tv CBS This Morning Saturday CBS November 15, 2014 5:00am-7:01am PST
good morning. it's november 15 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday" saturday". round two for obamacare. open enrollment starts todaying but will the website handle the surge? plus going nuclear over problems with america's most powerful weapons. why it will take $10 billion to fix. glitz, glamor and first trophies of the season. a wrap on last night's hollywood film awards. plus china gets cheesy. the country that once didn't like it is now obsessed with cheese. we'll show you what sparked the change. but we begin this morning
with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. hate it. freezing freezing. >> november is turning into novemberrrr. >> record cold grips the country. >> most of the states are colder right now than parts of alaska. >> hue about a warmup before thanksgiving. >> president obama kicked off his visit to australia with the g-20 summit. >> this week i traveled to burma, china, australia. i have no idea what time it is right now. >> the bill has passed. >> another bill to approve the keystone pipeline and this one will be taken up in the senate. >> the philae has not been able to charge up its batteries and it's gone into shutdown mode. >> chuck haggle orders a top to bottom search.
>> the program uncovered serious, serious problems. >> up close and personal with humpback whales. >> all that -- >> julianne congratulations. >> welcome to the 18th hollywood film awards. >> let's move in. the only award show without pharrell this year. thank you, god. i don't have to listen to "happy" right now. >> -- and all that matters. ♪ >> a new generation of music stars to record an updated band band-aid single. ♪ >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> the republicans are livid after the president announced plans to bypass congress on immigration reform. >> house parents to stay with
them so we don't have to split up families. this is great news for arnold schwarzenegger and his maid. captioning funded by cbs and welcome to the weekend. we also have a great lineup for you this morning, including a conversation with music mogul clooif davis. he signed whitney houston when she was 19 years sold. now he's laurmging a new effort to restore her place in music history. >> also, the owner of a famed restaurant in boston and mentor to many of the top city's chefs, he brings a taste of his best to the dish. rolling stone magazine lists him as one of the best hip artists who ever lived cofounder of the smiths. today is the day for the next three months open enrollment under the affordable care act, obama care will give america americans the second chance to sign up for health
insurance. the biggest problems last year when the program began with was with its website, health care.gov. >> but the website has soon had an overall. the man in charge says this time things should be much smoother. >> we've had multiple ways in which we've kicked the tire on this system to see that it works and that it's stable. >> obama care has 7 million paying customers reducing the number of people without health coverage. >> let's get the details including new coverage option penalties and other legal challenge to the program. louise, good morning. >> thank you for having me. >> yesterday the title was "higher costs, higher penalties." i want to talk to you a little about this. what are people expecting to see when you look at the broader picture that's different from last year? >> well there are more plans in more markets this year but that's affecting the prices that
people might see. big plans are raising prices. at the same time some are making aggressively low bids trying to yushd cut them. they're actually going down in many states. the important message for consumer here that have been coming is they have to go back to the website to shop. it's very important they do it not just to get a better option but to avoid getting a worse one. >> what are the deadlines for the new open enrollment? >> well it opens today. people have until december 15th to make changes to their coverage that can take effect january 1st nap's a key deadline for people who bought last year around. for people who don't have coverage and going to the site for the first time, they have until february 15th of next year. but you have to sign up by the middle of the month for coverage to take place the first of the next month. there is more than 30 million of them some of them are not
eligible to use the website to shop because they're not this the country legally. some people have to have incomes too low to qualify for the tax coverages. and some people have money, would qualify for tax credits or maybe wouldn't but don't feel like the insurance options available to them respect a good deal. nay may be opting to pay the penalty this year. >> obama care has survived one court challenge. now there's another. what is involved there? >> they're headed to the court for the third time around, this time over the tax credits that the law provides for residents in exchanges. there's a debate over whether people mo live in states that did not run their own exchange that turned over some of all of that, the federal government can get those credits and that's more than 30 states potentially affected. >> thanks so much for being with us this morning. president obama is in australia this morning where he's meeting with other leaders at the g 20 summit of wealth and
developing nations. mr. obama and the other leaders are talking about global economic growth and security. but that doesn't mean developments here are far from his mind. topping his agenda once he returns will be the long running debate over immigration. bill plant has more on that. bill good morning. >> next week after he's back from his trip to asia the president will get the recommendations from the cemetery of homeland security for immigration reform and he says he'll act on them soon, before the end of the year. but in typical washington fashion, the details have been leaked in advance which gives both those in favor and those against something to argue about. the report recommends allowing the parts who are u.s. citizens to remain in the u.s. and receive work permits. about 2.5 million of them if it applies to those who have been here ten years or more 3.3 million if the residence
required is only three years. also recommended, expanding the protection of those who came as children, the so-called dreamers and extending it to their parents which would be an additional one million plus. enforcement rules would be eased for undocumented persons with no criminal history and would be concentrated on criminals and national security risks. president obama has been saying that he will use his executive authority to act on immigration if congress does not. and on friday answering questions in myanmar, the president again challenged congress. i indicated to speaker boehner several months ago that if in fact congress failed to act i would use all of the lawful authority that i possess to try to make the system work better. and that's going to happen. that's going to happen before the end of the year. >> many democrats want to president to move ahead with executive action. >> 200,000, 300,000 deportations
a year. >> but republicans are furious. house speaker john boehner. >> we're going to fight the president tooth and nail if he continues down this path. this is the wrong way to govern. >> but this is an argument that the president wants to have. the more republicans fight back the more political ammunition democrats will have to wu the hispanic vote in 2016. but of course there is an eternal argument in the administration over the best time to announce this decision. do it before thanksgiving as early as next week and it becomes part of the fight over the spending bill to keep the government open. and some republicans on the right are threatening another government shutdown if the president takes executive action on immigration. ighting and a lot of arguing. bill plante in washington this morning. thank you. defense secretary chuck hagel says he needs 10 billion
dollars to fix neglect and mismanagement that has put our military arsenal at risk. as david martin reports, it sounds like a comedy of errors but no one is laughing. >> reporter: the pentagon has long proclaimed nuclear forces land-based missiles and bombers as high priority but this review by the pentagon makes that sound like a farce. there's a nuclear wrench used to attack those across north dakota montana, and wyoming. >> within wrench 450 missiles at three bases. is that true and if so how did the -- how did the air crews manage with just one wrench? >> it is true. it's reflective and indicative of a system that's been allowed to kind of slowly back downhill.
