tv CBS This Morning Saturday CBS November 29, 2014 5:00am-7:01am PST
it's november 29th 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." a major setback for the arab spring breaking new this morning on the trial of egypt's ousted president. plus will he return to the field? ray rice wins his appeal against the nfl. it is the world's largest water project, costing $80 billion. but water isn't the only thing being diverted. and he is giving another turn for records nearly lost to time. inside the latest project from former white stripes front
manhattan jack white. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. ray rice has won his appeal to be reinstated back into the nfl. >> an arbitrator overturns the football star's indefinite suspension for domestic violence. >> it's a major review for roger goodell. >> there's now nothing in the way of any team signing ray rice and putting him back on the field. >> yeah, absolutely. i think they'll pick him up. >> there have been some arrests made in ferguson where a large group of protesters were blocking traffic in front of the ferguson police station. >> protesters they are facing black friday boycotts major retailers over the police shooting death of michael brown. >> if you want to affect people and hurt people you've got hit them in the pocket. >> he's cleared of murder cases, former egyptian president. >> we hear from two boys who
were trapped in a snow pile. >> motivating each other, yelling, keep moving our bodies trying to break out. >> the two teams almost did a brawl before the game begins. >> all that -- >> mickey rourke shows he's still got it. >> -- and all that matters -- >> it really doesn't have a lot to do with the age thing. i used to train in the gym. an old fighter there. you can kick any [ bleep ]. >> -- on "cbs this morning."." the new trailer is out, enjoy it you will. ♪ captioning funded by cbs
and welcome to the weekend. and for this holiday weekend we have quite a lineup with the smartest man in the world, a top chef, and the best band in america. that's right. comedian greg you may know him from "whose line is it any way" and one of the smartest men in the world. we're going to talk to him. >> plus mike mendelsohn has made a name for himself as a fan favorite on "top chef" and now as a hugely successful chef and owner of a res strunlt. you'll see why on "the dish." >> the band who is named the best rock band in america. that's their name. > thee vererdictct aquisted mubarak of orderingg the killing of t thann
90900 ananti-governmnment t protesteters threree y years ago.o. > mububarakak was convictcted a and sentntenced to l life e in prprisononen in 201212 but the ver overturned on appeal. alex ortiz is in cairo with the layest. alex good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, this wasn't the outcome that egypt's young revolutionaries had been hoping for. the judge found mubarak and his top aides not guilty of corruption and on legal technicalities dismissed the most serious charge of presiding over the deaths of protesters in 2011. when the sentence was read out, the courtroom erupted into raucous cheers. meanwhile he's been taken back to the military hospital where he's been held for months. it's unclear if today's ruling means he'll be immediately release order serve time on a separate conviction.
meanwhile egypt's prosecutor has announced he'll appeal the state's verdict so it could drag on even further. it's stunningly dramatic how egypt has changed since 2011 when over 800 people died over protests against mubarak, deaths that until now no one has been held responsible for. >> thanks alex. new questions this morning about the future of baltimore ravens running back ray riechls rice has won his fight against the nfl to be reinstated. the league initially sus spenled him for two games for dragging his fiancee, now wife out of an elevator at a casino in new jersey. once the video leaked out showing the actual punch nfl commissioner roger goodell took rice off the field indefinitely. now an arbitrator has sided with rice. mark albert is in our washington
bureau with more. good morning. >> good morning. rice is now free to sign with any team and resume playing after missing an entire season so far. a former judge found the nfl could not punish ray rice twice for the same set of facts. u.s. judge barbara jones found public outrage over a leaked video was not enough to punish a truthful ray rice. quote, because rice did not mislead the commissioner and because there were no new facts on which they could -- >> kept the continuing initially ordered by the nfl. in a brief statement the nfl said we respect judge joan's decision. ray rice is a free agent and he will be eligible to play upon signing a new contract. the head of the players union
told our james brown in september they would not shy away. >> the union has the obligation to defend the rights of its members: on friday he said it's fair and he called for a neutral ash trader in all future cases. that would curtail roger goodell's power to decide cases by himself, a move the commissioner seemed to be willing to consider when he announced in september a comprehensive review of nfl policies. >> they should also continue the current schl for deterring violation including my role in the process. there will be changes to our personal conduct policy. i know this because we will make it happen. nothing is off the table. >> goodell pledged that review would be completed by the super bowl, which is feptbruary 1st.
ray rice said, quote, i made an inecusable mistake and will accept full sfonlt for my actions. i will continue working hard to improve myself and be the best husband, father and friend and give back to the community to help others learn from my mistakes. for more on this we're joined by geoff foster sports editor for "the wall street journal." good morning. >> good morning. >> we sort of consistently heard ray rice say he femts like he was pin ishd for the same event. did this ruling surprise you or was it expected? >> i thing it was expected. it was sort of double jeopardy. he did give a truthful depiction of what happened in the elevator and they would need to prove new information came from that video, which it didn't. so essentially the two-game suspension was wrong. it should have been more severe and to suspend him again because a video emerged wasn't fair. >> what exactly is rice's status now in the nfl?he's active.
he could play sunday if a team wanted him. >> i would think it would be a p.r. nightmare for any team. is there a chance he's been so tainted nobody would take him? >> you see in the nfl you do get a lot of chances. michael vick got another chant. stallworth got another chance. >> are there any teams that come to mind? >> there are a couple. i think the indianapolis colts makes sense. chuck pagano was with the ravens a while ago, he knows rice maybe he's a good clubhouse guy and maybe he can help. at the same time he hasn't been on the field in three months. who knows what kind of shape he's in. >> you don't think at this point his career is over. >> i think next year a team will certainly take a chance on him. >> you do. >> just because it's the nfl.
a lot of players get multiple chances. >> geoff foster, thanks for being with us this morning. tensions are running high in ferguson, missouri. more than a dozen people were arrested last night over protests during the grand jury decision not to indict the white police officer who killed teenager michael brown in august. there were all demonstrations in malls and in cities around the country as protesters disrupted black friday shopping. vladimir duthiers is in ferguson. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. protesters once again took to the streets right out here in front of the forget sochb police department and that followed several successful attempts to shut down stores on the busiest shopping day of the year. about 200 chanting proi testers demanding justice for michael brown marched past surprised shoppers in a st. louis mall friday. >> if justice is not done we can't shop in peace.
