tv CBS This Morning Saturday CBS November 1, 2014 5:00am-7:01am PDT
it's saturday, november 1th 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." freed after several months in a mexican jail. a u.s. marine nerve convicted of a crime is back on u.s. soil. and what went wrong. the investigation into the latest disaster for commercial space travel. a fight over finger prints. what police may now be able to unlock your cell phone. and she wondered what life would have been like if she grew up with a mother. how photoshop helped a daughter travel through time.
but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. aircraft down two on board. >> disaster for the virgin galactic in the mohave desert. >> it then exploded. >> one pilot was killed. the other who managed to parachute to the ground was seriously injured. a tragic story. three teenage girls killed by a hit-and-run driver while trick or treating in santa ana. one week after a student opened fire on classmates in a high school near seattle, a fourth teenager has died. u.s. marine veteran andrew tahmooressi is freed. >> he was arrested at the border when they found three guns in his trunk. >> why she does not believe she
needs to be quarantined. >> i am humbled today by the support that we have received. >> city of australia going bananas over this little guy. look at that face. >> he's cute. >> all that -- >> halloween at the white house. president obama and the first lady handed out candy to some lucky trick-or-treaters. >> -- and all that matters -- >> halloween treat on dow street. the dow up to 17,390. >> two weeks ago the dow suffered the worst slump in two years. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> every halloween there is controversy over some costumes. this year we're seeing things like sexy ebola nurses. >> halloween is fantastic. who doesn't want to let strangers into your house during an ebola epidemic. come on in, you know? captioning funded by cbs
>> and welcome to the weekend. we take you to the birkplace of one of the best places. we'll go into the hallowed halls and talk to some of the famous alumni. >> plus on the billboard, the head and seattle will perform later in "saturday session." >> and in our green room travel editor peter greenberg has interesting tips for trip this year and john dickerson is going to talk about the midterm election. our top story this morning freedom for an american marine who was jailed in mexico. sergeant app drew tahmooressi was released by a mexican judge on humanitarian grounds. >> our report e was there at the airport for the veteran's reunion on american soil. >> it's a victory for american veterans, it's a victory for the united states.
>> reporter: after seven months behind bars in a mexican jail on federal weapons charging former ex-marine andrew tahmooressi is back on american ground. >> he wants to see his mom real bad. >> reporter: governor bill richardson played a key role. >> we have to stand behind our veterans when there's war and when they're civilians. >> reporter: the 26-year-old who suffered from ptsd was jailed in mexico after customs found weapons in the back of his pickup truck. tahmooressi has insisted he made a wrong turn that night and had no intention of leaving the country. friday the federal judge ordered his release on humanitarian grounds so he could receive treatment for his diagnosed ptsd. >> they under full well this was a mistake. they alsoed up understood their
system has no way of treating ptsd. >> it worked the way it was supposed to. >> reporter: among his biggest champion, talk show host and former marine montel williams. >> let's say this straight up. once a marine always a marine. we leave none behind period. this is a young man who was being left behind by too many people and we needed to make sure we got him home. >> that, again, was richard allyn of our san diego station. and the family has released a statement. it says to all those all across the country who walked shoulder to shoulder with us we thank you and it reminds us that we can come together for one of our heroes an we have never been more proud to be americans. british billionaire richard branson is expected to arrive today at the seventy site where
his test rocket went disastrousry wrong. an explosion destroyed virgin galactic spaceship 2. ben is there. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. they have been testing here in the mohave for several years but something went terribly wrong yesterday morning. they hope this is one of the last test flights before paying customers got on board. >> today was a tough day. >> reporter: the day began like many others for spaceship 2. it was the 55th test for the brain chooeld richard branson. it was released at high altitudeeight altitudes. >> i had confirmation of a mishap just a few moments later. >> reporter: no one is saying what the mishap was but
witnesses saw an explosion and two separate pieces of the aircraft plummet to the ground. authorities later confirmed one of the two pilots died on board the crash while the other parachuted to earth and suffered serious injuries. >> when we have a mishap in the test community, we find the test community is very small and we're humans and it hurts. >> reporter: it was intended to give the paying public aweightless trip usually reserved for astronauts. it's reserved 800 seats on future flights for $200,000 a piece. >> reporter: branson tweeted his con dole senses and was flying to the mohave desert to
determine the cause. it will be a setback for the budding commercial space industry. >> it's really a crisis of confidence. the public has to have confidence that this is a safe thing to go do and i think psychologically they're showing that deps is going to be a real challenge. >> reporter: now, this was the first test flight for space ship 2 in nine months. they were trying out a new fuel mixture on board to give them the extra boos you, ben, for all thf and what uld koit mean we're joined by "time" magazine's senior editor jeffrey kluger. good morning. >> good morning. >> let's start off with what ben said. this was supposed to be a test flight. what are the long-term or short-term repercussions for space travel, people thinking this is right around the corner? >> this has been around the
corner several times for bran son. this will result in a long-term delay, a couple of years, before they sort this out, figure out what kind of fuel was response. technological things it was responsible for. we're going to see a long delay before they're back to where they were. >> jeffrey, in a piece you posted on time.com you are quite harsh on mr. branson. >> i believe that it's a little harsh, but there's been a bit of twitter throwback on that phrasing but the idea that we can build something this quickly and say that it's safe enough for passengers who have no knowledge of how to fly these planes. it's one thing if you're a test pilot in an unapproved aircraft. it's something else entirely if
you're putting people like ashton kutcher on this. >> people have lined up. >> $250,000? >> $250,000 for 15-minute vacation. i think that's the key. that people have to realize that it sounds safe it sounds fun. you're going 252 miles high and all you get is five minutes of wait ofweightlessness. the ride up is uncomfortable. the ride is uncomfortable. >> it was nice to see the solidarity. we saw elon musk send a letter. >> it was nice. the idea is there's a -- this is a real fraternity and sorority of people doing something very dangerous and very daring and when somebody's lost it's an industry-wide pain. >> jeffrey kluger. thank you, jeffrey.