now, how did they do it? they did it by federal expressing the one wrench around to each base. >> reporter: the report documents procedures that are so cumbersome and inefficient that overall risk to the mission increases. units are undermanned, overworked, and undertrained. a submarine base in the state of washington went five straight weeks of sininspections. we spent more time proving we're doing our job right than doing our job one said. the report punches between the eyes. >> the inspection became the reason for why you were inspecting. they weren't helping the force. they were hindering the force. >> missile crews -- >> this is what one of the crew members told lesley stahl about the telephones. >> you can't hear the other person on the other end of the line.
sometimes you can't dial out which makes it very difficult if you're trying to do your job. >> it will take years and billions of dollars to fix all those problems but at least each missile base now has its own wrench. so no more fedexing. for cbs news at the pentagon i'm david martin. the deep freeze is blasting parts of the rockies and midwest as frigid air and snow moves into the eastern half of the nation. in michigan drivers faced tougher conditions. the tow trucks were out in force and snow shovelers are in indiana to get ready tr iffor the game. for more of this we go to ed curran of our chicago station. good morning, ed. >> good morning, anthony. we look at the snow that moved
into south bend. elsewhere in the country we have a winter storm warning in the rockies. elsewhere, a winter weather advisory. most areas see a few inches of snow in the area shaded in blue on the map. this is the snow we're looking at today. it's moved to the east. as it gets to the great lakes area it starts to fizzle. chicago might see an inch or two. the next area is down to the south in the area that's circled there, and it will move up to the northeast. now, this gets a little more potent. as you see it picks up all this gulf moisture and in some places could see four or five inches of snow out of this particular system as it moves sunday night into monday. then guess what? colder air. polar plunge part 2 and it will bring temperatures to atlanta that when we get to tuesday may top out at only 37 degrees. and by tuesday night they could see a low in the low 20s. vinita? >> ed curran of our chicago
station, thank you. a powerful earthquake rocked indonesia today. it struck an island about a four-hour night from jakarta, the country's capital. there were no reports of injuries. a tsunami warning was issued in the area near the quake. another doctor is headed back to the u.s. to be treated for ebola. he's being treated from sierra leone. he was working at a hospital in the ebola zone but not with ebola patients. he's due at the hospital later today. he'll be the third eebola patient treated there and the tenth in the u.s. an investigation at a university in the death of a student found unconscious at a fraternity house. julianna goldman is on the west virginia university campus in morgantown. julianna, good morning.
>> reporter: good morning. hundreds of students gathered here to honor the passing of classmate who had been a student here for just a few months. 18-year-old west virginia university freshman nolan burch had sent out a tweet before the wednesday night party at the kappa sigma fra ternltsternity house. he said it's about to be a very eventful night to say the least. they found him not breathing. now they're investigating whether alcohol or drugs were involved. this was the police dispatcher relaying the report from officers at the scene. >> was intoxicated. lips are blue. they're attempting cpr. >> it had been revoked by its national office two days for the party for unrelated code of conduct violations. cory ferris is the dean of students. >> they have no privileges on our campus and similarly the national organization has said you're not a member you're not in good standing with us and you
don't exist as an organization. >> reporter: last week three others were arrested at the university on 16 unrelated alcohol charges and there was a riot after the football game. there was a reaction. >> they're trying to make an example out of us ever since the riot. we probably don't deserve to be suspended. >> reporter: a recent study found four out of five students drink alcohol and half of them binge drink. 65 related deaths five in the last year alone. the student newspaper here reports that burch had been pledging the fraternity. morgantown police are interviewing anybody who was at the party the other night and they're investigating whether to bring criminal charges in this case. anthony? >> julianna goldman in morgantown, west virginia. thanks julianna. the grantd jury is expected to decide soon possibly within days, whether ferguson
missouri, police officer darren wilson will face criminal charges for the fatal shooting of unarmed teenager michael brown. newly released video shows him leaving the hospital shortly after the shooting. wilson has not been seen in public since the shooting. when the grand jury decision is made regarding officer wilson there are fears that sometimes violent protests that follow could happen again. mark strassmann reports from ferguson. >> reporter: antonio henley's barbershop is a snapshot of anxiety building in ferguson. business here is down 50% since the violent protests last august. along the way people worry more trouble is coming. >> the property owners came and told the people either we board up or our insurance company is not going to cover us. >> are you nervous for your community? >> most definitely. if the community doesn't get the answers they're looking for or justice, i don't think they're going to lie down. >> reporter: tensions have
lingered for more than three months that the grand jury might not charge darren wilson and the potential reaction. the decision is expected in the next two weeks. missouri missouri's governor jay nixon is putting national guard on standby. >> violence will not be tolerated. the residents and businesses of this region will be protected. >> reporter: some ferguson business owners and clergy met with the mayor about providing peaceful options for protesters. pastor robert white. >> let's have a community center so they can come and vent and have creative ways to express their anger without resorting to violence. >> reporter: they're stockpiling food just in case. various groups have been practicing how to peacefully protest while 1,000 area police officers have gone through extra training in crowd control. when the grand jury decides, the county prosecutor's office propss to alert local school districts which are worried about getting children home
safely. they'll know three hours ahead if the decision comes during the week and 24 hours ahead if it comes on a weekend. for "cbs this morning: saturday," mark strassmann ferguson, missouri. the european space agency has received no communication this morning from the robot spacecraft that landed on a comet. it's been drilling to find out what it's made of but the lander's batteries have been dying because it's in the shade and the solar panels can't generate enough electricity to keep it going for much longer. after 18 years the hollywood film award debuted on national television last night and did so right here on cbs. organizers of the event hopes it will become one of the major stopping leading to the biggest night, the oscar. brendan scott has details on the shoat hosted by queen latifah. >> you know what they say. you always remember your first. >> reporter: while the broadcast was hosted by an american queen, the evening was dominated by
brits. >> i can't tell you how many. >> british actress >> we're going to break an unbreakable nazi code and win the war. >> the film about world war ii code breaker es was the night's big winner with four awards. >> this is truly an embarrassment of riches. >> eddy was a winner too for his emotional portrayal of a british scientist. >> i'm only here because iz was given the privilege of playing an extraordinary man. >> but julianne moore proves that having a british accent is not a requirement. also taking home trophies chris rock for acting in a comedy. >> all my life i've dreamt of getting one of these. >> and the production team behind "gone girl" are earning the night's top prize. >> film industry insiders look
