist. instead of the typical hot sauce and tabasco, i'm using sriracha. it's a little bit salty. it's great in the morning to eat with food and it's got sriracha. >> this is definitely not virgin. >> i made it especially for you. >> thank you so much. you know us well. you grew up in brazil studying anthropology and spanish. >> i did. >> how did you discover cooking. >> anthropology and spanish.
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they're like that did nothing well with you. the fact is i use both every day. what is food and the study of food other than the citystudy of our culture. that's what drew me to food. how cultures gathered around the table. that's what got me interested and being part of the food world in the first place. as for spanish, that's the language that every restaurant kitchen is speaking. so i've actually spoken more spanish than any other time in my life. >> i read thad you can't be a good critic without being a good chef. most people recognize you as critiquing excellent dishes. >> that's right. >> how did you transition? >> i don't spend time in the kitchens. i was working for a newspaper and a magazine in canada and i
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wanted to get ahead and really focus on food and an editor came to me one day and said look, if that's what you want to do with your career you need to know about food. any writer wants to know if it's "b." i took that advice to heart. that's when i went to new york city. how can you speak the language of food and convey your thoughts on food if you don't understand how it's made. >> you were having trouble deciding what you wanted to do. and your friend said write down what you love. >> i wrote down four words. my mother was getting very worried. i wrote eat, write, travel and cook. i thought it was a joke. my friend said there it is what are you waiting for. >> when you think about top chef, i think of it as a
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trailblazer. before you guys there wasn't anything near that. >> i think we're proud how far top chef has come over the last several years we're in our 11th season. we're in new orleans. when we started, we were really the first of our kind. there were tons of food shows. emeril is back which is truly amazing. there were cooking shows that taught you how to cook. there were a couple of kind of competition shows that were set up in very different formulas but we were the first to swing open that kitchen door and show you what the life of a real professional chef is. how hard they work how skilled they are, and how much fun they have. it's just been a dream. >> we love what you brought here. in two months you'll have your first little baby. you don't know the gender.
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you're leaving it for a surprise. >> i am. me and everyone else. >> for more head to our website. coming up next they're to cool they took the indy population by storm. the fits and the tan trims in our "second cup cafe." you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by humana. we take the time to get to know you and your unique health needs. then we help create a personalized healthcare experience that works for you. and you. and you. with 50 years of know-how, and a dedicated network of doctors health coaches, and wellness experts, we're a partner you can rely on -- today, and tomorrow. we're going beyond insurance to become your partner in health. humana. [ female announcer ] tonight, we're all cooking. because campbell's skillet sauces make it easy. just brown some meat and add the campbell's skillet sauce. for a meal so awesome,
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in the spotlight of our "second cup cafe" this morning one of the hottest coolest bands to come out of l.a. in a while, fitz and the tantrums. >> it's a sowful group like this. ♪ >> reporter: it's been more than just a dream for l.a. band fitz and the tantrums whose song hit number one on billboard's alternative charts last month.
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if they sound more like a '70s band their front man was born in the '70s. michael fitzpatrick is 43 years old. >> there aren't a lot of guys who break through as rock stars at 43. >> no there are really not. you know it's funny, because it was finally at a period of my life where i sort of let the dream go. i pretty much had my heart broken many times by the music business. >> reporter: born in france but raised in los angeles, fitz patrick was working as a sound engineer in 2008 when he had a bad breakup with a girlfriend. >> this was a spot for a key organist? >>. >> it was. it was my ex-girlfriend. she said i know we're not really talking but there's an organ in the church for sail. i said put $50 in there now.
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>> reporter: he contacted an old college friend who contacted singer noel skags. >> it's hard to find. i've been in this game for a long time and to have that immediately from the moment you open your mouth and have someone that kind of synchronizes with you and it's just this natural happening. >> reporter: keyboardest jeremy, bass player joseph karnes and drummer john wickes and the tantrums were born. in 2011, the song money grabber grabbed national attention. "rolling stone" called them a band to watch. it's been quite a ride for fitz who just became a father. >> this is actually him at 1 hour old. >> reporter: his son theodore was born five weeks ago. >> what it gives us all is a real appreciation of everything that's happening you know.