heavy rain has triggered a mudslide in southern california. evacuations have been ordered where one person was rescued this morning in what's described as heat mud. there has been blooding and debris flow that could force residents in neighbored communities to move out. and in chicago winds gusting to 65 miles an hour whipped up lake michigan on friday. look at that. 20-foot swells caused flooding and detours along lakeshore drive. >> let's get more on the weather from eric fisher chief meteorologist of our boston station wbz-tv zbhood morning. weather off to a wintry note. snow in atlantic georgia. accumulating snow. the earliest on record across north carolina. the cold continues to fall in place. by sunday morning 40s in south florida for the first time since february. big-time cold, way by low average. many highs in the east in the
40s and 50s. barely getting to 60 in orlando, florida, today. with all that cold big areas of freeze warnings. also tracking a developing nor'easter bring as cold win her driven rain. a snowstorm toward maine tonight into sunday. back to you. an accused cop killer an susurvrvivivalalisist w whoho faces first degree charges. residents are relieved and angry. >> friday, eric frein was escorted out of the courthouse. >> the families in this matter of corporal dixon and douglas
and the pennsylvania state police have suffered an unimaginable loss of unspeakable proportions. >> the accused cop killer looked haggard and gaunt. he has been accused of ambushing and killing dixon, and wounding douglas. >> he was able to get into cabins, and into other unoccupied structures find food, and in other cases, he had things hidden but he was able to get shelter and get in and out of the weather. >> on thursday marshals spotted frein. >> once i saw movement i told my guys they immediately fanned
out and when we got 25 meters he spotted us and he turned and looked at me, and i identified myself and told him to get on the ground. >> what were his words to you? >> he said he was eric frein. >> he gave up without a fight. >> did you once lose hope? >> it could take two months two years, 20 years. we are going to get you. >> you were prepared to go as long as it took? >> as long as it took especially if he killed one of our brothers or sisters. >> the police took part in the halloween festivities. >> it's great fun for the kids and we're glad they got this night back. >> that was the principle spokesperson for the manhunt.
frein is behind bars today. casey hickocks tested negative for the virus. she will be monitored and must tell state officials if she develops any symptoms of the disease. turning to politics on tuesday's important mid-term elections, especially the battle for control of the senate. president obama is on the campaign trail, but not visiting key battleground states. juliana goldman has more on that. >> good morning, with three days to go before tuesday's mid-term elections, it's all about turnout. president obama is trying to brush-off low approval ratings and reach out to the democratic faithful in states that he won in 2008 and 2012 and none are
the battleground races that will determine control of the senate. president obama was all treats last night handing out candy and taking a break from the trail, but the scariest part of the season is not the ghosts or goblins, it's the polling and the possibility they could lose control of congress. so the president is making a final campaign swing to get his party's base to the polls especially female voters. >> we believe our economy is stronger when females are in the economy. >> today he will campaign in michigan, and today he will be rallying voters if pennsylvania. he is staying clear of louisiana, and north carolina and colorado where incumbent democrats desperate to keep their seats have been trying to distance himself from the unpopular president. >> millions of americans don't yet feel the benefits of a growing economy where it matters most and that's why their own
lives. there are still a lot of folks who are working hard but having trouble making ends meet. >> president obama is not on the ballot this year but his policies are. 59% of republicans say their vote for congress will be a vote against him, and the president's approval rate something 39%, just five points higher than former president george w. bush's before the 2006 mid terms when his republican party lost control of the house and senate. a sign of how unpopular the president is by sunday he will have attended seven rallies, and in 2010 he headlined 20 rallies. for more on the election we turn to the political director john dickerson. everybody is talking about obama, and seems like that's the
only thing people are talking about how he affects the mid-term election, and he's not on the ballot. >> that has been the dynamic of the race and you had republicans saying the word obama, and showing his face in commercials and doing everything to keep it about president obama and national trends, and democrats talk about what they have done in the state, and talk about the deficiencies of their opponent and their own record and that's the dynamic we have seen. so far, the republicans seem to have had the better strategy in part because the news has been so focused on the national issues. >> what are the key states to be focussed on? >> depends. you have the seven red states the states that mitt romney won, and the bidding republicans need to take six seats away from democrats. the seven republican seats they are looking pretty good that's one set of seats to look at but
then look at states like iowa and colorado and north carolina, and new hampshire, and those are more battleground states and those will give us a sense of how the republican message plays, and sit working on the home field turf of the states, or breaking into the battleground states. that creates the structure for governoring, because republicans can say our ideas are winning across the land and it begins the conversation about 2016 where republicans can say we are making end roads into the other states, so those are the kinds of states to watch. >> what do you think will happen if republicans win both houses? >> they will be in a position where they can show that they can govern. they have been the opposition party and they have benefitted from saying no to the president, and they have run a campaign on the idea that the person in the office is no good, and then all of a sudden they have to work with him. and the leader of the house says
if we don't show we can govern fast, we will be out of the running for the 2016 presidential campaign. after being the opposition party you have to show that you can govern if they give you the power. election news front and center tomorrow morning on "face the nation." on election night, cbs news will be bringing you updates throughout the evening, on a one-hour special with the returns and analysis from our team at 10:00 eastern, 9:00 central. it's time to show you some of the headlines. the ferguson missouri police officer accused of fating michael brown is not likely to face civil rights charges. the post quotes anonymous sources as saying the evidence is not strong enough to support a civil rights case against officer darin wilson. the case remains on going. usa today says ferrari will
pay a fine to the government for failing to report three fatal accidents. the fine comes as the national highway traffic safety administration is under increasing pressure to crack down on auto makers when it comes to potential safety problems. germany is preparing to end the free ride on its famous autobahn. it's expected to introduce a toll by 2016. only drivers of foreign registered cars will pay the annual fee. motorists with cars registered in germany will have the fee deducted from their taxes. the washington post says a former member of the postal stamp advisory committee says dollar signs is what makes the cut for stamps. new stamp subjects are being held hostage by pie in the sky marketers. >> this is a fascinating story
and it has gotten heated, and a post master generally syned saying he feels like they are prostituting themselves but they need the money. >> daylight saving time ends tomorrow morning at 2:00, so don't forget to fall back. >> this is a good one. i always like this one. >> i am looking forward to this one. >> it's 22 minutes after the hour, and now here is a look at the weather for your weekend. ng coming up a look at the newest generation gap. why home ownership is becoming
it's one of the saddest that we found. her great grandfather was william henry. he was born in 1936. when he was 3, he was sold. we found that out. the names of his parents were george and jenny england, but unlike the typical slave story when children were sold away -- can you imagine that -- we found out that in reconstruction, they were reunited. >> 40 miles away and began to work for a young man who built a wood remining company that later became a furniture story. when freedom comes, off with the old. >> we have a team of genealogists and we trace -- we
send you a form and you fill out the name of your parents and grabbed parents, whatever you know. most people don't know anything. when i started the series which started with oprah and quincy called "african-american lives," i thought it was only african-americans who had what we call genealogical am nearby yachlt it turns out nobody knows. if you can get to your great grandparents, you know a lot about your ancestry. nobody knows about these ancestors. >> isn't this about america's collective history? >> it puts a face on american history. like you can -- in the clip we showed her her third great grandfather was born in the 1820s. he was illiterate. today he put a mark on his ballot.