to these awards as an indicator of who might take home an a academy award. last night's winners have more reason to celebrate this morning. they just became front runners in the oscar race. >> so it all begins. >> we'll be covering plenty of that i'm sure. it is time to show you this morning's headlines. the morning call of allentown, pennsylvania have put a price tag on the seven-week manhunt that led to the capture of eric frein. they say it cost $11 million for 1,000 officers who combed the debs woods for the survivalist. a california school district is apologizing for a video spoof that showed a security officer pretending to shoot students from a rival high school. the video made it to youtube. it showed school ad minute stray
tors including the principal dressed as superheroes. in a statement they said quote, the district does not support or endorse school violence. "the wall street journal" reports that the department of justice is keeping tabs on cell phone use in the u.s. by planting devices on airplanes. the devices are similar to cell phone towers. the justice department would neither confirm or deny the program but insists that it follows federal protocols. usa today reports that the u.s. is gearing up for a royal visit. the duck and duchess are coming to new york next month. prince william is also making a solo trip to the nation's capitol to attend a conference on wildlife mistreatment. >> i know you're wondering will the baby be coming. he's not. 18 months. >> here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
you also talk about cloning here. >> cloning, if you understand the science of it is straightforward. that is to say you don't want to clone yourself because then you don't -- you don't have a new mix of genes going into the future. that's the whole idea of sex. apparently sex gives you enough of an advantage as a living thick that it's worth bothering. you know the expression the lilies of the field do not toil -- they work pretty hard to make flowers. you look at a dandelion. they're working as hard as they can to make a flower. it's important to them. >> you write, too, you have to pick up other people's trash to make it in life. what trash? >> every person is responsible
for his or her own actions. leave the world as you found it. >> those are two good things. what are you talking about trash? >> i pick trash up on the streets. >> what do you -- >> trash is an overall expression. just because others pull. it into the atmosphere you should do all you can. >> back to creation and all of that do you know of any scientist that will argue with you, any serious scientist will argue with you either about religion or creation? >> no. religion has to -- to me is completely separate from science. i mean we all believe in something we can't prove, i should hope. so if you get this feeling and you have this community, that's great. but whatever you feel the earth is not 6,000 years old and there was not a flood with every tree under water 4,000 years ago. >> there weren't animals two by two? >> no. you can't do it.
you can't hop from there to australia. you've been part of this family for as long as i can remember. and you just mean so much to all of us. the holidays wouldn't be the same without your crescent rolls. we got you a little something. we got you jeans. it's about time. pipin' hot pillsbury crescent rolls. make your holidays pop! i like to mix things up a bit with grands mini pot pies only four ingredients. and a few easy steps. week night dinner in a flash. and my family devours them. pillsbury grands biscuits. make dinner pop. ♪ there it is... this is where i met your grandpa. right under this tree. ♪ (man) some things are worth holding onto. they're hugging the tree. (man) that's why we got a subaru. or was it that tree? (man) introducing the all-new subaru outback. love.
it's what makes a subaru a subaru. you tell me america is not the greatest country in the world? listen to this? door ree pepsi now has dorito-flavored mountain dew. it's a combination. you drink it and you get a combination of type 1 and type 2 diabetes. fantastic. >> i have to tell you. they did a sachl pling with college-aged kids. they gave it a name. they're calling it dewitos. >> i thought this was a joke. it's unbelievable. >> sounds awful. >> there are few places in jerusalem where jews muslims, and christians can agree to get along but one is on rail.
>> across town by school work or shopping the train is the way to go. >> reporter: the issue of settlement production has stopped peaceful protection dead in its tracks but at street level another type is keeping it moving. the light train caves 140,000 people day between east and west jerusalem. sigh credit sacred to joousews, christians and muslim, who can live where,s who capital it is, the train brings it all together. every segment of the country's population shares a train every five minutes. they also share the same danger. the train can be a magnet for anger anger. a palestinian youth rammed a car into the station last month. among the victims was a 3-month-old baby. this station was closed
following a palestinian group. it mattered less to the protesters than its value as a symbolic target. but the train is also a symbol how on a daily basis, at the most mundane level they can get along. he's a palestinian. >> there's no problem between them when they travel on the same train. >> reporter: philip rosen bergberg. >> reporter: the trip that brings the two sides of jerusalem together in a working system takes between three and six minutes. the next round will be on a train. for "cbs this morning: saturday," allen pizzey jerusalem. >> and now here is a look at your weather for the weekend.
up next, medical news in our "morning rounds" including the sharp rise in prices of some generic drugs. we'll tell you what's happening and why. plus jon lapook and holly phillips among young children with a common house cleaning product. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion is sponsored by international delight. leave a little room for delight. patented sonic technology with up to 27% more brush movements.
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jon? >> doxycycline, an antibiotic went from 6 cent as pill to $3.36. capropril increased 28%. she has an autoimmune disease ubc. she takes the drug ursodiol for her liver. >> your price for this drug is $1,212.30. >> i was upset. i didn't know what to do. i need ursodiol every day probably for the rest of my life. cost can't be a factor in not getting it. >> reporter: a recent analysis found nearly 10% of generics
more than doubled in price in the past year. the article points to the impact of less competition in the generic drug industry. for example, over the last decade the number fell from 8 to 3 and the drug price went up by 637%. dr. aaron castle jaime of women's & brigham hospital is the author of the paper. >> it's what's the price, how much you got? >> yes. everybody just assumes generic prices are low but generic prices are low because there's competition, but once that competition goes away for whatever reason, you have very expensive drugs, and these can be very expensive for patients. >> this is three months worth. >> after heller and her husband did extensive research they were able to find ursodiol at a discounted rate but it was still more than three times what she had paid before. >> jon, this makes smoke come out of your ears. is the lack of competition the only reason for the price jump
here? >> it's not the only reason but a big reason. you're talking supply and demand. the supply goes dawn because the number of companies goes down or it can be that the amount of drug supply goes down because there's a problem with manufacturing, there's a problem in terms of something that happens in the factory and that's why some people think the fda has a role here because when we still have this kind of drug shortage that happens with regular cancer drugs like we saw a couple of years ago, we were able to step in and say, okay there are things we can do if we have warning. we can increase the raw materials coming abroad and mang it make is easier in the united states. we can't just stand by. >> are gentlemen nation, still cheaper? despite the huge increase are they cheaper than the real ones? >> yes. they are cheaper. in fact, 86% of the drugs in the united states are gentlemen nargs and they're only 28%.