if justice is not done we can't live in peace. they were out here to disrupt black friday. >> do you plan to shut malls and stores down? >> absolutely. >> security had to briefly keep shoppers from entering the mall but stores never had to close. protests stretched from coast to coast. in new york hundreds rallied in times square. in chicago dozens denounced police brutality. and in oakland, a handful of activists disrupted commuter train traffic. one town hit by violence was reopened friday. the mayor reggie jones says the town needs federal and state aid in order to reburn. >> we had 20 businesses that were burned five that were looted, just to give you an idea of the impact. the amount of businesses burned and destroyed represents over 10% of dell woods business district. >> i didn't even get a call from
the city. >> reporter: denise andrews is among those asking for help. she lost her life savings when her antique store was burned to the ground. >> it's heartbreaking, so it's bittersweet. my dreams weren't taken away just these things. >> so you're not angry. >> no, not angry. i just want to say to the young people who did this would you please take your hurt and pain and put it in a positive place in memory of mike brown. >> reporter: now there's been some problem. the scene of some of the worst air areas is reopened. retailers are expecting the to be more active. americans will have an extra $40 billion to spend this weekend and that's due to falling gas prices.
jericka duncan is here, good morning, jericka. >> good morning, vinita. the excitement and the fight to get the best deals continues across the country and online. stores started their black friday sales earlier atlanta ever on thanksgiving day. >> we don't even go to sleep. we came out at 10:00 and haven't been to bed yet. >> reporter: as retailers are working on the busiest shopping day of the year. >> i'm going great. >> reporter: electronics were great draw. at this walmart they wrestled for tvs. >> most retailers are fighting for market share and it's a pretty ugly fight and they're doing it by discounting and by opening up sooner. >> reporter: electronics giant best buy slashed prices to compete. 13-inch mack book pro laptops
are $899 dow from 1,099. iphones are selling for $99 instead of $199. last year sales grew 0.9%. >> they're outpacing the brick and mortars. putting it the other way they're getting share every month the number is released or every quarter when e-commerce sales is released. >> reporter: whether they stand in line or go online shoppers are expected to spend $17 billion this holiday season and some retail analysts report that december 20th known as super saturday could be another big day. more people could hit that store on that day than people who shop on black friday. anthony? >> thanks jericka. with more on the forecast this weekend we're joined by vera
gibbons. >> good morning. >> how did black friday go for the retailers? >> it looks pretty good. as you know the early indicators is not necessarily indicative of how things are going to turn out. this could be the first time since 2011. the ten-year historical average, 2.9. >> i don't know why they call it black friday. it starts on thanksgiving. let's talk about last year because in 2013 i remember there was so much talk about weather and potential for the government shutdown. how do we fair versus that? >> right. i think people are feeling better about the economy in general, job situation, stock markets, gas prices are nice and low, under $3 the lowest in three or four years. that puts more money in our pockets. not to say you're going to blow it. you want to have a budget. you want to do a comparison shopping with deal hunter. compare all the deals. you've got to do this because
there's so much out there, but a deal is a deal but not a deal if it's a bad product. review consumer reviews. >> do your homework as your mother used to say. you talk about gas prices which are probably going to keep going lower. monday is cybermond and that's when you stay home and you don't go out supposedly and buy online. how is that going? >> this is a day when you see if storewide discounts, take 30%, 40% off everything. you see some carryover deals and new as well. >> will cyber monday start on sunday? >> yes. that's a good point. really it is cyber sunday. that's when you want to start your shopping if you want to nab those limited shopping items. a limited number say they actually plan to start their shopping on sunday and the deals sort of expend right on into tuesday. so really it's a three-day
extravaganza. retailers will come up with fresh new deals. >> weird. even though i don't take part it's weirdly nervous. it's all happening. >> i know. all the people and deals. >> buy. >> buy, buy, buy. >> thanks so much. >> thanks. all right. arctic air will move into the northern rockies and northern plains today bringing a big drop in temperatures. in new hampshire more than 40,000 are without power. for more on the weekend weather across the country with we go to meteorologist ed curran of our cbs station, nnbc. good morning. >> good morning. as the cold air starts to come in, we see snow we see rain in the pacific northwest and also in northern california. take a look at what's going on here. we have snow at the hire elevations, rain streaming in and we have some snow advisories and warnings that are up for those areas. now, what's going to happen is a lot of the country will see a real warmup today, a push of warm air that brings
temperatures to 65 in denver 63 in kansas city and 63 degrees in st. louis, 71 degrees for little rock but as this warm air continues moving to the east colder air drops in from the north and continues dropping into the country, lowering the temperatures. sunday afternoon into monday. and anything that melts because of the warm temps is going to freeze up. so watch for some icy conditions as we head into monday. cyber monday will feel a little bit like siberia, i think, with 9 degrees for fargo and 7 degrees for minneapolis, 22 for chicago. so first a warmup today and then a real drop in temps as we head to the end of the weekend and monday watch for icing out there. anthony? >> ooh, i'm sorry for minneapolis. egg curran of our chicago station wbbm. thanks, ed. pope francis returns to turkey. a muslim nation that has been at a crossroads for religious faith
and sometimes a conflict for the millenia. this is a rare visit. francis is only the fourth pope to make the trip. allen pizzey is traveling with him and has the latest from istanbul. >> reporter: francis was visited at the istanbul airport. they feel increasingly under pressure in a country that is 98% muslim. the first event of the day, a visit to the famous blue mosque served to undercut some of the pressure the pope is feeling from his host who they're seeing as a growing phobia. the theme of the trip is religious freedom. the pope defined it as an eloquent sign of peace. up to was the 1,500-year-old
coming up, it is the world's singet largest water project. this $80 billion solution to the water crisis isn't just costing money. and later, a responsible vacation -- sounds like an oxymoron -- but that's exactly what the creators of sustainable travel are selling. we'll look at that with travel editor peter greenberg. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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when carlos santana plays, it's his heart you hear. >> that would be like praying. cursing is -- ♪ don't you ever -- you know. >> the blew city latin rock musician rarely sings. instead he speaks through the notes, the melody, the riff. >> i love melting cynical people's hearts. people are like cement you know, like i dare you to like me make you. >> in tijuana, mexico the journey to melting hearts began unexpectedly with the violin.