it was june 25th, 1867. that's the day he became a citizen. - ( helicopter whirring ) - ( roars ) ( siren wails ) ( pop music playing ) ♪ when you're ready ♪ ♪ ready, ready, ready ♪ ♪ come and get it ♪ ♪ get it, get it ♪ ♪ when you're ready come and get it ♪ ♪ na na na na ♪ ♪ na na na na na na na ♪ ♪ when you're ready come and get it ♪ ♪ na na na na... ♪ female announcer: it's a great big world and it can all be yours. here and only here.
♪ come and get it. ♪ in the nb-battle in los angeles late night the lakers were still in a third quarter huddle when the clippers surprised them making a quick inbound pass and blake griffith was able to dunk with nobody in his way. >> that's a little bit embarrassing hchl when onto to have a game with 39 points and the clippers won the first meeting of the season. >> that's the kind of thing i used to do in basketball grimes. >> blake griffin isn't the guy. >> exactly. fewer than two-thirds of americans are homeowners. >> that's a 20-year low and jim
axelrod looks into why. it turns out age has to do with it. >> reporter: what he doesn't have is a house. which is just how he likes it. >> i never have to deal with maintenance, broken pipes, cleaning the gutters, mowing the lawn. >> but this isn't just a question of convenience. perdue had his eyes opened the last half dozen years. >> in my lifetime we've had four or five periods where home sales have just plummeted, home values have just plummeted. so maybe americans are starting to finally get the sense that a home isn't necessarily an asset. e can be a liability. >> reporter: homeownership is down across the board but it's falling most among jen ex-ers those between 35 and 44. dropping northeasterly 67% before and. they fell as well.
realtytrac is not surprised. >> we've seen number of home oerps lose their homes to short sales. that represents 7% of the homes in america. >> reporter: bloomquist excellents the houses to climb. if not they'll join mat perdue as members of homeownership. >> to me it's freedom. having the flexibility to go when your lease is up. maybe upgrade to a better place and not be stuck in debt to a bank. >> bloomquist says there's been a flip. it's the government pushing for a loosening of lending rules and the banks not wants a repeat of a burst housing bubble. that's really interesting
what's happening. as jim's pointed out, it's tough enough to get a loan. >> i wonder if the economists factored that in all of the thanks things that were trickle down. >> it's a lock like after the depression. it lingers for years. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. up next important new discoveries about autism and the many genetic mutations that can lead to it. then a minnesota mom who could go to jail for trying to help her badlyson. >> why dr. narula is warning
people about taking selfies. all of that is coming up in our "morning rounds." this is "cbs this morning: saturday." for most people, earning cash back ends here, at the purchase. but there's a new card in town. introducing the citi® double cash card. it lets you earn cash back when you buy and again as you pay. that's cash back twice. it's cash back with a side of cash back. the citi double cash card. the only card that lets you earn cash back twice on every purchase with 1% when you buy and 1% as you pay . with two ways to earn, it makes a lot of other cards seem one-sided. [ julie ] the wrinkle cream graveyard. if it doesn't work fast... you're on to the next thing. clinically proven neutrogena® rapid wrinkle repair. it targets fine lines and wrinkles with the fastest retinol formula available. you'll see younger looking skin in
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it's time for our "morning rounds." joining are dr. holly phillips and dr. narula. they've identified hundred of genes linked to autistic spectrum disorder. scientists say it's major turning point in learning how they disrupt the brain. what did they find? >> what make this study stand out and be so impactful really has to do with this scale. so 37 different research institutions from nine cometryies came together. before there were about nine
genes. this study identify ps a total of 33 definitely linked with autism, maybe 70 or 80 probably linked and a thousand more possibilities. so they're really honing in on what are the true genetic markers of the disease. >> does that mean they're all affected? >> you know, vinita truthfully the thinking right now is going to be a complex interaction between our genes and our environment. i often here if it's gene that's discouraging because there's nothing we can do about it. actually on the contrary wheng you identify a gene you understand how it works and how it might be damaged or cause autism symptoms. you can really hone in on biologic symptoms. that's a good thing. the more genes we identify the more options we have for
treatment. >> does that explain -- >> that still really remains one of the big mysteries around autism. white it affected boys four files asfile times as much as girls. there are a lot of theories. are we overdiagnosing with boys? they show agrerks repet differ behaviors that are easier to pick up on. girls have more internal falk tors like shyness and depression. it has to do with chromeosomechromosomes. and what we know is there's a perspective firor females. it takes a big hit. loot a lot more genes for girls than
boys. >> women are more likely to ignore symptoms and seeking care. that puts them at greater risk. >> this study asks men and women who came in what sit that made them come in to get checked out. there are six stage. the stages are the same but men take a much shorter time? getting to the hospital than women who have a longer symptomatic tipping point. they get to a point where they say, gee, maybe i should take this seriousry. >> what is the reason? >> i think there's a combination of thing. there's still the impression that this is a man's disease. if they have shortness of breath and fatigue, they may not recognize it. they're care givers so they put