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>> here they are, fitz and the tantrums with a hit s ♪ 40 days and 40 night ss i waited for a girl like you to come and save my lieffe ♪ ♪ recall the days i waited for you you know the ones who said i'd never find someone like you ♪ ♪ you were out of my league all the things i believe you were just the right kind
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yeah you are more than just a dream ♪ ♪ you were out of my league got my heartbeat racing ♪ ♪ if i die, don't wake me because you are more than just a dream ♪ ♪ from time to time i pinch mooits because i think my girl mistakes me for somebody else ♪ ♪ and every time she takes my hand all the wonders that remain become a simple fact ♪ ♪ you were out of my league all the things i believe ♪ ♪ you were just the right kind yeah, you are more than just a dream ♪ ♪ you were out of my league got my heartbeat racing ♪ ♪ if i die, don't wake me 'cause you are more than just a
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dream ♪ ♪ ooh, ooh, ooh ♪ ♪ ♪ you were out of my league all the things i believe ♪ ♪ you were just the right kind yeah, you are more than just a dream ♪ ♪ you were out of my league got my heartbeat racing ♪ ♪ if i die, don't wake me 'cause you are more than just a dream ♪ ♪ more than just a dream ♪ ♪ more than just a dream
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more than just a dream ♪ >> don't go away. we'll be right back with more from fitz and the tantrums. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ [ male announcer ] staying warm and dry has never been our priority. our priority is, was and always will be serving you the american people. so we improved priority mail flat rate to give you a more reliable way to ship. now with tracking up to eleven scans specified delivery dates and free insurance up to $50 all for the same low rate. [ woman ] we are the united states postal service. [ man ] we are the united states postal service. [ male announcer ] and our priority is you. go to® and try it today. [ woman ] i've had it with my moderate to severe plaque psoriasis... the frustration... covering up. so i talked with my doctor. he prescribed enbrel.
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enbrel is clinically proven to provide clearer skin. many people saw 75% clearance in 3 months. and enbrel helped keep skin clearer at 6 months. [ male announcer ] enbrel may lower your ability to fight infections. serious, sometimes fatal events including infections, tuberculosis, lymphoma other cancers, nervous system and blood disorders, and allergic reactions have occurred. before starting enbrel your doctor should test you for tuberculosis and discuss whether you've been to a region where certain fungal infections are common. you should not start enbrel if you have an infection like the flu. tell your doctor if you're prone to infections, have cuts or sores have had hepatitis b have been treated for heart failure, or if you have symptoms such as persistent fever bruising, bleeding or paleness. [ woman ] finally, clearer skin for more than a few days weeks, or months. enbrel works for me. ask your dermatologist if you can have clearer skin with enbrel. ♪
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[ telephone ringing ] [ clears throat ] hi. what did you do to deserve that thin mints flavor coffee-mate? it's only one of the most delicious girl scout cookie flavors ever. i changed the printer ink. [ male announcer ] try coffee-mate girl scout cookie flavors. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ i ♪ ♪ know i can't deny... ♪ ♪ that i got a new feeling ♪ ♪ deep inside... ♪ ♪ ♪ [ female announcer ] with five perfectly sweetened whole grains... you can't help but see the good.
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tomorrow on cbs sunday morning ben tracy talks with drew carey, best known these days of the long-running "price is right." he's get back into the game he knows best comedy. >> plus, mariel hemingway with her life and her new boyfriend. now here's norah o'donnell with what's coming up on monday. >> good morning. mary steen burger.
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scherr new roles. we'll see you on monday. >> it's been a great show great music, great food. thank you, everyone. we leave you know with more from fitz and the tantrums. this is the walker. ♪ i walk to the sound of my own drum we go, they go we go hello hey
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yeah yeah, yeah yeah ♪ ♪ oh here we go feel it in my soul really mean it mean it so go gotta feel it got a get control real it mean it ♪ ♪ i wake up to the city of angels to see my name headlining the coast ♪ ♪ they say i'm a walking dreamer, baby if i stop they would make the show ♪ ♪ can't keep up with my rhythm though they keep trying ♪ ♪ too quick for the lines they throw i walk to the sound of my own drum we go they go we go
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hey, yeah, yeah, yeah yeah ♪ ♪ can't keep up with the rhythm though they keep trying ♪ ♪ too quick for the lines they throw i walk to the sound of my own drum ♪ ♪ we go they go we go hey, aye, aye, aye, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah. ♪ everybody walk ♪ everybody walk ♪ everybody walk walk walk ♪
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♪ oh, here we go feel it in my soul really mean it mean it so go ♪ ♪ gotta feel it out of control really mean it mean it ♪ ♪ i need to know oh here we go ♪ ♪ feel it in my soul ♪ ♪ really mean it mean it so go ♪ ♪ got a feel it party in control, really mean it meaning ♪ >> announcer: for more about "cbs this morning," visit us at -- captions by vitac --
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>> this is kpix 5 news. wounds four officers. how it all came to an end overnight. akos for much of the day. how it all came to an end overnight. angry and frustrated commuters will find traffic free flowing through one of the biggest bottlenecks. what it looks like innel. calling the fountain could this be the secret to youth and vitality? the side effects from water some are calling the fountain of youth. it is 7:00 on saturday morning october 26th. i'm ann. >> and i'm brian. we have to figure out what this saturday morning is going to be. mostly clear and a puff or two along


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