>> i never liked the sound or the smell or the feel of it yo know. >> carlos's father jose came from a long line of professional folk musicians and was determined to pass on the family tradition. >> oh, that cute little mexican. >> you used to play with your dad. >> yeah. >> what was that like? >> scary. i always was scared to play with my dad because i never knew i could be as good as him. >> life at home for carlos his six siblings and mother josefi florida a was heard. his father spent months away o on the road. there was fighting over money, over other women. sometimes it got violent. all of it left scars he would have to overcome. >> i found out that i have in me the inner strength to say basta. >> so you were just able to say basta, no more. >> no more. >> no more to the trauma of witnesses domestic violence in your family. >> or creating it.
and the family dog circled and approved it. it will be displayed in the blue room. it's that time of year. everyone is decorating. in china, they have the biggest water diversion project. >> next month they'll turn on the tachlt the tap. seth doane went to the source of the problem. >> reporter: this was once the
river. it ran dry along with 27,000 other rivers in china. this environmentalist says they're facing a water crisis. >> some of the cities in the large china plain are suffering from a severe water shortage. >> reporter: to try to solve the problem, china's government is planning to spend nearly $80 billion to build around 2,700 miles of waterways almost enough to stretch from new york to los angeles. four-fifth of china's water lies in the south and the idea is to move some of that water to the parched and popular north by connecting existing water. that's relocate 3g 50,000 people to settlements like this one.
did you want to come to this place? >> it does not matter whether you're willing to move or not. the government told us we'd have to move. if we didn't our home would be under water. she used to sell jade. now she scrapes by selling whatever she can from this small shop in her relocation village dubbed harmony by the local government. so you live just right above the shop here. >> she shows us her new home but she misses her old one. still she says her suffering is worth it for more people to have water. >> are you really being serious or is that just the right thing to say to me? as a chinese citizen we ought to all be like this she says. we can survive anywhere. back in beijing majun feels it's a short-term emergency measure. >> it will help to buy some
time. i wouldn't call it a final solution because the current volume of transfer will not be enough to even fill out the current gap. >> reporter: the water supply for some cities he fears, may some day run out. for "cbs this morning: saturday," seth doane, beijing. >> and now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, the top medical news of the year in our "morning rounds" including the growing concern about children being drawn to nicotine by those flavored e-cigarettes. >> plus doctors jon lapook and holly phillips on changes
guidelines for routine exams including kol oncolonoscopyies on "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ give a journey. give a new perspective. give a little joy. a book is a gift like no other. and barnes & noble is like no other book store in the world. with so many books to discover and the new nook by samsung now a full featured tablet. a book is the gift they'll remember long after the holidays are over. suffering from the flu is a really big deal. with aches, fever and chills- there's no such thing as a little flu. so why treat it like it's a little cold? there's something that works differently than over-the-counter remedies. prescription tamiflu attacks the flu virus at its source.
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rounds" with cbs news chief medical correspondent dr. jon lapook and contributor dr. holly phillips. this week we're looking back at the top medical stories of the year. >> 2014 brought about changes of the way doctors look at routine exams for men and women. recommended that women not have routine pelvic exams. even though elderly men and women continue to be checked for others. those procedures are unlikely to benefit them. so, jon, why do these rules keep changing? >> i know when we do a story about changing guidelines people want to take a brick and throw it through the television set, but do not do that. there is a reason there is a rb for the change in guidelines.
there's no question that doing screening helps save lives for all of these different categories. last month i did a screening colonoscopy on somebody in their earl 50s who had a polyp just about to turn into cancer. we took it out. that's where the emotion comes in because people say you've got do all these on everybody all the time. the question is how do you interpret it because there are a lot of people who get positive results, so-called, abnormal screening tests and the question is what do you do with this. i think perfect example is prostate cancer. we do this psa test. it turns out that in somebody's lifetime 15% of men will get prostate cancer in their lifetime but only 3% men of all time die from prostate cancer. so most of the people who end up having it don't die from it and the real problem and this is where the research is figuring out when you get these abnormal tests, what do you do next. >> holly, recommendations for
pap tests, mammography and pelvic tests. >> i hope that they can be beneficial in some way by just opening up more of a discussion more of a dialogue around individualized screening. one thing we know for sure is screening does work best when it's individualized against a person's belief system, their underlying health risks, their family history and the way that they live. that's when you can really decide whether the screening test is good or bad for a person. women and anyone getting screening, they need to know what they're getting out of the screening and what they might not get. breakthrough research found that your belly might be upsetting your brain. a changing bacteria in our intestines could alter our mood and behavior. this research could transform the way we understand and treat a variety of mental health issues. holly, what is the connection? >> you know, this is an amazing,
exploding area of research. so in medicine we've long called our gut, we call it our second grain and that's because the intestine has millions of neurons and many of these neurons make a neurotransmitter called serotonin, and serotonin affects our moon. access works, you know if you're upset emotionally. if your mind is upset, you feel it in your gut. you might feel butterflies, nausea, upset stomach. we're now learning it works the other way as well. if your gut is upset, say the bacterial imbalance is wrong, you may very well feel it in your brain. it may affect your mood and put you at risk for other illnesses. in 1964 the jirn general released first report linking smoking to cancer. estimated sales have hit $2.5 billion and there are now 250 brands on the market cigarette smoking is down in the u.s. but
vaporized nicotine use doubles from 2012 to 2013. in fact, one in five adults have tried. in june senators asked if manufacturers a flavored vaporized nick teen focused children. we know at this point it's not regulated by the fda but what do we know about the long-term problem? >> we don't know a lot. that's the great concern. the fda has shown a small study showing the chemicals may be cars know jencar i know genic. we know it can have effects on the young population to which this is being marketed. what happens over the long term, that's something that the fda has a lot of concerns about. i think you're going to see the fda get control here and get some authority to control it. >> holly, jon mentioned the fact that these cigarettes are being aggressively marketed to kids young adults.