everybody else's nights before theirs. and in this study they create more of an optimiss timtic approach. it's going to pass phen better. >> also this week students used stem cells to grow stomach tissue. the tissue will be used to study the development of diseases ranging from cancer to diabetes. a mother from the small city of madison, minnesota, faces possible prison time for giving her teenage son medical marijuana for his traumatic injuries. angela brown said she returned to the treatment as a last resort unable to watch her son suffer anymore. >> i broke the law but did it to
save my years. >> for years she did whatever she could. pressure inside is h head causes this. pain stemming from a baseball accident in 2011. wrl were you standing when you got hit? >> right over there. >> a line drav caused bleeding in his area of the brain the size of golf balls. doctors feared he wouldn't survive. when he finally woke up his mother said the old trey is gone. >> who seeis he now? >> just a shell of himself. >> reporter: with depression came daily miegy grains. >> please don't hit me don't hit me. >> i cry e'er day. before i go to bed i feel like crying. >> what does it feel like?
>> like my brain is about to blow up. >> his parents tried 18 medications but none of it help. some of the drug's side effects made him suicidal. >> he told me he doesn't want to live. >> reporter: what's going through your mind when your child says these words to you? >> it'd not fair. it's not fair. >> reporter: desperate, she began searching for legal marijuana. after a few drops trey's pain melted away. 123450 . >> do you think it was a miracle? >> oh, yeah. a miracle in a bottle. >> it stopped the pain and muscle spasms. it was helping me go to school
until it got taken a way and stool is very hard. >> reporter: taken away when his teachers asked why he was doing better. >> i said. well he's take ang oil dried from a marijuana plant and then you see the quietness in the room. >> they charged her with endangerment. if convict shed could face time in prison and a $200 fine. >> i was trying to prevent him from getting hurt. >> it legal substance. >> in minnesota, not the other states. all declined a request for an interview. if angela does go to jail she
worries most for her children. >> who would take care of the kids? they're mama's boys. >> they need you? >> i guess. and i need them. >> it's hard tot to be em empathetic empathetic. what other states condone it right now in. >> there are 23 plus d.c. states like new york california michigan massachusetts. these are states where you can be issued a medical marijuana charge for conditions including intractable chronic pain that's not released by others. in her case if it had been released in her state at that time, she could get it qualified and legal in a medical way. finally how a selfie could be bad for your health.
russia warns of lice transferring from head to head. i don't think that's going to end the selfie craze. >> selfies themselves make me itch. >> dr. holly phillips, dr. tara na rule la. thank you. up next what if you could see your mother. how a daughter did just that. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." moms know that no two mouths are the same. that's why there's a listerine® product for every mouth. one to clean your whole mouth. one for those hard to reach places. one to protect kids mouths from cavities. even one to freshen breath on-the-go. with over 100 years of innovation in oral care... there's a listerine® product for every mouth in your house. for cleaner, healthier mouths go beyond brushing alone. listerine®. power to your mouth ™. ♪ ♪ i found a better deal
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the eddsit is seamless. >> i think at some point if we had been friends with ore parents as we grew up with them. i was on instagram one day like we all are and i saw someone post an old high school photo of their mother and i had this moment and said wouldn't have it be so good if i could put myself from high school into it and see if we would look like we were friends. >> i love this idea because we all wonder about connections to our parents. you know we're always looking for similarities. this whole idea sets off so many sparks. janice, how did you respond when you saw these? >> i got up and looked at my phone. it made me cry.
i never would have thought of that concept. i'm not very conceptual. it literally gave me chills, made me cry. i kept looking at it all day long looking at friends. i said hey, check out what danielle did. ooh, i never got that shout-out back in the high school days. >> i made up for it. >> this is all right. but i had no idea that it would just take off like this. >> i have to ask you, when you look at the photos it looks like perfect matches. did all the photos exist or how did you find them? >> great question. i wasn't through all of my facebook photos. i looked for experiences that we were having at the same time in the same age which was the difficult time because of your expressions and interrations and the age on top of it. that's why there were six. of all the images i had, those
were the ones that worked out best. >> what did you see when you put yourself together? >> it felt like two little girls lost. two girls with their past and plopping them together. >> i think we have a photojani, that you have not seen yet. >> that's what i hear. >> let's take a look at this. how old are you and what are we looking at? >> wow. she's got her arm around me. that's from my childhood home which is in lexington. we'll go back there. but we definitely had the worst hairdresser doing our bangs. >> thanks so much for being here and sharing your photographs with us. >> thank you.
coming up the american tourist just freed from a six-month detention in north korea. he breaks his vow and what motivated him to bring a bible to a nightclub. sir, we're going to need you on the runway. (vo) theraflu starts to get to work in your body in just 5 minutes. (vo) theraflu breaks you free from your worst cold and flu symptoms. (vo) theraflu. serious power. [ male announcer ] lowe's presents how to shed pounds this winter. there. no more drafts. finally. [ male announcer ] now get 10% off select in-stock indoor heating products at lowe's. i see the levy's parked in front of our house again. it's a free country dad. our house. our spot. those are the rules. ok who wants sweet rolls? oh, i do! (whoooosh! smack!) me too! (whoooosh! smack!) (whoooosh! smack!) (whoooosh! smack!)