they are cheaper and they need to stay cheaper and when you see that 10% of the drugs now have more than doubled in the last year or two, that's a grave concern. >> holly, aside from crossing the border, is there a way to avoid the huge increases? >> you know anthony, there are drug asus tanls programs and they are few and far between and only for specific drugs. it's going to be the consumer who suffers here. even if you have a great drug plan with your insurance, if your drug increases by 5,000% you're definitely going to see that reflected in your co-pay so there needs to be a much greater investigation as to why this is happening and how we can preserve our affordable generic drug price. it's critical. also this week a controversy of supplements. one of the largest studies of its kind this week finds it may not help. tell us about the study. >> this is again a big study. about 3,000 people, the average
age is 74. they all had normal brain function to start out with. half of the group took provide min b12 and folic acid and the other got a placebo, basically a sugar pill. there's no difference. really the b12 and folate weren't show to help at all. >> jon, these two don't seem to work. do any of the supplements help with memory? >> a lot of my patients are going to hate this answer. the truth is no there's no magic pill that's been shown to help. >> but the reality is people are living longer. what can you do if it -- >> the brain has a use it or lose it rule. the more tirch youactive you are, the less likely to have cognitive decline. a study shows the longer you work, the lower the risk of alzheimer's. and, of course basic thing,
managing stress, making sure you eat well alcohol, exercise. all the stuff all the time it affects not only your body but your brain. >> and sleep. get sleep. >> i've heard about that. >> i know nothing about that. >> i'm fighting a losing battle here. all right. we heard from the boston bombing sur vipir who lost her lower left leg this week. we've followed rebecca dimartino's story from more than a year and a half ago. dimartino revealed on facebook that she decided to have her leg amputated below the knee. she told us that everything still looks positive. >> my priorities are more in order than they ever have been. i hug my son a little tighter. i love my husband a little more and we just enjoy every new day. i'm so excited for the next few months. i know that i'm not going to get a prosthetic right away but i'm
very stubborn. aisle get one as soon as possible. i'm excite to encourage other people to keep fighting and just what the future holds. endless possibilities and a bucket list a mile long. so ready to get started. >> her surgeon says dimartino is, quote, an inspiration to us all. an alarming new study looks aet the danger to your young kids from laundry detergent paths. they're also known as pods. over 10,000 children came in contact with the pods in two or three years. cases involve -- i have a child who's almost 3 and he is really attracted to the pods. >> they look like candy or juice packs and kids can get injured by ingesting them inhaling them, or even touching them. what's interesting about the study is it showed an astronomical number of incidences where parents had to call poison control. 17,000 total calls.
that's about one an hour. more than 700 kids were hospitalized and there was even one death. so definitely this is something we hadn't really seen before. the pods just hit the market in 2010 but we're learning how dangerous they can be. >> cbs news reached out to the american cleaning institute and they said, manufacturers have made major changes to their packaging improving warning labels and storage instructions. >> researchers took it a step further. they said if you have kids under 4 in your house, don't use the pods. go back to regular liquid laundry detergent. it's a lot less enticing to children. also they suggested using -- manufacturers make completely opaque containers so kids can't see inside or do child locks like we do on medications. >> good advise. finally, a designer has helped with a type fais that helps people with dyslexia. dyslexic readers often flip them
making it difficult to tell b from d and n from u. it thickens some letters and lengthens others so each one is recognizable. a whatf what . >> what great idea. >> he has dyslexia himself and thought i can do something about it. up next an all-american clothing company that's redefining retail. it's a huge success even with no advertising. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." did you know enamel is your teeth's first line of defense? but daily eating and drinking can leave enamel rough and weak. introducing new colgate enamel health toothpaste its unique formula replenishes weak spots with natural calcium... ...and gently polishes... ...for strong, healthy enamel. strengthen the enamel that protects your teeth. introducing new colgate
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with each wash. this season, help protect your family with lysol. start healthing. up next, an all-american the apparel company american giant made a big splash a few years ago when its u.s. made sweatshirts were declared the greatest hoodie ever made. that created a huge demand for the hoodies but the huge giant
refused to outsource it to another country. that's what he credits for his success. his book is called "i love that company," how designers are branding the post. good morning. >> good morning. >> let's go back to how this started. you guy in corporate finance decided to launch this company, the article is glowing and in 36 hour hours you were sold out. >> that's right. we got good coverage. >> you don't advertise, you don't have stores but what you say in your company and in this book is it's about a business and a relationship with its customers? >> yeah. as consumers are moving online more an more they're by passing distribution and they're caring less and less about traditional markets which unlocks the price structure. in our case american made. you're seeing that happen across
industry in different ways. >> why did you want your clothing to be made in the united states? people traditionally think it's going to cost more and it's not going to be as good. >> the cost portion is true. i tlirng's a real demand among consumers for that, but more importantly for us it allows us to stay closer to manufacturing. i spend an awful lot of time with our cotton growers and spipers and keep a hand on the quality. >> you're make 20g,000 sweatshirts a month and you can't keep up with demand? >> that's right. we keep hiring in north carolina and can't keep up. >> people love hearing that. talk about this relationship that was once important online. what is that relationship? >> i think consumers are in a pretty phenomenal moment now. i think we're no longer women as consumers. i think you can now support any brand that you want by just clicking a mouse and going to a
different website. by dock that brands are able to be "a," more efficient with their delivery to you and allow the consumer to say that company is doing something important for me. one of the ancillary fallouts of that is you're seeing a lot of downward trends on the traditional retailer death of the mall. but you're seeing online commerce that's fascinating for consumers, i think, and driving that love, i think, is a big part of that consumer love. >> i get from the book you view this as an evolution. companies have been able to tap in. who are the companies doing what you're doing? >> there there are a lot of companies doing direct consumer business models. i'm real optimistic. i think a lot of what's happening on the front meepg the
traditional side is modeling the back half of the business. so i think u.s. manufacturing particularly in the carolinas is beginning to corner in an exciting way has helped a lot of cheaper gas prices. but consumers are really the ones pushing it. i tlink's a vote that says that matters to me. >> so even though it costs somewhat more to manufacture in america, it's not an option anymore? >> i think the dirty secret is so much the cost of the shirts and sweatshirts we buy are burned up. it's a small piece of the cost chain and if you unlock that piece -- >> with the holidays coming up he needs a big gift. >> the boog is " the name of the book is "i f'ing love that company."
a controversy, a boy is attempting to save a girl while the bullets are flying but it's another quite what not quite what you see. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ple, 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. well, i drove grandpa to speed dating this week, so i should probably get the last roll. dad, but i practiced my bassoon. and i listened. i can do this. everyone deserves ooey gooey pillsbury cinnamon rolls. make the weekend pop!