how easy is it for kids to get cigarettes? >> incredibly easy. there are only 36 states that restrict the sales to kids under 18. that leaves 14 where kids can walk right into the store and buy it. but also a huge portion of e-cigarette sales happens over the internet which is also very easy for kids to access. and advertising is always about kids. you know it's gone up 300% targeting kids between, you know, the ages of 18 and 24 in just two years. and you know there's these flavors like bubble gum and cotton candy and things that appeal to younger people. so there needs to be some sort of focus on cutting this down in kids. >> reporter: in october we learned about brittany maynard, a 29-year-old newly wed with stage 4 brain cancer. she moved to oregon where doctors are allowed to help patients end their lives. maynard's decision launched a nationwide campaign supporting so-called death with dignity.
on november 2nd she took a deadly dose of prescribed drugs. a worldwide discussion continues about aid in dying. holly, there are currently only five states where aid in dying is legal. so what kind of options do people have? >> you know arguably they don't have enough options, and i think this is one failing of our medical system right now. there are medications and procedures that can help parents at the end of their life with pain or with some symptoms for the terminally ill, but for many people they don't feel that those options leave their dignity or even their belief systems intact. so i think brittany maynard's situation really sparked a much much needed and much overdue discussion about how we handle the end of life. well, the ebola outbreak is one of the year's most widely covered medical story. the world health organization says over 14,000 cases have been reported in west africa. and this is really to both of you guys. what can we learn from an
epidemic like this? >> to me this was a clear reminder we live in a global community. we might think this is incredibly far away a part of the world that we never visit is actually our backyard and to control it there has to be a worldwide unified response. i really think to me that was the biggest take-home in learning about this epidemic. >> also there was criticism about the way it happened in dallas. you know something? it could have happened anywhere. it was the first time we learned about it in the united states. i think we learned we have to be better prepared figuring out the protocols, figuring out if they're correct and practicing those. and also i would say this. it happens every time there's some sort of an outbreak whether it's sars mers n 1 h 1, you name it. bird flu. we cut our research. when something like ebola comes along, where is the vaccine, where is the treatment, where's the funding?
>> right. >> if the funding had been there, the research to do it had been there all along and the will to do it right along, there would have been a fantastic tool. >> fascinating research. thank you both. up next environmental-friendly vacations are more than just camping in the woods. we'll show you some travel locations that go above eco-sustainability. travel editor peter greenberg is up next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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definition of what's really green. a lot of resorts and destinations will tell you they're green. these are the places resorts and destinations that go above and beyond. >> i know anthony is going to be excited to see a ritz-carlton. i'm just teasing him. the first one on your list is a ritz-carlton. it's in north carolina. >> it's in charlotte, north carolina. to find out what they've done here you've got to go up to the roof. they've planted 18,000 plants that provides insulation captures rainwater. they save 35% of their water use. that's 700 gallons a year. they have a bike rack. >> i like that. next we head to young ville california, in the beautiful napa valley where we find the beautiful barestona hotel? >> yes. lots of glass. it gives you light, insulation you're not expecting and motion sensors handle the actual air
conditioning and solar power in this hotel provides one half of the energy that's used here. it's pretty cool. >> i love that idea of that much list. the next is in las vegas, nevada and this is the palato. >> they have the largest green building in the world. it's unbelievable. what they've done here was solar power to heat the pool all sorts of water conversation which in las vegas is extreme, which is drought. they save enough water there to provide each citizen of nevada with 266 glasses of water a year and enough energy to light bullens for 12,000. so it's pretty amazing stuff, especially in a city like las vegas. >> they do things ss big in las vegas. next is in syracuse new york. they provide heating from wells. it really really works.
what's good about this is they've been able to do it at cost. they're actually saving money and saving the environmental. >> last but not least, the island of aruba. what has the country done? >> think about this. 80% of their visitors are tourists. 1.85 americans visited. 25% of their energy comes from wind farms. this is an island is guaranteed the way they're on track right now to be completely renewable fuel service. what that means is sew lark wind, and desalination. the coolest thing, they've got an electric trolly, a tram that's completely solar-powered. coming up when ziggy stardust met them david bowie and bing crosby. how they met up doing "the little drummer boy." that's next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
this is jim. a man who doesn't stand still. but jim has afib, atrial fibrillation an irregular heartbeat not caused by a heart valve problem. that puts jim at a greater risk of stroke. for years, jim's medicine tied him to a monthly trip to the clinic to get his blood tested. but now, with once-a-day xarelto®, jim's on the move. jim's doctor recommended xarelto®. like warfarin, xarelto® is proven effective to reduce afib-related stroke risk. but xarelto® is the first and only once-a-day prescription blood thinner for patients with afib not caused by a heart valve problem that doesn't require regular blood monitoring. so jim's not tied to that monitoring routine. gps: proceed to the designated route. not today. for patients currently well managed on warfarin, there is limited information on how xarelto® and warfarin compare in reducing the risk of stroke.
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pa rum papa pull ♪ 37 years aeld this weekend a holiday miracle of sorts. a duet between 57-year-old bing crosby and 27-year-old david bowie on "bing crosby: behind an old christmas." it's part of a new documentary on crosby. it appears on tuesday night. >> we had decided we wanted them to do a duet of "little drummer boy." and when we told bowie about the number, he said i won't sing that song. we said why. he said i hate that song. if i have to sing that song, i
won't do that show. he said i'm doing the show because my mother loved bing crosby. >> we decided the way to salvage the arrangement was to counter it and maybe write a new bridge and see if we could sell him that. and it all happened rather rapidly. i would say within an hour we had it written and were able to present it to him again. ♪ >> i remember that duet when it first aired. it was the strangest duet. it was so unexpected. >> thought who would be the current one to harmonize. >> you're right. >> you're the right person to ask. up next, you want a winning
football team? call in the geezer squad. the arizona cardinals are cruising with some coaches old enough to be the players' grandfathers. for some your local news is next. stick around. there's more of "cbs this morning" ahead. we met up with keyeton at his home in los angeles. for most of the past 25 years, he's lived on this ranch in montana. even though far from hollywood the actor has not stopped working since his 1982 "nightshift." his two cent movies were in supporting rowles different from the groundbreaking characters he created decades ago with director tim burton. >> what happened when tim came to you for "beetle juice?"