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center. for some of you your local news is next. for the rest of you, stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." here we are in 2014. many people are still discovering your music. i imagine you're gratified the music still resonates. are you surprised? music has changed so much over the years but talking heads endures. >> really gratifying, of course. yeah, yeah yeah. it's not just ancient history. >> how has it changed. what's the difference between releasing an album versus 2014? >> it's changed a lot. i think for younger acts coming up now, i think it's really difficult. they probably -- if they're an emerging act, they probably won't make any money from record sales. maybe ever. >> mostly touring.
>> yeah. maybe touring. >> what was it about imelda marcus? >> do you like shoes? >> no. i have -- no nothing, against shoes. >> no, no, i got you. >> she has ad a larger-than-life character. i'm old enough to remember. >> i'm old enough to have remembered her. >> when i read she had a disco ball installed in her townhouse on one floor so effectively one floor turned into a disco and she went to the clubs, 54. she turned the roof into the palace in manila into a club she has the music in her life. i thought, i wonder if there's a way -- if there's a story in her life that's beyond just the rise and whatever. i wonder if there's a way to tell it that she already has
welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." >> coming up this half hour a judge rules fifth amendment privacy rules do not apply to fingerprints so police can make you open up that print protected smart phone. >> and our holiday movie guide. from the big blockbusters to oscars. our experts will navigate the waters. >> if you don't want to stay home for thanksgiving where should you go? travel editor peter greenberg has some great suggestions. our top story this half hour a deadly inflight explosion and major setback for billionaire richard branson's dream of taking tourists to the
edge of space. >> branson is expected to arrive today at virgin galactic's test site in mojave desert where the company's spaceship two was destroyed. ben tracy is there. >> reporter: good morning. richard branson says he wants to come here to be with his team. it is a team that is reeling from a loss of one of its pilots and the famed spaceship two. yesterday when this accident happened, it happened just after the launch of spaceship two. something went very wrong and the spaceship broke apart. debris found in two parts of the desert. one of the pilots on board was killed. the second man deployed a parachute. he's in the hospital with serious injuries. this is the 55th test flight of the spacecraft which was expected to start giving rides to the paying bub inging public as early as next year. this disaster will likely delay that. we don't know what caused the spaceship, this accident to happen, but the company was testing a new fuel mixture that
would give the craft the extra boost it needs to get into space. that fuel will now likely be part of that investigation, likely led by the national transportation safety board. they are expected to arrive here in mojave today. >> ben tracy, thank you, ben. u.s. marine sergeant andrew tamarisi is back in the u.s. after more than 200 days in a mexican jail. he returned to miami for a reunion with family members. he was arrested in march for entering mexico with weapons and ammunition. a diplomatic effort led by former new mexico governor bill richardson convinced a judge to release him on humanitarian grounds. >> we have to stand behind our veterans when they're in war. and when they're civilians. it's a victory for american veterans. it's a victory for the united states. >> he is expected to get treatment for posttraumatic stress disorder which he could not get in mexico.
an ohio man who spent nearly six months in a north korean prison for leaving a bible in a nightclub is home. now speaking for the first time about his ordeal. dean reynolds spoke with him. >> do you have any idea what the north koreans thought of you? >> i think i was a bit of a puzzle. at one point they called me a strange man, which doesn't -- again, doesn't come as a surprise to some people i know. >> last spring jeffrey fowle went on a tour of a country warned against visit. >> i want to see what makes it tick. >> reporter: on a trip to a nightclub there, he left behind a korean and english bible. >> it was an intentional act on my part. >> reporter: to leave the bible? >> right. >> reporter: fowle told us he left the bible to spread the seed of christian ni toity to the hermit kingdom. the bible was found and three
days later fowle was taken into custody. he said he was never mistreated. actually fed too much food. and kept in various hotel or motel rooms, but never in a cell. did you ever fear for you life? >> no. >> reporter: he was allowed to write letters home and he hoped the u.s. government would secure his release. he doesn't know why he was let go or why two other americans remain in captivity there. now, more than a week after an emotional reunion with his loved ones, fowle said it's legitimate to question him about the headaches he caused for his family and his country. well, what's a legitimate answer? >> legitimate answer is i wouldn't do it between but at the time i felt like i had to do it what i thought god would want me to do. >> reporter: a truck driver for his local government here in ohio, fowle's travels have always been on the eccentric side of the map. trips to bosnia mongolia and turkmenistan before north korea. was it worth it? >> well i'll know when i get to
heaven whether it was worth it. >> reporter: he won't be going anywhere for a while, he says. he's used up all his vacation time. for "cbs this morning saturday," dean reynolds lebanon, ohio. >> staying home for a while. it is autumn but you'd never know it in some parts of the nation. winter is making an early appearance in many places. eric fisher is chief meteorologist of our boston station. eric, good morning. >> a bit of a leftover halloween trick, especially into the southeast. look at the radar. snow-vember under way, snow in carolina and georgia. virginia as well picking up the snowflakes. november 1st, can you believe it? the colder air works south. 40s down into miami. coldest weather there since in the wintertime. high temperatures lots of 40s and 50s in the east. many areas looking at readings about 15 to 25 degrees below average. we're tracking a significant
coastal storm. wet and windy along the east coast today. this really wraps u.n. as we move into sunday. that's going to wrap some snow around northern new england and also 60-mile-per-hour wind gusts at the coast. tennessee, 50 mile per hour winds there, up to a foot of snow in the mountains. we could see a foot in far northern maine. that snow may reach as far south as boston by tomorrow morning. winter getting started very early. of course last winter left a few of us a little mentally scarred. >> say it ain't so, it's already here. from our boston station, thank you. a circuit court judge in virginia ruled fingerprints are not protected by the fifth amendment. a decision that has clear privacy implications for newest devices like iphones and ipads. rikki klieman is here. what exactly was this case about that led police to say we do have the right to make you put your fingerprint on your phone