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it seemed like bravery straight out of a movie and that's because it was. this video went viral on youtube supposedly showing a boy in syria bravely saving a girl from under a car. it was shot in order to generate discussions about children in conflict zones. >> it confused a lot of people. it was put on the front page like it was the real thing. >> it really is compelling. >> up next, legendary clive
davis. he hopes to revive her legacy with live performance. for some of you, your local news is next. for the rest of you stick around. this is "cbs this morning: saturday" saturday". the out-of-this-world movie "interstellar" is having an impact on earth. it's being called the most lis tick science fiction films ever. it had a good weekend coming in second at the u.s. box office with $50 million in ticket sales just behind disney's "big hero 6," but how accurate is the science behind the film? that's the big question of the day. welcome back to studio 57. >> thanks thanks it's been a while. >> we always like to have you back. this is definitely in your wheelhouse, thumb's up or thumb's down? >> i don't give opinions. as a science and educator i --
if you choose to see the movie, here are some cool things to note. >> how realistic is it? >> they're going through a worm hole to another part of the galaxy. i mean it's science fiction. but we know about worm holes we know the mathematic of them. we don't know how to make one yet. if you go in they might collapse. that's the science fiction of it. it allows people to leave earth and flavl a much shorter time to go to other parts of the gal action i. >> the difference between a worm hole and black hole. you tweeted they explore the black hole. personally i'd saytay the hello away from black holes. >> if you're near a black hole weird things go on and they captured much of this in the film. one of the executive producers is a professor of physics at cal
tech. - ( 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. ♪
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm vinita nair. can police search your car, your home, your phone, without having committed a crime. yes, they can. we'll tell you how it works. >> this time they're back at it. this time against the deadly ebola crisis. seth doane found a cheesemaker in beijing and you'll meet him. we begin with our top story stories. starting today americans get a second chance to sign up for
federal health insurance. last year one of the biggest problems when the program began was with its website healthcare.gov. it crashed more than once and sparked complaints and controversy. kevin cue na han, the man in charge of the site says this time things should be much smoother. >> we've had multiple ways in which we've kicked the tires on the sm both internally and externally to see that it works. >> obamacare has increased the amount of people on coverage without reducing the cost. >> this morning they're talking about global economic growth and security but the president still has developments at home on his mind. once mr. obama comes home he'll have to deal with a long-running battle over immigration. senior white house correspondent bill plante has more on that and he's in our washington bureau. good morning. >> good morning, vinita. the white house is teeing up the first major response sinz his
election. the president is vowing to use his executive order despite as early as next week or some time before mid-december the president says he will act to protect millions of undocumented residents from deportation. >> i indicated to speaker boehner several months ago that if in fact congress failed to act, i would use all the lawful authority that i possess to try to make the system work better. and that's going to happen. that's going to happen before the end of the year. >> there's a draft report from the department of homeland security which lays out what the president is likely to do although there are still choices he has to make. it recommends allowing the parents of children who who were born here to remain and receive work permits. the president has to decide whether that will apply to those who have been here ten years or more, about 2 1/2 million, or five years, about 3.3 million
people. the president will extend the protections already offered to the so-called dreamers. the undocumented residents would came here as children. it might even extend those protections to their parents. republicans are furious. here's republican senate leader mitch mcconnell. >> the president has been told over and over again and we're telling him again today, don't do this. we'd like for the president to recognize the reality that he has the government that he has not the one that he wishes he had, and work with us to try to find a way to improve our immigration system. >> there's still a discussion about whether the president should do this before of after government funding resolutions are passed. if he does it before it's likely to become embroiled in that and a lot of republican conservatives are threatening another government shutdown. vinita? >> words we certainly do not want to hear. bill plante, thank you.
frigid temperatures and snow stretch from the rockies to the midwest and arctic air is moving east. in michigan snow made for tough road conditions and the tow trucks were out in force. volunteers are digging out a foot of snow at notre dame in indiana. for more on this we go to meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv. >> there's some snow out there and more cold for the nation. take a look where we will be. we have a winter storm warning that goes until noon in the rockies and winter weather advisorilessy elsewhere in the blue area where you can see inches of snow. but it continues to move to the east and kind of fizzles out as it gets to the great lakes. chicago might see an inch or two out of it. we're looking at another area vice presidenting down to the south, especially sunday night into monday. it's not out of the question
that some folks could see 4, 5, 6 inches of snow and look at all the rain as well as we tap into the gulf's moisture. as this moves on its way, we start another polar plunge. it drops our temps. look at these highs for tuesday. only 25 in chicago. just 37 degrees as this cold air makes it all the way down to atlanta. 37 degrees there. winter won't let go but wait a minute, it's not even yet, is it? winter doesn't arrive until december 21st. you could have fooled me. anthony and vinita? >> ed curran of our chicago station wbbm. thank you, ed. general martin dempsey, the chairman of the joint chiefs of staff is in baghdad for his first air strike. dempsey told congress this week that the u.s. would consider sending a modest number of american troops to fight with iraqi troops. >> there are concerns lately
about weather isis and al qaeda have the gun-joining forces. tomorrow morning on "face the nation" bob schieffer talks to james claerp about the chance that the two islamic groups might team snup there have been confrontations where local groups have united in the interest of the tactical on jek tifb, but broadly i don't see those two uniting, at least yet. >> bob's conversation with the national intelligence director. that's tomorrow morning on "face the nation" here on cbs. the nation's second large cell phone carey is disconnecting. >> it's lo longer trach hidden codes. they're better known as super cookies. they say it has made it nearly impossible to protect egts
users' i'dydentity online. did you know can have your property taken away without having committed a crime? it's true. they simply assert that it's linked to illegal activity. the value of assets seized in this way ballooned from $471 million in 2001 to $4.3 billion in 2012. what's going on here? let's ask cbs legal analyst rikki klieman. good morning. >> good morning. >> a home was seized after their son made $40,000 worth of drawing sales on the potch. is that possible? >> i think to distinguish what is what it schblt when we talk criminal procedure, i can
understand that. we talked about whitey bulger. when he was convicted, they moved him. that we understand. what happens in civil forfeiture is that it's a crime they say may have been attached to the property. the property may have been connected to some crime and so the government goes after the property, not after the person. >> this led to really interesting cases in terms of the united states versus thousands of shark fins and other interesting items. also you don't get a lawyer. you rear responsibility for paying the legal fees and court fees. >> there's really a disadvantage to the person whose property is seized. first of all the property gets taken, so then the burden goes on the person to say, wait. that person has to go to court.