>> i didn't understand what he was talking about, but i liked him. >> then he came to you for "batman?" ? >> >> and in fairness the executives didn't get it. but tim got it. >> and then "batman 2. ". >> it was fine. >> it was already. the key for me i only said this recently. it was never about "batman." it was about bruce wayne. >> you want to get nuts? come on. let's get nuts. >> that was the way in you know. >> was it hard to walk away? >> no. easy. >> even when they rolled up the -- >> well yeah. i would argue that if i do any more of those, there is no "birdman." >> if you did another "batman," you wouldn't do "birdman."
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday". i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm vinita nair. this weekend the arizona cardinals are soaring over the nfl thanks a lot in large part to veteran coaches. and jack white on his campaign to remind the memory of delta blues original such as sun house and charlie pat tochb and the long lost record company that preserved their music. and do you know what a proop pass is? if not, you're in for a very fun
y funny. the retrial of hosni mubarak. an egyptian court acquitted him of killing 900 in a setback. the 86-year-old mubarak will not walk free. he is still serving a three-year sentence under house arrest on a separate conviction for theft of public funds. an arbitrator has given ray rice a new life -- lease, rather in his brill yaent career as an nfl running back. he will not be playing for his old team baltimore ravens but he is no longer indefinitely sus spenled from the nfl. he was suspended for two games for dragging his fiancee, now wife, from out of an elevator. once a video leaked showing him actually punching her, roger goodell took rice off the nfl
roster indefinitely. >> rice says he is thankful for the decision which now lets him sign with any team and resume playing right away. a former federal judge essential essentially found rice did not mislead the commissioner as to what happened and that there were no new facts to justify the nfl punishing the running back again. so the judge overturned the suspension. in a statement rice said quote, i made an inexcusable mistake and accept full responsibility for my action. ly continue working hard to improve myself and be the best husband, father and friend while giving back to my community and helping others to lirn from my mistakes. the nfl says quote, we respect judge joan's decision. ray rice is a free agent and he will be eligible to play upon signing a new contract. now, the league has pledged to review its policy. they want a new arbitrator to decide cases. goodell pledge thad review would be finished by the super bowl.
on friday the players union said, quote, this decision is a victory for a disciplinary process that is fair and transparent. anthony? >> mark albert in washington. thanks, mark. much of the nation will feel a big drop in temperatures today as arctic air moves into the northern rockies and northern plains. meanwhile in new hampshire more than 40,000 customers are still without power this morning after the big snowstorm this week. for more on the weekend weather across the country go to meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv. good morning. >> good morning. we kick off rain and snow for the pacific northwest and also for northern california as you can see here we have rain and snow going on right now, and that's going to continue. you can see we have snow advisories and some warnings that are up for the areas in northern california and up into montana and wyoming and up around seattle as well. what happens today is a lot of the area is going to see a real surge in temperatures.
look at some of these temps. 63 in st. louis, 63 in kansas city. 65 degrees in denver and 64 in albuquerque. a nice rise in temperatures. but as this warm air continues to move to the east and continues warming the nation right on the heels of it comes cold air that dips down and really sends the temperatures down as we head later into sunday and into monday. so look out for really cold temps. in fact, on monday look at of these temps. 22 degrees for chicago. 30 for kansas city. be aware that these warmer temps moving east will be followed by the blast of cold air and that means melting followed by freezing, possible icy conditions as the cold air comes in and icy conditions also as we start to drop the temperatures during the nighttime hours. so be careful when you're traveling back or traveling anywhere during the weekend. anthony, vinita? >> ed curran at our chicago
station wbbm-tv. thanks, ed. heading into tomorrow's game against the falcons, the arizona cardinals are 9-2, tied for the best record in the nfl. that doesn't mean it's been easy. key players have suffered season-ending injuries most rekrernltsly cards' quarterback carson palmer. the team has one thanks to depth on the field and leadership, especially on the sideline. this season david bagegnaud spoke with four cardinals coaches with better than 50 years' experience. >> reporter: he was sure about one thing. he would never be hired as an nfl coach. >> never. i thought i would retire or be fired or something. >> reporter: he was wrong. >> what did you think you'd be doing at 62? >> probably working with players, getting them ready, maybe opening a quarterback school. >> reporter: but in january 2013
the arizona cardinals made arians a coach. he went to two super bowls. he immediately had a game plan. hiring a gang of older coaches. did you run up against some people who said bruce, aren't they a little old, a little past their prime? >> oh yeah, yeah. you know in your interview process with teams and you start talking about guys in their 70s all they want to hear about is these young dynamic so-called geniuses. these guys have got more football than those guys will ever know. fresh off two knee surgeries, nationals assistant coach tom moore, 75. >> having been born at this time, i have to ask you. what do you think of twitter? >> i have about as much as
association with twitter and stuff now as i had back in 1938. >> none. >> none. >> facebook. >> none. >> text messaging. >> none. i'm just getting into text messaging. >> i heard you and peyton text. >> oh yeah. >> the peyton we're talking about is none other than pay on the manage. >> you've been to four super bowls, won three of them. >> right. >> coached seven hall of famers. helped players get to at least 82 pro bowls. >> right. >> what more do you want coach? >> go to four more super bowls, seven more hall of farms, and 82 more pro bowlers. >> you've got that much living left to do? >> oh yeah yeah. i'm just halfway home. >> moore is not even the oldest coach. that honor goes to pass rush specialtyist and great grandfather john pratt. he's 77. >> they talk about retirement, you know. i always associated retirement with being tired you know.
i said i'm not tired so why on earth would i want to retire. >> pratt's resume includes coaching players in both the afl and nfl. h went up against vince lombardi in the championship game now known as super bowl i in los angeles. >> it was the first super bowl not sold out in the coliseum. and i have the program at home and i fold it out and attach to it the ticket stub that my wife had from the game. $12. >> wow. >> $12 to go to the game. >> wow. >> reporter: the kid in the gang is 69-year-old larry sur line, a former marine whose first job in the nfl came at 56. he came out of retimer to become the cardinals offensive line coach. >> how do outfeel getting roped into this you're one of the old guys? >> i can't figure it out. i don't know how i got included the group. i don't feel like it. >> dwirch your age, do you think
the players are even more respectfulsome respectfulsome. >> i don't know if they're respectful or feel sorry for you. i'm not sure which it is. >> larry has been around since the dark ages. he's seen it all. it's kind of a blessing. in every program you don't have that -- that guy that's been around that long. so he lets me know things that other coaches don't even see. >> bruce arians and his coaching staff bring 104 years of experience to the team in tempe arizona. in 2012 a year before arians and his staff arrived, the cardinals record was 5-11. last season the team finished 10-6, nearly making playoffs and now after 11 games the cardinals are tied for the best record in the nfl at 9-2. >> the energy that they bring at 4:30, 5:00 in the morning, you know, they beat the young guys in and they're the last to leave. >> reporter: as for arians a senior himself, he's now eligible for social security. >> everybody asks me do you see
him as the father figure. no. i'm the cool uncle you like to drink with. >> when you think about the gamble he made with that group of older guys it's worth a drink. >> did you ever have a moment where you sat back and said, i told you guys so. >> oh, yeah, yeah. in talking with myself. i just didn't want to be the old guy on the staff. it makes me feel younger all the time. but, yeah. there's a very very small satisfaction to knowing that we've still got it. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm david bag naud in tempe, arizona. >> they play on sunday. so i'll be staring at the sidelines. >> for all the old guys. >> yeah. >> it's now ten minutes after the hour and now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
up next rescuing a musical treasure trove. >> imagine being in the room while's recording this song. >> rocker jam price steps in to save priceless rhythm blues at the now defunct records. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by the department of health and human service. on prescriptions. we found lower co-pays... ...and a free wellness visit. new plan...same doctor. i'm happy. it's medicare open enrollment. have you compared plans yet? it's easy at medicare.gov. or you can call 1-800-medicare. medicare open enrollment. you'll never know unless you go. i did it.
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jack white has now stepped in to rescue a priceless blues archives from obscurity. >> reporter: the song was recorded in 1930. >> last -- >> reporter:ishly wiley's eerie lament. ♪ the last word ♪ >> reporter: the original 78 of kwft last kind word" blues was the last song release before the war. the extraordinary rise and fall of paramount is chronicled in a two-volume boxed set. so what were you trying to show with this? >> how ludicrous i could be, really with my free time. >> reporter: co-producer jack white, the former white stripes front panhandle an founder of thirdman records spent three
years on the music which included 1,600 tracks. >> this is quite a project. >> you can sit down on a sunday and sit through seven hours and only get through about 5%. >> reporter: paramount would change music. a chair company also made wooden cabinets for phonographs. paramount was spurred to save sales. their biggest searls were race records. ♪ >> reporter: jefferson's '26 recording "long lonesome blues" would sell in the six figures. >> how would pair month get into race music? >> there was williams who was linked to african-american culture. >> reporter: williams, a brown university graduate scoured the south for music. >> i think he's really
important. >> reporter: paramount artists would include a young louis armstrong, ethel waters and pat on the father of the blues. the label advertised in afternoon can american papers like the chicago defender. >> there's also these incredible illustrations and drawings and no one knows who did these drawings. he's just a ghost, lost to time him or her. >> in a way you're bringing back a lot of ghosts here. >> don't i look like one? there's so many of those singers. you have a name, there's no photography, no record of who they are where they came from. that's it. and we're lucky to have that. >> reporter: the depression took down paramount. last recordings were made in 1932. but jack white's labor of love helps restore paramount's place
in music industry. >> i want it to be something 100 years from now 2rks 00 years from now someone will drag out of the attic and listen to charlie patton or guy she whyly and hear something new and carry it forward. i hope something happens with it. >> this is the boxed set, stunning. it's made to look like a vintage turntable. underneath here you get two books with a full history of paramount and this usb is the paramount logo that has 800 songs on this. >> can i ask you? >> it will cost you about a month's mortgage payment. it's $400 but considering what you get here it's an amazing package. it's very nifty. and if you're looking for a christmas gift for me there it snies subtle. nice. up next if laughter is the best medicine, we can euro your
ills. our lastugh specialist, he ist greg proops. he's getting ready to talk with us. >> hi. hello, america cbs studio. i're here with peter. >> thank you. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." when i crave a smoke that's all i crave. that's where this comes in. only nicorette gum has patented dual-coated technology for great taste. plus nicorette gum gives you intense craving relief. and that helps put my craving in its place. that's why i only choose nicorette. ♪ people with type 2 diabetes come from all walks of life. if you have high blood sugar ask your doctor about farxiga. it's a different kind of medicine that works by removing some sugar from your body. along with diet and exercise farxiga helps lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes.
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many interesting television safeways as possible and we're going to start with greg and jeff. take it away. >> is it cold in here? >> yes. >> that is greg proops free-styling his improv comedy on "whose line is it anyway." he's been the mainstay of the show since 1988 and he has a podcast, "the smartest man in the world." we're so happy you could stop by
studio 57. good morning, smartest man in the world. >> good morning, anthony, good morning, vinita good morn america. >> how did you get the title smartest man in the world? >> it's a joke. i'm not the smartest guy. my wife? >> you're really the smartest man in the world. >> he said you now how you come off? like you're the smartest man in the world. i thought it was funny. >> it is clever. "rolenling stone" says it's the best in 2014. i thought it was intimate. oh, my god. >> incoming fan call. >> excuse me america. i have to take a phone call on the air. i think it's a more intimate situation on the air than standup because people listen on their ear buds or they listen while they're driving. it's much more like a phone conversation than doing
standups. >> you compare podcasts like a confession. it's more personal for you. >> i think it is. as a standup i was never interested in talking about my life but in the podcast it seems to have developed that way. telling people about things going on and people like that. they want to know more about you. >> it sounds like those are the segments that rates the best, that people connect when you say something honest. is that something different than how you connect on the stage? >> yes. on the stage i'm as devious and duplicitous as i want to be. it's more an extrapolation of what i'm doing. i'm wade more political on the podcast. >> you have a segment called the boring preachy segment and i love it. >> it is preachy. that's the part people respond to. people are like we want the boring preachy part.
i think it's different than if you'll pardon the mainstream. >> we're just boring not preachy. >> you said it anthony. i wouldn't have said boring. i'd have said plush. >> what is it like to work with your wife? i would marriage that in and of itself has some interesting -- >> imagine how great it is for her. just thing of the -- thank you. one person laughs. everyone else is like really? no. it's fantastic because we're partners and so she gets to make a lot of editorial decisions about what we do. >> you started doing -- >> oh, look. there she is. >> there she is. you started doing "whose line is it anyway" way back in 1988? >> in 1989 in brittain. the american version was 1999. now we're on cw. >> doing improv like that never gets old. >> no. it's something new every day.
i've got a lot of dead weight around me. ron stiles and the bad guy who i can never remember his name. drew did it. >> quickly before we let you go you are performing tonight. what is the topic and how did you pick the topic for tonight? >> tonight's topic will be anything that pops into my head and talk about ferguson. >> that's got to be a tough topic for comedy ferguson. >> it will be and i'm going to be ginger about some of the things i say, but also i think it's important to have a little dialogue with it with the audience because it's on everybody's line and something to talk about because it's so important. >> do you have a list of things or is it freestyle? >> i freestyle for the most part and then i'll have a list for the preachy part. i'm like that. >> when he's in new york you can check out greg at the bell house in brooklyn. up next mike mendelsohn was a fan favorite on "top chef" and
"top chef all-stars." see what he's cooking up thektnext. this is "cbs this morning." keira knightley's latest move "imitation game" tells the real life story of mathematician touring played by benedict cumberbatch. they cracked the uncrackuncrackable. they saved thousands of lives. >> you finished. >> yes. >> nightly plays joan clark, a fellow mathematician recruited by touring with a covert operation. >> 5:34. >> you said to do it in under 6:00. >> she was a crypt analyst. >> yes. >> an incredibly important role. >> yes.
i didn't know what that means. i'd to love say what it means. i did a lot of research. i tried to read about the math tried to understand the machine, i tried to understand all of it. i thought, i'm going to have to act this role. >> she's such a genius and yet in a lot of the movie, she almost has to play dumb right? >> yeah. she says in one part of the film, she says i'm a woman in the man's world. >> and i have the luxury of being an -- >> for her breaking into the military club is easier than breaking into an all boys club. to enter she had to pretend she was a secretary. >> i think much of that was true. as much as trying to break the glass ceiling she realized by being a bull in a china shop she wouldn't going to get much but by being with the people she was with, she would get there slowly. >> is it still true today? >> yeah. >> in what way?
>> isn't it? i mean, yeah, i think it is. - ( 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. ♪
mike mendelsohn may have grown up in montreal but he's an all-american success story. he's worked in some of the world ee ee's top restaurants. we got to know him on "top chef" and "top chef all-stars." he run as number of restaurants with his family. >> it includes we the pizza, ber nay's and if that isn't enough he oaked the speakeasy, the shepherd. welcome. >> thank you. >> you're the first chef who brought us a straw with our meal that goes to? >> it goes in the cocktail over here. you were putting it in the milk
shake? i love that. >> yours is a better plan. >> that's the toasted marshmallow milkshake. it's one our favorites at the restaurant. it feels like a campfire in our restaurant. >> you're our first hamburger, greek salad. >> lots of first. this is by my greek grandmother. this is a cucumber yogurt sauce that has dill, lots of cucumber a little bit of lemon. greek potatoes. lemon salt and cracked pepper. have you had these? you can do vegetarian or a little bit of meat. >> what do you dress your salad with? >> only with olive oil and a little bit of vinegar. you don't mix them. what we do in greece is compose a salad like this no dressing and you pour a little oliver and
vinegar. no 3-1 ratio. then we have a burger which is by my grandfather. he was in the burger business. he used to cook burgers for me on his porch. it's behind the name good stuff. it was one of his slogans. every time he tasted something and really enjoyed it he'd go, that's good stuff. so we named the restaurant after him. we have a little bit of for sweets baklava and milkshake. >> you mentioned your grandfather. you basically grew up in the restaurant business. your grandparents own third degree 2 restaurants in canada? >> yes. in montreal and we did the world fair in spain. i said i was born on a table stirring sauce. i grew up in the kitchen. i did every part of the business you could think of. washing dishes or bar backing or
cooking, fry section. it was a family affair. i actually grew up not wanting to be in the business. didn't want to be a dhef. i was interested in marine biology, the ocean, i tried everything to get away. >> but you got sucked back in? >> yeah. you know you grow up in the business and you work holidays. >> i know about that. >> long hours. >> right. >> when everyone's off having fun, you're in the kitchen. so, you know it was difficult. watching my parents in growing up in that life it just seemed kind of daunting somewhat. but we did it together. that was the best part. >> i want to ask you about "top chef." so many people know you from "top chef. yts you had already done a lot of things before the show. how did things change after that for you? >> it was like a freak thing for me. i was in new york. i was cooking at this vietnamese-french restaurant that opened up called my house
in tribeca. my sister was a huge fan of the show show. she was like, you have to be on the show. i was like mich i traveled to greece and have been with the best chefs. she said you have to come. i started getting interesting. i saw the show grow more and i saw my buddy on it. i thought, he's a serious chef he's a good friend of mierngs why can't i do it. so i eventually tried out for the show. >> your best restaurant is a burger joint. what made you go that way? >> it comes from the experience of being in the business for over 40 years and how my family would love to say their 30 years and my ten years combined where you know we've done everything from fine dining to fast casual to ice cream shops, bars and
what have you. when we wanted to do something in d.c. together we wanted to do something simple and we could have fun with. and, you know in 2008 it was tough times. no one was going to go out and spend big bucks on a fine dining establishment. so we figured if we could give a nice menu with fresh ingredients and tasty food at a great value, we'd make it in dc and that's kind of what ended up happening. >> great burger. hard to eat it with a fork. took a bite. it's delicious. >> i want to get your signature on this dish. we want to ask you if you could have this meal with anyone past or present, who would that be? >> i would say my grandfather. we all love him and miss him. >> your real signature. >> oh, my god. >> spike mendelsohn. for more head to "the dish" on cbsthismorning.com. >> now here's look at the weather for your weekend.
up next are they really america's best rock band for the past ten years? robert, the so-called dean of rock critic says so. >> we'll sit down with the band wussy, and they'll make their national debut right here on "saturday session." stay with us. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." this is jim. a man who doesn't stand still. but jim has afib, atrial fibrillation
an irregular heartbeat not caused by a heart valve problem. that puts jim at a greater risk of stroke. for years, jim's medicine tied him to a monthly trip to the clinic to get his blood tested. but now, with once-a-day xarelto®, jim's on the move. jim's doctor recommended xarelto®. like warfarin, xarelto® is proven effective to reduce afib-related stroke risk. but xarelto® is the first and only once-a-day prescription blood thinner for patients with afib not caused by a heart valve problem that doesn't require regular blood monitoring. so jim's not tied to that monitoring routine. gps: proceed to the designated route. not today. for patients currently well managed on warfarin, there is limited information on how xarelto® and warfarin compare in reducing the risk of stroke. xarelto® is just one pill a day taken with the evening meal. plus, with no known dietary restrictions jim can eat the healthy foods he likes. don't stop taking xarelto® rivaroxaban, unless your doctor tells you to.
while taking xarelto®, you may bruise more easily and it may take longer for bleeding to stop. xarelto® may increase your risk of bleeding if you take certain medicines. xarelto® can cause serious bleeding and in rare cases, may be fatal. get help right away if you develop unexpected bleeding, unusual bruising, or tingling. if you have had spinal anesthesia while on xarelto® watch for back pain or any nerve or muscle related signs or symptoms. do not take xarelto® if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. tell your doctor before all planned medical or dental procedures. before starting xarelto®, tell your doctor about any conditions such as kidney, liver, or bleeding problems. jim changed his routine. ask your doctor about xarelto®. once-a-day xarelto® means no regular blood monitoring, no known dietary restrictions. for information and savings options, download the xarelto® patient center app call 1-888-xarelto or visit goxarelto.com.
that's the story of wussy, this morning's "saturday session." how did you come up with the name? >> i think it looks good on a t-shirt. >> there you have it. when it came up he said i'm starting a new band with her. it's called wussy. i thought, great man. >> you started right up? >> here's the unexpected thing. he's actually good at writing songs. ♪ do you remember the moment ♪ >> reporter: wussy is a five-piece group led by 53-year-old chuck cleve and his ex-girlfriend. his previous band had moderate success in the 1990s. >> i'm older. free internet, when you're from a place lie cincinnati, you never expected anybody to pay any attention to you anyway. we're like we're never getting on out here. you call yourself ass ponies or
wu wussy. you thing, who cares. what difference does it make. it's something you like to do. >> being in wussy is not a full-time job, but it's not quite a hobby either. ♪ what's the weather like today ♪ >> to make mends meet mark teaches students at an elementary school. walker waits tables at a cafe and does web design on the side. clear did 15 years as a stone mason before back troubles made him give it up. he now sells vintage collectibles as an antique mall and online. >> i know looking for work you flow, if you want to hire an irresponsible old grump, here i am. >> you do that part really well. >> oh, i'm good at it. >> you're kind of custom made for like working at a record
store. >> yeah, i am. >> there are a lot of those now. >> yeah. >> reporter: shake it records happens to be one of them. the cincinnati record store doubles as wussy's music label. we spoke to them just before a show. you drove to new york just before a show. >> yeah. >> how long did that take? >> 12 hours and change. >> drove overnight. i got out of work. he picked me up. chuck and i used to drive. now we need naps. we've become the grandpas who nod off. >> you're a grandfather, aren't you? >> three times. >> you're great, great grandfather? >> yeah. i look remarkably good for 95. >> when you think of rock band on the road it's not a grandfather's life. >> no. it's not even a father's life. >> i don't think anyone in the band really expects any kind of riches to ever come from this. >> we're not going to turn it down. >> yeah, we're not going to turn
it down. >> if there's benefactors out there touched by our stories, you could make your checks out to wussy, llc. but in lieu of that. >> and that does exist. >> does it? >> we're organized enough to have done that. >> wussy, llc. >> if nothing else. >> and here they are with their first single "teen age wasteland" from their extraordinary album, "at ka" with words i thought i've never hear myself say. here is wussy. ♪
transistor radio ♪ ♪ making paths with the sound waves and echoing oh baby, oh oh, oh ♪ ♪ yeah, we heard your beat real loud and clear on the last one ♪ ♪ and we were pulling for you a thousand times a day ♪ ♪ and it don't take much to sound like a sleeping prophet ♪ ♪ when your misery sounds so much like oh so far away ♪ ♪ too far away too far away ♪ ♪ ♪ do you remember the night you finally heard something about it ♪ ♪ when the kick of the drum
went off like artillery fire ♪ ♪ and if you're wondering, man well, yeah, i would say that it got to us ♪ ♪ the shackles that ride through scream like yeah yeah yeah ♪ ♪ yeah, we heard you clear real loud and clear on the last one ♪ ♪ i must have listened to you a thousand times a day ♪ ♪ and for one short breath it sounds like the world is ending ♪ ♪ it's floating in space and again and again so far aways so far away so far away ♪ ♪
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♪ ♪ the damage and the doubt well it makes me leave my sleeping bag rolled up and stashed behind the couch ♪ ♪ i'm not the monster that i once was 20 years ago i was more beautiful than i am today ♪ ♪ i'm not the monster that i once was ♪ ♪ that i once was ♪ ♪ 20 years ago i was more beautiful than i am today ♪ ♪ i'm not the monster that i once was ♪ ♪ i'm not the monster that i once was ♪ ♪ 20 years ago i was more beautiful than i am today ♪ ♪ i'm not the monster that i once was ♪ ♪ i'm not the monster that i once was ♪ ♪ 20 years ago i was more beautiful ♪ ♪
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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... brandon: go on. go play. narrator: brandon rescues a precocious puppy with energy to burn, but an unforeseen hurdle steers her training off the beaten path. brandon: taking a puppy camping could be a tall order. narrator: will this little girl have what it takes to earn her scouts badge? brandon: cleo, come on! narrator: or is brandon biting off more than he can chew? brandon: ah, ah, ah, no. narrator: so pack a bag, because lucky dog is heading to camp. 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