and unlock it? >> there's a man who is accused of domestic abuse that is strangling his girlfriend. there's video equipment that is in the house. so he has a mobile device that has a fingerprint possibility on it, of opening it. the police say look we may have evidence of exactly what he did on this mobile device. so we want to get into this mobile device. so what the judge ultimately says here is this look if you have a pass code we cannot let the police get in. but if you have a fingerprint and only a fingerprint that allows the police to look at this, well that's just too bad. the police get in. >> because it's physical evidence which they're allowed to collect? >> indeed it is anthony. you could get a law degree. this is a very good basic concept of the law. the fifth amendment is testimonial. and what we're saying is this no one under the fifth amendment
can be compelled to give evidence against themselves. you can't be compelled to incriminate yourself. we know that from every tv show ever. anything you say can be used against you. however, physical evidence, that is, it could be blood, it could be a fingerprint, it could be dna, a voice example, those things are not testimonial, they're part of your body. >> this is obviously not as binding as a supreme court decision. there's two phones already, the iphone and the galaxy the option of your fingerprint. do you think we'll see some change in legislation? >> i really think that law enforcement is certainly going to look about changing legislation. what we have to remember is this privacy advocates and good people everywhere don't want the police rummaging through their mobile devices. you may have private information. you could have your financial records, photographs, videos. we don't want the police in there. on the other hand we don't want
the situation where the police cannot get in when they have the appropriate suspicion or probable cause to look in. you've got to remember this. it's not only that a person says, i don't want you in my phone so i'm not giving you my password. it's even if the police get a warrant that you cannot force apple, google android, you cannot force them to then open up the phone. so we don't want a situation where people can go free. what about terrorists? what about kidnappers? what about the school shooter? what if there's stuff in that mobile device that the police need? the privacy advocates are very happy with apple, google others, who control over 95% of the market. >> so there's a bind there. with those pass codes. if it's a number you can't get in, right? >> no if it's a number you cannot get in. it's also why law enforcement is looking to do other things. do we want to change legislation? do we simply want these
companies like google and apple to agree with law enforcement that in certain instances they should be able to get in? so it's that balance, civil liberties versus privacy raises its ugly head again. >> anthony's learning. >> i got my degree from the ricky rikki klieman school of law, thank you. it's time to set your clocks back. a reminder about daylight savings time. it's over as of 2:00 tomorrow morning, before bed or at 2:00 a.m. for you night owls. over. at 2:00 a.m. set your clocks back. it's not observed in hawaii most of arizona and some others. >> you get an extra hour of sleep. it's about ten minutes after the hour and now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
up next how about thanksgiving with a twist of you and all the trimmings too. travel editor peter greenberg is here with some great ideas for holiday destination. you're watching "cbs this morning" saturday. >> announcer: this portion sponsored by abc mouse.com. help your child love to learn with abc mouse.com.
...and the wolf was huffing and puffing... kind of like you sometimes, grandpa. well, when you have copd it can be hard to breathe. it can be hard to get air out, which can make it hard to get air in. so i talked to my doctor. she said... doctor: symbicort could help you breathe better, starting within 5 minutes. symbicort doesn't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms. symbicort helps provide significant improvement of your lung function. symbicort is for copd, including chronic bronchitis and emphysema. it should not be taken more than twice a day. symbicort contains formoterol. medicines like formoterol increase the risk of death from asthma problems. symbicort may increase your risk of lung infections osteoporosis, and some eye problems. you should tell your doctor if you have a heart condition or high blood pressure before taking it. grandfather: symbicort could mean a day with better breathing. watch out, piggies! child giggles
and while it's a state at home family holiday it's time to travel without missing a feast. hotels and lodges often the country have a great holiday deals including thanksgiving dinner with no cleanup. peter greenberg, good morning. >> good morning. >> for once we're here talking about thanksgiving. i got a thanksgiving deal and we know flights are cheap, some of them. >> we can talk about that. the most important key is hotels have to stay open. they can't close. they have to cook dinner for their own staff. the best deal they have a great deals because their occupancy is also low. that's when you go. when you don't have to cook or cleanup and you have a great deals above that. >> and there are no family members. >> that's my thanksgiving deal. whiteface lodge in lake pras placid placid, new york. >> they do that for about $75.
the key here is resort credits. they'll go with $100 or $300 there. they also have a spa so you're not just stuck having turkey dinner. >> i have been to this resort. it was amazing. it was all on a compound. tlink was a poulingbowling alley in there. let's go to the next one. harborview. >> once again, discounted deals. the buffet is $59 but they serve pumpkin ale. what's great is what they do for the resort credits. normally $500 a night. right now, $160 for thanksgiving. not a bad deal. >> beautiful looking hotel. >> south to the ft. lauderdale marriott harbor beach resort and spa. >> they have several different packages to fill the room. the best of all, kids eat free. you have to ask for that. that i do are e sort credits.
when i talk about kids eat free ask for that. ask can my kids eat free or stay free. over the thanksgiving weekend the answer is always going to be yes. >> let's talk about the -- in vale. you get the executive chefs who prepared it come out to meet you. >> what i love about this they do a different kind of different different. thor with truffle dressing. not a bad deal. keep in mind they have a 5k run there. they've been doing that for many, many years yochl u can work off the turkey dinner. >> and on the west coast surf and sand resort. >> their dinner on turkey day is 25 feet from the water. what's great about this place, again, all the resort credits, $270 a night you can get up to in terms of discounts. it's a great deal and you're on the west coast.