that person has to pay for a lois. that person has to face the burp that is verylittle. >> much lower than criminal cases. >> much letter. and so what we have is this juxtaposition. let me give you good work done by seizure and bad work done by seizure. obviously the bad work done by seizure is the easy one, the $40,000 done. good work done by seizure could but it. people call all the time and say there's prowse tugs. the please go. as soon as the police leave, they're back. they say, hey, we're going to tack the cars that bethrong the
john's. >> they say, well i was going to get them but now you took my mercedes. >> how can they do this? >> we even had an extension of civil law since 19784. it has to do with drugs, money laundering and racketeering which is of course rico. the state has got p more and more lies and what is happening is they look at it as a possibility of placing for profit and not for pup lick same the. we should say some of the money that has been taken for for futuring. >> cy vance took $35 million from a settlement. so it's a civil settlement forfeited by the largest bank in france. he's taken $35 million to use in new york and anywhere else. fabulous fabulous.
>> rickykky klieman, thank you so much. >> thank you. >> it's about 10 after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. up next the return of band aid. another all-star concert is on tap 30 years after the first to raise money for those struggling in africa. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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"band-aid 30," a super group of musicians is recording a new version of the charity hit single "do they know it's christmas." the money will be used to help fight ebola in west africa. >> the stars are being recorded. charlie d'agata is in london. >> reporter: as you can see, this little city street is buzzing today as it probably was 30 years ago waiting for these celebrities to arrive. and as we can see now, here's bono, the man who was here himself three decades ago. it was probably a little early for one direction's harry stiles as he scrambled into the studio this morning. fellow member calls being involved huge. >> hopefully it gets to number one and raises a lot of money
for a really worthy cause. >> reporter: it's almost 30 years to the day since the epic "do they know it's christmas" was recorded right here to raise money for famine in ethiopia. this time it's the ebola epidemic. but the man who wrote the song says the crisis of turning a crisis into a pop song remains the same. >> it ends up as a sing-a-long. i think we'll do it. ♪ >> reporter: 1984 the time of big hair and heavy makeup and that wasn't just for the men. most of this new cast hadn't even been born. ♪ >> reporter: bono is one of the few superstars who will feature in both. that single was quickly followed
by america's answer "we are the world." it was musician who inspired pop and rock royalty to take part then. >> we're very serious that this is about cash because the cash will resolve this thing. it will. >> reporter: and now partly because it's 30 years, mostly because africa needs help again fighting ebola. >> this is a particularly pernicious illness because it renders humans untouchable, and that is sickening. mothers can't comfort their children in their dying hours. lovers can't cradle each other. wives can't hold their husbands' hands. people are chased down streets. >> reporter: rock critic andrew mueller said it's no surprise
geldof is once again leading the charge. >> they don't basically strike me as a echo of 30 years ago. he saw this dreadst crisis unfolding and it occurred to him that maybe there might be something that can be done about it. >> reporter: geldof's rallying cry also led to the historic live aid concert in 1985 held simultaneously in london and philadelphia with huge names like queen and the who. ♪ >> reporter: and the live aid concert held in 205 to battle poverty featuring pink floyd. there's no controversy this time around but the formula is the same. lock as many superstars in the studio as row can until it's done, get it out quick, sell a bunch of singles, save lives
that. >> that's the important part saving lives by raising money that. means some of the younger people in the crowds are going to have to do something done in 1984. actually buy the music. anthony and vinita? >> na thank you so much. i love that bob geldof is still at it. >> powerful words talking about ebola. i think people forget what happens with this disease in particular. >> exactly. >> all right. up next, something different on the menu in china. >> reporter: this is common in markets and on menus across america but relatively new here. i'm seth doane in beijing. coming up on "cbs this morning: saturday," more on china's newly acquired taste for cheese . >> announcer: this portion sponsored by abcmouse.com.
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when you think of the cuisine of china cheese does not come to mind but times are changing. >> western foods are creeping in and chinese are developing a taste for what the cheese-loving french call romage. seth doane reports from beijing. >> reporter: he's something of a pioneer, not because of what he's making. after all cheese dates back thousands of years. rather it's where he's making it. at a workshop on the outskirts of beijing. cheese is not a big thing in china china. >> cheese is not -- is a new thing. >> reporter: the softspoken man learned about cheese and cheese-making france. his company is better known by his name. >> my goal is to teach chinese
people to eat cheese and i hope they appreciate my cheese. >> reporter: cheese is starting to show up on menus here, but historically the chinese simply didn't need it. for starters there wasn't much milk except in rural regions where cows and yaks roam. the arrival of fast food chains in the late '80s and '90s put cheese on the market. and now it's on the shelves. this saleswoman told us her sales tactic. for the first-timer i offer them something light, something with more of a milky flavor she says. they normally accept the taste and buy it. that's not how this shopper remembers her first change. it was stinky barely edible she tells us. these cheeses will wind up in restaurants and hotels around
beijing? >> yes. >> reporter: showing us his room he showed us his treasure. who are your customers in. >> in the beginning most of my customers are foreigners. now it's 50/50. >> reporter: cheese imports to china have been growing by roughly 25% each year. most comes from new zealand, then australia, and the u.s. wow. delicious. really very nice. >> reporter: he let us try some of his treasures. says he gets the milk for his 22 types of cheese from local farms. there have been so many milk scandals here. is that bad for business? >> yes. a lot of my consume erps are asking me, where is your milk from? >> what's the answer? >> i try to control my cheese. >> reporter: he insists on
visiting each farm to see how cows and goats are raised. very nice and very light. bay at beijing's wine bar we saw them tasting cheese sometimes passing on it alltogetheraltogether. in china with its 1.2 billion people that's an awful lot of customers. for "cbs this morning: saturday," seth doane, beijing. >> those diners don't look happy. my parents didn't like it. >> i have discovered life is not worth living without cheese. coming up he's one of the most influential music executives ever, clive davis, and now he's tout to restore the reputation of one of his discoveries, whitney houston and a new album.