>> if you really want to get away from family anthony, lisson up, you have a suggestion in london. >> they don't know from turkey or thanksgiving. nobody's flying home meaning that's where you get the airfare deals, number one, number twoing go to a hotel that understands it. that's where kate middleton spent the night before the wedding. it's got crab salad and three corn soup and they fly over actual turkey what do you know. i love this hotel for one of the reasons. the light switches in the room. they have four switches bright medium dim, and ooh. you've got to love a hotel with a sense of humor. up next, movies including "interstellar." will it be a blockbuster or
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adventures we planned for may 3. it begins with captain america 3 sieve war followed by doctor strange, weasel boy, the human hump night stake lay czar rehab bye, chef hook and -- >> laserceser rabbi is the one i want to see. a fresh batch of blockbusters will be heading to the multiplex near you and with some of the hollywood's yuletide offering is matt singer. he's the movie critic for the website screen.com. that's a pretty, you know big marquee there. >> that is. and that's really what the big selling point is. you have christopher nolan. maybe the most bankable director in hollywood after steven stealberg.
a great cast with jessica chastain matthew mcconaughey there and a few others. the thing is it's not exactly a crowd pleaser. it's almost three hours long. a lot of philosophy and astro physics and great effects. i wonder what the word of mouth is going to be. are they going to enjoy it? you don't whack out with a bounce in your step. >> i can't believe you're here again and we're here about hunger games. >> we have been talking about it. >> this is called mockingjay part i. >> this might be the biggest hit of the fall because "hunger games" is such a huge franchise. there's hunger games but less hunger gaming than the previous one. we're wrapping it up slowly. the games are less important than this rev lewis against donald sutherland who's the evil
dictator of the year i don't like don sutherland being evil. disney had a huge hit last year with "frozen." the follow-up is "big hero 6?" >> yes. "frozen" was the highest. it now the new movie doesn't have princesses or songs that make you want to rip your ears out. this is going to combine that marvel stuff, the superhero, the action with the adorable disney characters that everyone loves. he's a robot but looks like a stuffed animal to me which is the most disneyest thing i can remember. >> let's talk about "exodus, gods and kings," because "knownoah"noah"
was epic. >> this is going to have better effects, i would imagine. the shots there, they look pretty good. that's what's going to draw people in. it's like gladiator and it looks to me like a biblical remake of "gladiator" with the sword fights and chariots. >> all you had to do is say "gladiator." >> there's something called "wild" coming out with reese witherspoon. >> they always win oscars. they were playing real people. so you're going to see a lot of biographies in the world. "wild" with reese witherspoon, true story. she walked a thousand miles. it's by the director of "dallas buyers club." this one has oscar written all over it. >> part 2 next fall. coming up next the special
edition of the dish. we celebrate one of the country's most famous cooking schools. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." we first met cryer when he played the iconic role of ducky in the hit film "pretty in pink." in the season 12 premier of cryer revisits his famous role for halloween. >> who the hell are you supposed to be? >> you never saw "pretty in pink?" >> oh, right. you're molly wingwald. >> i'm ducky, her best friend some say the star of the show. >> he was called a slightly afemme it in heterosexual door. >> i've been that all my life. we're out there. the writer said you weren't
playing ducky gay? no i wasn't. >> now with the sitcom coming to an end, cryer is trying to savor every moment. >> i remember right after we shot the pilot, they wheeled out a cake for me because it happened to be on my birthday that we were shooting the pilot of "two and a half men." i blew out the candles and they said what do you wish for? i said i wish in ten years we're still here and they off laughed. but it turchs outside most of us were. most of us with one notable exception. >> that notable and now infamous exemption is charlie sheen who had a very public meltdown and was fired from the show. >> when all that was going on did you worry that the show you put so much time into might sink under all this pressure? >> of course. all during the craziness that was going on, the big thing was is my friend going to die tomorrow. you love him so much and he's capable of being this wonderful
this half hour on "cbs this morning: saturday" we're serving up a very special dish. this year marks the 309 anniversary of a unique cooking school that's been responsible for nurturing many of this country's top chefs. >> to see how they do it we took a little trip to soho in downtown manhattan and visited the school, the international culinary center. >> six months total immersion. turns you out to go into a good kitchen. >> it's a recipe for school. >> no one's here to go to school
but to get a job. >> reporter: she came up with it 30 years ago. inspired by a meal she started the french culinary institute from scratch. >> i think it was my generation back in 1984 when alice waters and julia child was around and she came into the school the first week we were opened and she became my fairy godmother. and she said dorothy, you have to join the international institute of wine and food. and she was just so excited that we were opening a school to teach french classic technique, and it's the technique married with the product that gives you brilliance on the plate. >> if t first graduating class hat 11 students including one standout. >> he was a bad boy. bobby flay. >> bobby flay was a high school
dropout working in a restaurant. >> jo allen had a new -- someone in paris who said where should i send this kid to school. i said if he doesn't speak french send him ore other to our french culinary school. >> it's graduated over 16,000 chefs over the past years. >> you're all going to italy. so bongiorno. >> it was named icc re krc reflecting the new school with italian and french cuisine. >> it's a real gift to be an educator because you change people's lifes. >> we're thrilled to be here. he's widely accredited.
his new res straushlt. michael is co-owner of the meatball restaurant. his story is so good cbs recently optioned it for a sitcom. >> she graduated from icc in 1999 and came back to complete the sommelier program in 2012. and mr. chocolate, around here he's dean of pastry arts. i know enough to start with a faculty member in this discussion. you joined the faculty in 1993. >> yes. >> what is so special about this place? >> it's in did many the middle of new york city. it's a very good school and total immersion into school. six months of just cooking. did what we call an apprenticeship in france. it's two years long. we learned more in six months
than we have in two years. >> anthony and i have the privilege of seeing chefs every week and many are self-taught. what do you think in this day and age of someone who has classic training and someone who's self-taught. >> ooh, me. i love this question because the school taught me a stillion things but the one thing that made a huge impression is that whether we're cooking for six or 6,000, you need to be organized in the kitchen and the chef instructors crack a whip in as much as the work space and choreography, so organization. that was first and foremost. >> is it mandatory that you go to school? i don't think it is but there's great efficiency to the program here. i think that's the important thing. when you leave here you're ready to go into the work force you have the vocabulary and basic skill set. >> has much changed in the 20
years you've been here? >> it was very straight. french cooking was french cooking, french pastry was very very string. today you see a lot of things mixing toechlgt technology changed a lot. also, today chefs are not afraid afraid. they bring some techniques back bring some ingredients back. >> where did that change come from. did that change come from the students or guys like you? >> i think he's one of the troublemakers. >> you're not the first who's said that. >> you know, i think that school -- cooking and technology have always had a very important and vital relationship. you think about all the major technological advances. refrigeration, you know, mike ro
waves. all of that's on the forefront. >> for most people it's still so new and i think of someone that comes to a school that is french emersion, how did you go to from where you were to where you are now? >> our style of cooking is about questions. i think it begins and ends in many ways with the classics with the foundation. so for us we're just building on the knowledge that we began to learn here at the school. >> but you actually came back for more. >> yeah. i'm that girl. >> and recently you finished in 2012. >> yeah, yeah. i was in the charter class of the sommelier education. it would be easier passing kidney stones than getting through this class. first of all, you're drinking at 9:00. it was not going to work. by the time they served lunch, i
was like -- the fact that i had gone through the culinary program save gave me a huge advantage in the class. but, you know, you process in the kitchen and the guys would tell you the same thing. you practice your cooking style through your nature like the playingfulness of chef of chef jacques. you process from all your frames of reference. all of that happens in the kitchen. >> did you have a restaurant before you worked here? >> worked in a restaurant since i was 13 years old. probably not legally but i did. and, you know, i've always had a dream and passion to own a restaurant. >> you needed a credential. you needed a credential this place offered. >> i needed to know what they were doing in there in order to own a restaurant. that's what i did. i came here.
i learned a lot. i took the culinary program. i took the restaurant management program. i went out and opened up a restaurant. >> have you noticed a difference in the students? >> i think that maybe students are a little bit more excited about the profession. it's more cool today to become a chef. >> i think the industry is going through a real sort of transition. revolution maybe, you know. you're seeing a lot more younger generations. the millennials, right, really aspiring to be in the kitchen today. but, you know, you don't leave here a chef. you graduate. the education you walk out of here with is incredible. but if i went to jacques as a culinary school graduate and said, hey, i want to be the chef of your pastry shop jacques would say, how about we start -- >> with a mop. >> yeah with a mop. >> the dance of the mop. >> yeah yeah it's you come
here and you learn and it's incredible and you learn an enormous amount in a really -- in a short period of time which is amazing. but you can't walk out of here expecting to be a top notch chef. >> thank you. daisy martinez jacques, thanks all, for being here. >> thank you. >> thanks. >> that was a lot of fun. >> they did all the work for us too. >> very talented people. >> now, here is a look at the weather for your weekend. up next in our saturday session, the head and the heart, up next in our saturday session. the head and heart. a band you don't want to miss. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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the seattle-based indy rockers got together five years ago after wowing a crowd at a jam session at a local pub. >> they broke through two years later with the release of their new debut album. last fall they followed up with a critical acclaimed follow-up"let's be still." their latest title track "the head and the heart." >> you can get lost in the heart ♪ summer will be coming up soon ♪
♪ just for a moment let's be still ♪ ♪ just for a moment let's be still ♪ ♪ just for a moment let's be still ♪ >> don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from the head and the heart. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." dear willy thank you for alerting us to doorbells & trash cans, and helping us appreciate your enthusiasm. (dog barks playfully) dear murphy, thanks for being a warm pillow a snuggler and showing me that slobber... ha! just adds character. dear sadie for playing along with make-believe games, thanks for teaching us to be as patient... as you. give thanks for all the joy & inspiration your pet gives you! shop thousands of unique toys & treats at petsmart® want to give your family more vitamins, omega 3s and less saturated fat? it's
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and welcome back. we're in the toyota green room with peter greenberg. >> yes, sir. >> i wonder as a man who works in travel do you travel on holidays like thanksgiving? >> you know the answer to that. absolutely not. there's a movie called "planes, trains, and automobiles." there's a reason they made that movie. some people should never travel over the holidays. i stay out at our island. i own it. we stay there. >> you're always going. >> think of the miles you must have. >> yeah, i've got a lot of miles. that doesn't mean anything because you can't redeem them. >> as we noticed.
>> no. i travel probably three time as week somewhere in the world, yes. >> wow. >> and i'm only 19. look at that. >> now how do you keep up that pace? >> no airline food. it's an oxymoron. let's call it what it is right? plenty of water. you don't cheat. no alcohol on the plane, right? >> i'm sure some of the travel attendants know you by now. they probably are happy to see you. we always are. >> thank you for being here. have a great weekend. next weekend annie lennox in join us in our saturday performance. have a great weekend as always. thanks for joining us. bye-bye. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com >> announcer: for more about "cbs this morning," visit us at cbsnews.com.
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announcer: when you see this symbol you know you're watching a show that's educational and informational. the cbs dream team& it's epic. narrator: today on lucky dog, age... brandon: are you a senior? narrator: experience... brandon: this dog has zero training. narrator: ...physical limitation... dr. clark: she definitely needs surgery. narrator: ...every dog has its achilles' heel but no matter what the challenge... brandon: hey, what was that? narrator: ...brandon knows there's always a solution. brandon: trust me, it's all going to make sense pretty soon. narrator: so get on board, because today we're overcoming obstacles. brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope. my mission is to make sure these amazing