you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." it's been described as your best work in two decades, a fresh and vital look. do you describe yourself as that too? >> i know i love what i do and took our time. we thought which songs will work well on the stage and which songs would be anything. you mentioned "you take me in." that's not great stage song. it's too intimate. >> "you take me in" is a love letter to your wife. listening to it it made my hairs stand up. i'm in your universe. you're in mine. >> thank you. >> did she know you were doing it? >> i did not. the day we got a copy of it i gave it to her and she's playing
it in the car. she's driving. and she says what's this? it got to that song which is -- and i said this is for you. about halfway through she goals for the glove box and the tissues. >> do you have a writing spot? do you have a writing process? >> yeah. writing is so mysterious. i do it all different kinds of ways. sometimes i'll start with a title. but most of the time lately i'll start with music and try to kind of feel what the lyric -- what the mood of the music is saying and kind of tailor the lyric to that. it's very long and arduous but the most challenging thing i look forward to the most. >> you're going on tour. >> yeah. >> you haven't been on tour since what? 2007? >> no, no, no, no no no. we've been on tour a bunch of times. >> sorry. your most extensive tour. >> well even relative live
extensive. we started touring a lot in 2009. - ( 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. ♪
this is a good story. this shows a car running over a woman and trapping her under the vehicle. here's where it gets amazing. about two dozen people rush to rescue her. >> the passersby were able to litt the vehicle off her in less than a minute. they say she suffered only minor scratches. >> very lucky to be alive. we begin this half hour with a music business legend's quest to redefine a music legacy. clive davis has nurtured order discovered some of the biggest stars. >> whitney houston was the biggest of them all but her drugs overcame her talent and
finally contributed to her death. with her new dvd, clive davis is trying to restore her place in the musical pantheon with her musical voice. ♪ because the greatest love of all ♪ >> reporter: whitney houston played more than 600 concerts in her career but never released a live album. clive davis her long-time producer decided it was time to change that. >> it was whether she's a little too perfect or can she move, really, can she duplicate, you know, live what the studio recordings do. these live recordings are incredible. it was a rediscovery of who whitney is and why and how great she was and that to me is a
major musical revelation. >> reporter: it was davis, now chief creative officer at sony music, who discovered hewn and signed her to his label arista in 1983. >> you've either got it or you don't got it. >> she's got it. wait till you hear her. >> reporter: he introduced his prodigy to the world on "the merv griffin show." that performance is on the album. so is houston singing for the troops at the nay shall air station in norfolk, virginia, in 1981. ♪ whatever you want i'll give you everybody ♪ i'm your baby tonight ♪ >> and later in south africa. fri karica three years later. it was never nationally televised.
♪ i will always love you ♪ >> they show an artist in extraordinary form before her troubles began to overshadow her talent do you talent. do you think her last years diminished her in some people's eyes? >> without question. i think the tabloidal press, you know, following the ups and downs of her life focused attention away from the singing. >> her appearance at madison square garden in 2001 startled davis. as someone who nurtured her career, how did it feel to see her like that? >> it felt awful. i fwapsed. i wrote her a letter that she must get help that she has such a serious problem that she can no longer be in denial. terror. absolutely terror. >> what were you terrified of? >> terrified that she could die. >> reporter: three years later davis was going to be honor at
the world music awards in lfsas vegas. >> and i get this call from whitney and she says you know i see you getting a lifetime achievement award. why haven't you asked me to appear? i said whitney, the show is two days from now shoo she said. she said i'm coming tomorrow. she went into a small rehearsal at the mgm grand and i get a call while i'm hosting this function saying, you know she's slightly thinner than she was at her best but she's sounding real good. >> that night davis announced his surprise guest. ♪ i believe in you and me ♪ >> when you saw that footage, what did you see? >> i saw an incomparable artist
like no other. it's bittersweet to rediscover that at this point, rediscover, but it does also fill me with pride that she was this great. she really, really was this great. ♪ believe ♪ >> there really are some extraordinary performances on this album and, really, a real appreciation of whitney houston. >> you can just feel his respect and admiration. he's 82 now? >> 82, still hard at work and just produced aretha franklin's new album. clive's still at it. >> we'll be hearing from him for a long time. >> and now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. a long time. >> and now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
up next -- he came a long way of digging potatoes as a kid to running one of the best french restaurants in the country. chef mcclellan in "the dish." he's cooking something. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." dish." he's cooking something. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." why do i cook for the holidays? to share with family
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medications you are taking and if you have kidney or liver problems. using invokana® with a sulfonylurea or insulin may increase risk of low blood sugar. it's time. lower your blood sugar with invokana®. imagine loving your numbers. ask your doctor about invokana®. award-winning chef frank mcclellan knows how to get his hands dirty. some of his earliest memories are digging for potatoes on a farm. >> his restaurant is a
four-star. a james beard award, mcclellan as best chef of the northeast. much of what he serves comes from his own farm and this year he opened a second restaurant. chef frank mcclellan it's a pleasure to have you here. >> it's a plesh to be here. i'm so excited. >> what have we got on the table that looks excited? >> it's a little bit of maybe thanksgiving coming to you. but the center dish is duck glazed duck with a cider honey glaze. as you said, it's from my farm as well as honey. i'm the beekeeper on my farm. >> are you really? >> yes, i wear many hats including a beekeeper's hat. many think i'm crazing including my kids. but this is a duck that's very sfoeshl me because i was raised on duck as a child.
it was my favorite dish. >> what an interesting dish for a child. >> when i was 3 or 4 or 5, i would have it on my birthday. >> really. >> yes. so then it became a family tradition tradition. now, all my children their favorite dish is duck. >> wow. >> so -- >> that's an achievement. >> the family would have been horrified if i didn't come to new york without a duck. >> i want to know what's in this pumpkin. i love the presentation. >> we actually roll this out and carve it at the table. but this is a small sugar pumpkin that we fill with chestnut risotto to go with the duck and then we have red cabbage, which is my great grandmother's recipe the sweet and sour red cabbage that is very dear to my heart. i brought that along also which goes splendid with the duck.
it's a perfect marriage, the sweetness of the duck and the sweet and sour of the red cabbage. and then i have something that is growing on the farm that is delicious and very sweet. the cold weather. the beans and spinach ragu. >> i want to ask you about your background. your food is so high level and your background but you were self-taught. >> self taught, but taught by a lot of talented people starting with my grandmother and then working with a lot of talented people and traveling a lot around the world and studying a lot. the inspiration growing up on a farm with my grandparents really instilled something in me that drove me. >> like a work ethic? >> from going down the route of
business school to i love to cook too much so i decided to jump in and be a cook and work 12, 15 16 hour as day, seven days a week for decades. >> you actually moved in over your restaurant in the beginning. >> yes. in the beginning, bought the restaurant in 1988 and moved above the restaurant and didn't really have any managers so i was the beverage wine buyer, i was the chef i had no sue chef. i went out and bought a mac and taught my staff how to use a computer that and you did-- >> and you did it all yourself. >> i did it all myself. >> i want to hand you this dish and ask you if you could have your meal with anyone past or present, who would it be? >> it would have to be my grand
parents. they haven't seen where i've gone. i would love to sit and cook for them. >> and show them what happened. great idea. >> frank mcclellan. thank you so much. for more on frank and "the dish kws head to our website cbsthismorning.com. up next johnny mar. he'll have music from his second solo album. you don't want to miss it. stay with us. this is thms saturday. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." ...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 doctor: symbicort. breathe better starting within 5 minutes. call or go online to learn more about a free prescription offer. if you can't afford your medication, astrazeneca may be able to help. ♪ i found a happy place ♪ ♪ it's written on my face ♪ ♪ we're singin', we're singin' ♪ ♪ i found a happy place ♪ ♪ a rather happy place ♪ ♪ i'm singin', i'm singin' ♪ ♪ ooh-ooh-ooh-ooh-ooh ♪ ♪ i found a happy place ♪ [ female announcer ] with ingredients like roasted hazelnuts, skim milk, and cocoa there's a whole lot of happy
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it's called "playland." here he is johnny marr with his single "easy money." ♪ i used to wand it all and that's money, money ♪ ♪ that's money, money that's money, money ♪ ♪ watching human fall and that's only money ♪ ♪ that's money, money that's money, money ♪ ♪ that's no way to serve no way to serve no way to serve nobody ♪ ♪ there's no benefit there is no benefit no way to benefit somebody ♪ ♪ that's not any sense no innocence ♪
♪ no way no way they sex, no way no ♪ ♪ that's no way to serve ♪ ♪ that ain't no way to serve ♪ ♪ working for it all ♪ ♪ but it's money, money it's money, money ♪ ♪ it's money, money ♪ ♪ watching human fall ♪ ♪ but it's only money, money that's money money that's ney, ♪ it's money, money ♪ ♪ it's money, money ♪ ♪ catch the fantasy, because it's money, money ♪ ♪ no checks, no loan, no rentz to pay ♪ ♪ it's gone today ♪ ♪ how to accumulate ♪ ♪
♪ there's not any sense there is no innocence ♪ ♪ there is money commerce no baby ♪ ♪ it's all an expense the way the pans are set ♪ ♪ the way the weather burned nobody ♪ ♪ it's just all expense no way the world accepts ♪ ♪ there is no innocence no baby ♪ ♪ that's no way to hurt that ain't no way no, sir ♪ ♪ catch a fantasy 'cause it's money, money ♪ ♪ that's money, money that's money, money ♪ ♪ catch her and degree and that's money, money ♪ ♪ that's money, money that's money, money ♪ ♪ working for it all but it's only money ♪ ♪ that's money, money that's money, money ♪ ♪ watching how we fall 'cause that's easy money ♪ ♪ that's easy money that's easy money ♪ ♪ no spend no sum
no lays no claims ♪ ♪ no rainy day ♪ ♪ better come this way ♪ ♪ ♪ working for it all but it's money, money ♪ ♪ that's money, money that's money, money ♪ ♪ watching human fall and that's only money ♪ ♪ that's easy money ♪ ♪ that's easy money ♪ ♪ come on come on ♪ ♪ buy the tea ♪ ♪ because that's money money ♪ ♪ that's money money ♪ ♪ catch a fantasy 'cause it's money, money ♪ ♪ that's easy money ♪ ♪ that's easy money ♪ [ applause ] >> johnny marr. we'll have more johnny marr in a moment. stay with us. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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tomorrow on "cbs sunday morning," my visit with actor mark ruffalo co-starring in the new film "fox catcher." >> then monday on "cbs this morning," andrew lloyd webber, an and actor norm lewis reveal how ""phantom of the opera"" is staying fresh. that's monday on "cbs this morning." have a great weekend everybody. we leave you with more music from johnny marr. this is "generate, generate." ♪ ♪ i placed by and i wonder why
calculate, calculate, calculate ♪ ♪ i divide and i multiply ♪ ♪ calculate calculate, calculate ♪ ♪ sensation versus thinking an ee kwags all good for nothing ♪ ♪ same old song what's going on ♪ ♪ calculate, calculate, calculate, i come by and all is fly ♪ ♪ generate, generate jengenerate ♪ ♪ you got no how i got to know now ♪ ♪ calculate calculate, calculate ♪ ♪ sensations versus thinking oh no no no it's beginning ♪ ♪ get her cd haven't sworn ♪ ♪ generate generate that's the way that go ♪ ♪ cascade and unknown ♪
♪ excelaccelerate and i go ♪ ♪ that's the way i go too ♪ ♪ sensations judged thinking ♪ ♪ equation no good for nothing fast crash fear us some theme ♪ ♪ fast track feel us some theme ♪ ♪ i can't get behind a war track mind ♪ ♪ calculate, calculate, rising suns put you on the rerun ♪ ♪ generation generation generation ♪ ♪ sensations got me think inging ♪ ♪ generate generate generate ♪ ♪ that's the way that i go ♪ ♪ cascade and unknown ♪ ♪ ak /*that's the way that i go too ♪ ♪ sensations ♪ ♪ oh no no no ♪ ♪ it's beginning ♪ ♪ fast crash fearless and fear ♪ ♪ flashtrack fear us a theme ♪
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... brandon: hi, there. narrator: a debilitating skin condition overshadows one french bulldog mix's shot at adoption... brandon: yeah, you're in bad shape. this dog is being attacked by mites from head to toe. narrator: ...until an 11th hour rescue gives him a second chance at a forever home. brandon: i've got to say it worries me. narrator: but will the family pool... brandon: you know bulldogs can't swim, right? narrator: ...sink biscuit's opportunity for a new life. brandon: if he can't swim, the deal is 100% off. i'm brandon mcmillan and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope.