tv CBS This Morning CBS January 20, 2018 5:00am-7:00am PST
captioning funded by cbs good morning. good morning, it's january 20, 2018. welcome to cbs this morning. saturday. breaking news overnight, the government shutdown after the senate fails to strike a funding deal. plus, spoiling the party. the first shutdown under the unified republican control comes on the anniversary of the president's tumultuous first year. look at what is next for the administration. taking it so the street. after last year's unprecedented success, today's women's march sets equally impressive goal.
heart breaking revelation. new details about the death of tom petty. long and painful health struggle and what his family hopes it can teach the world. >> a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. it is midnight, no deal. >> the government shutdown was 100% avoidable. completely avoidable. >> the blame game begins as the government shuts down. >> this will be called the trump shutdown. >> the white house has finally weighed in, calling democrats losers. >> i wouldn't trust this gang to run a 7/11. >> gold winning gymnast faces accuser. >> this group of women that you abused are now a force and you are nothing. >> we have ignition and liftoff. >> the sight of the atlas five rocket dropped into orbit tonight. help the u.s. air force.
quick thinking mini bus driver in china saved 15 people on board from a sudden landslide. surf is up in portugal. are you kidding me. this beach is known for surf, but 45 foot wave, that is ridiculous. >> wicked weather in washington state kicked up waves that swept cars off the roadway. that is scary. day nine of par gliding cup in the final been won by the swiss pilot. the infamous serial stow away is back at it. snuck on another flight again in chicago. >> all that, you can bet tensions were running high in the kicockpit of that plane. >> landing with hurricane winds in germany. all that matters, you won't see a better dunk than that all year, folks. >> on cbs this morning,
saturday. he scores. let's go home, baby. game winner. >> rat on the ice. >> and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason. >> i'm alex wagner. we begin this morning with the shutdown of the federal government. the government stopped operating at midnight, halting all, but essential services. this after the senate came ten votes short of reaching a temporary last minute funding deal that would have kept the government open through february 16. comes on the anniversary of president trump's inauguration and with the gop in control of both chambers of congress and the white house. first in history. >> president is placing blame on senate democrats, however five democrats broke with their party to back the measure, while five republicans voted against it.
democrats were holding out for a comprehensive bill and a deal to protect daca recipients. immigrants brought to the u.s. illegally as children. nan nan nancy is on capitol hill. good morning. good morning. burning the midnight oil indeed. if republican leaders get their way, this shutdown will not last long. they are hoping that democrats join them later today in passing a bill to keep the government open for just two and a half weeks. they say that should give them enough time to crack a compromise, providing legal status to those so-called dreamers. >> the motion is not agreed to. >> reporter: gop bill to fund the government failed on the senate floor just before midnight. >> the government shutdown was 100% avoidable. >> reporter: government functions began scaling back at 12:01 a.m. senate's republican leader
fumed. >> held all of this hostage. all of it hostage over the completely unrelated issue of illegal immigration. >> democrats were demanding a deal granting legal status to immigrants brought to this country illegally as children. without it, all, but five senate democrats made good on their threat to bring down a bill funding the government for one month. >> mr. carper, no. >> last ditch negotiations to head off a shutdown went nowhere. >> this will be called the trump shutdown. >> democratic leader chuck schumer said he thought he and the president made progress on a deal when they met at the white house on friday, but by the afternoon, the president pulled back at the urging of conservatives. >> even though president trump seems to like an outline of the deal in the room, he did not press his party in congress to accept it. what happened to the president
trump who asked us to come up with a deal? >> leader mcconnell is now proposing a bill to fund the government through february 8, which republican lindsey graham has suggested will give the two sides just enough time to draft a dreamer deal. >> there will be no deal without a daca solution. >> the senate is coming back in at noon eastern time. they have not set a time for a vote. the house would have to take a vote as well, but even if they buy themselves another two and a half weeks, alex, this is an issue that has sometilowed the congress for years. no telling if two weeks will make the different. >> thanks nancy. the president is calling last night's senate vote and shutdown a political gift this morning. tweeted a short time ago the shutdown is a nice present from
democrats on the anniversary of his inauguration. major garrett is at the white house. good morning. >> reporter: good morning and happy anniversary mr. president. it's a partial government shutdown. first under one party rule here in washington in decades. now, the white house and republicans are blaming democrats for this impass, if you take a look at the votes and speeches, it's quite clear this is a bipartisan mess. what's also clear is republicans are still bewildered about what the president's bottom line is or if it can even be found. >> the president who last tweeted america needed a good shutdown now has one, but so far it's been a downer. mr. president canceled a friday trip to mar-a-lago and anniversary party. last minute negotiations failed even after president trump summoned senate democratic leader chuck schumer to the white house. the president ignored questions amid a friday of uncertainty.
>> reporter: even as negotiations with schumer commenced, white house budget director blamed him. >> we don't want this. we do not want a shutdown. mr. schumer insists on it. he is in a position to force this on the american people. >> vice president mike pence continued the finger pointing on his way to egypt. >> democrats in senate have decided to shutdown the government. >> during the last government shutdown, mr. trump said the fault was president obama's sgll he's nev . >> he's never been a deal maker. wasn't his expertise before he went into politics. obviously not his expertise now. you have to get the people in the room and get a deal. >> white house predicted a shutdown would be short lived. >> i think there's a really good chance it is fixed before the offices open on monday.
>> reporter: the white house emphasizes this is a partial shutdown as key federal services including air traffic patrol and military will continue functioning. some federal employees will be paid later. environmental protection agency and energy department drawing on budget reserves will operate at full strunength for a few days. entitlement payment, social security and medicare will continue. and museums in washington will stay open. the white house also assured that the centers for disease control and prevention will continue to monitor flu outbreaks. >> president also on twitter said this about the shutdown. let me read it in full. democrats are far more concerned with illegal immigrants than they are with great military and safety of dangerous southern border. could have made a deal, but decided to play shutdown politics inside. about the underlying question of dreamers in the past, president said he wanted to treat them with compassion and only a week ago said he was looking for a
bill that was full of love. anthony. >> major garrett at the white house, thank you, major. we turn to cbs news contributor. he covers congress for "the washington post." ed, good morning. >> good morning. >> you heard chuck schumer say he thought he was close to a deal with president trump friday afternoon. what went wrong here, ed. >> over cheese burgers trying to come up with a plan to keep the government open for a few more days. trump ultimately came back to schumer and said how about three weeks. schumer said no. just a very few days because they don't want to prolong this much longer. figure get it in a few days, force everybody to the table quickly. perhaps cut a deal. you heard earlier lindsey graham say the only way the impasse gets broken in the senate right now is the issue of daca resolved. the question at that point, does that require changes in border security in order to get enough republican support? that's what they have been saying for weeks. if you're going to do this, find
border security solutions. notably, schumer last night said he offered to pay for the whole wall that the president has been asking for. even that was rejected by the president. >> brings to mind, what exactly the white house wants here. they went to the white house with a bipartisan proposal. it was rejected. do we know where the line in the sand is? >> we don't and that's part of why we're here. weeks republicans have been trying to get the president to specify what exactly does he mean when he says i want a wall. you seen the president say different times, via twitter usually. you might have a see through wall. trump for feds. they can't get administration officials to admit that. questions of how will you pay for this? installments or up front. president keeps insisting he wants it up front. there's not enough money to pay for this. their plan would cost $18 billion. congress would rather pay that out over a decade and put up
about $2 billion to start. you ask yourself why does this matter? well, these details matter in these tricky negotiations. usually you have a president who is willing to sit is there and talk about those details over and over again. we've heard from democrats and republicans they can't get this president to do that. >> there's a blame game going on already obviously. we heard senator schumer call it the trump shutdown. mr. trump is calling it the schumer shutdown. does it matter in the end? >> it's only january. the elections are in november. last time this happened back in 2013, everyone thought it was going to lead to the end of the republican party and their control of congress and their majority group. in this case, polling continues to show the democrats are the ones who stand to gain in november. whether this has a big affect on that, we'll see. if anything, it might help them in some places and hurt in others. i think both parties are going to shoulder some of the blame here. president will as well. as he said a few years ago.
this sometimes falls on the president. i think at this point it's just a question of how long this lasts. people should anticipate it could be more than a week. it could be more than two weeks before they come up with a deal. because if they haven't been able to do did over the last several weeks while the government was operating, why do you think that's going to change necessarily here in the next few days. >> ed, to the question of how long this lasts, the democrats have shown a fairly united front in terms of wanting to get daca resolved, but for red state democrats who are facing tough elections in 2018, how long can they hold on sgll that son. >> that is one of the questions i'm most focused on in the next few days and those of us close in politics will want to know. five democrats running for re-election this year in states that donald trump won in 2016 by double digits. those five will be the ones to watch especially. if they start feeling the
pressure back home, they're going to stand up at some point and tell schumer and fellow democrats, we've got to end this. my understanding in a private meeting they all had last night together before the vote, nobody suggested right now this is bad for the re-election prospects, but there are concerns about how democrats will explain this to the country in the coming days and whether they're equipped to do that and not see big losses in november. >> well, it is an ongoing situation. burning the midnight oil along with everyone else in washington, thanks for your time. >> and coffee. president trump says he is committed to defending the right to life. spoke by video friday from the white house rose garden to thousands of anti-abortion activists who gathered for the annual march for life in washington. march has been held each year since 1973 row versus wade decision that legalized abortion nationwide. this is first time a sitting president addressed the rally.
larry nassar sentencing resumes monday. judge extended the sentencing so more of the 140 victims can get the chance to deliver their impact statements. face-to-face after they were sexually abused under the guise of medical treatment. more from the michigan courthouse following a fourth day of powerful confrontations. >> i am here to tell you that i will not rest until every last trace of your influence on this sport has been destroyed like the cancer it is. >> team usa gymnast ally made a surprise appearance to continfr the man who abused her. larry, you realize now we this group of women you so heart leslie abused over a long period of time are now a force and you are nothing. >> then addressed the new head of usa gymnastics. >> unfortunately you've taken on an organization that i feel is rotting from the inside. we need an independent
investigation of exactly what happened, what went wrong and how it can be avoided for t future. >> another member came forward friday to speak publically for the first time. >> my parents trusted usa gymnastic and larry nassar to take care of me. we were betrayed by both. lack of accountable from usag. usoc and michigan state have caused me and many other girls to remain shameful. >> in addition he worked for michigan state university where he saw softball player tiffany thomas lopez. one of four athletines we spoke with draetsing t addressing the court. after being abused, she says she spoke with a supervising trainer. >> then she says, here we are. you're going to cause a rift. you're going to make a lot of people uncomfortable.
you can do this. you know, she made sure to tell me. you can do this. you can file a complaint, but this is going to be big news. what's going to happen to him? it was all about him. >> him and representing the school. >> she decided to drop it. and soon left softball because of her injuries. for cbs this morning saturday, ncmichan. tom petty's family says the rock legend died because of accidental overdose. autopsy revealed petty had a mix of prescription painkillers including oxycodone and fentanyl in system when he died. suffering from emphasize, fractured hip, and knee problems that caused him pain. decided to continue the tour even through the pain. >> tour concluded and on the day he died, he learned his hip was fully broken and his family believes the pain caused him to overmedicate. in a statement friday, his wife
and daughter wrote, we recognize this report may spark a further discussion on the opioid crisis and we feel that is a healthy and necessary discussion. many people who overdose begin with a legitimate injury or simply dodhe potency and deadly nature of these medications. >> this reminds me of prince when we had the same discussion. >> same discussion. >> same problem. it continues. >> yes, part of a national crisis. heavy know blanketing the colorado rockies is moving east. storm turned into freezing rain just east of salt lake city and made driving treacherous. for more we turn to ed of chicago station. ed, good morning. good morning. the storm is getting its act together out to the west and we can see it here on radar as we zoom in and take a look at the storm firing up and we have winter storm warnings that are up saturday until sunday morning.
8-10 inches in the valley. 18 plus inches up in the mountains and moves to the northeast eventually winding up in the upper great lakes. 8-10 inches out here with heavy winds as well. it increases its intensity as it moves towards the northeast, and, again, winds up in the upper great lakes. look at the storms that fire up as far as rain is concerned. on the warm side of the storm system. good news is things are warming up. 70 today in dallas. 58 in atlanta. new york city sees 50 degrees. anthony? >> meteorologist ed quran of chicago station, thanks. time to show you this morning's headlines. "new york times" reports the supreme court will hear arguments this spring that challenge president trump's travel ban. the first two attempts to restrict travelers from entering the u.s. which were rolled out about a year ago were struck down by the courts. the high court allowed portions of the ban to take hold in june. the ban restrictinkcts travel f
eight nations. "the washington post" reports on the latest efforts by house republicans to discredit the dossier alleging ties between the trump campaign and the russian government. members of the house intelligence committee republican majority produce a top secret memo suggesting christopher seal the former spy who compiled the dossier lied to fbi agents leading to the government surveillance of a trump campaign adviser. some gop members call it an abuse of surveillance capabilities and have started a push to make the memo public using the hashtag, release the memo. post reports the hashtag was picked up and promoted by russian linked twitter accounts. american statesman reports a texas judge recused himself from the sentencing phase of a sex trafficking case. after he interrupted the jury during its deliberations.
judge jack summoned the panel and asked them to return a not guilty verdict. he apologized for the unorthodox move by claiming god had told him to do it. the jury was not swayed and found the defendant guilty. >> the chicago tribune reports a wok with a history of sneaking on to planes has done it again. she slipped through security at chicago o'hare airport and flew to london this week. during the flight, british air ways realized hartman didn't have a ticket. when the plane landed, she was taken into custody and flown back to chicago. she has been kaurcaught trying board planes several times without a ticket including twice in less than 24 hours back in 2015. sneaky. i want to know a tip. >> how do do you it? >> the boston harold reports new england patriot quarterback tom brady is questionable for tomorrow's afc championship grammy.
brady returned to practice after suffering a hand injury wednesday. wore a glove on his throwing hand, while on the field and during the news conference. wouldn't answer questions about the injury. >> how is your hand. >> not talking about it. >> thumbs up or thumbs down for sunday. >> we'll see. >> i'm not talking about that. >> a lot of mystery there. the patriots host the jacksonville jaguars tomorrow with a trip to the super bowl on the line. >> surest way to get people to ask questions about your hand is to say you won't talk about it. just my thoughts. >> it's about 22 after the hour now. here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
it has been one year since women took to the streets in what has been called the largest demonstration in american history. this weekend, they march again. what women have accomplished in the year since and a preview of what has become a worldwide event. plus, fighting the flu, new information on the spread and what's become one of the worst seasons ever. you're watching cbs this morning, saturday.
you may think the you may think the latest "star wars" film would be a sure fire hit. that is hardly true in the world's second largest movie market. where a movie epic has been an epic fail. light years away to a light show like none other. later take you across the pond to annual london festival. we'll be right back. this is cbs this morning,
what do you make of this reckoning? >> i think it's in gener what do you make of this. >> i think it's in general, overdue. we clearly are waking up to a reality and injustice that has been occurring for some time and i think it will continue to occur until the glass ceiling is finally broken. >> this is about power. power and balance where women are not valued as much as men. i'm not talking about people being attracted to other people. i'm talking about people in the workplace who are powerful, who are abusing that power, and women and men are suffering. and i think the fact that people are speaking out is important, and the fact that we are moving against this imbalance of power
is absolutely overdue. >> do you believe that matt lauer abused his power. >> you know, i'm trying to do no harm in these conversations. i can tell you that am not surprised by the allegations. >> what do you mean by that, ann? what do you mean you are not surprised? you had heard things, you knew things, what does that mean. >> now i'm walking down that road. i'm trying not to hurt people. i know what it's like to be publically humiliated. i don't want to cause that kind of pain to somebody else. i can say that -- because you're asking me a very direct question. i can say that i would be surprised if many women did not understand that there was a climate of verbal harassment that existed. cbs eye on the community...
presented by target. art and history spark connections across cultures, igniting curiosity, conversation, and inspiration. that's why target supports the asian art museum in san francisco. the asian museum is here to make asian arts and culture relevant. the reality is we all have a story to tell. it's what makes us who we are. cbs eye on the community is sponsored by target.
welcome back to "cbs this morning," saturday. still to come this morning, it will bring billions of dollars in spending and create tens of thousands of jobs. no wonder so many cities want to host amazon's second corporate headquarters. we'll look at the finalists and what happens next. literalture in the locker room. teammates teased andrew love when he shared his passion for reading. he turned the page and is pushing the written word. for some, like a translucent cloak. the classic motorcycle jacket. we'll see how four generations of the same family that invented
it have produced it, right here on american soil. that's ahead. we begin this half hour with the growing influence of women in politics. the inauguration of donald trump one year ago prompted women's marches around the world. a cbs news poll finds women are still dissatisfied with the president. >> 63% disapprove of the president's handling of the job. half say his policies have hurt women and 82% say it's important that more women are elected to office. paula reid is at the lincoln memorial where this year's women's march is set to kick off this morning. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. that's right, the women's march returns here to washington, d.c. and cities across the country today. they are not expecting the same record crowds as last year. organizers tell me they are not focused on crowd size, they are focused on winning elections.
a day after president trump's inauguration, millions of women donned pink hats and marched in protest. this year is less about matching hats and more about midterm elections. organizers dubbed it, power to the poles. >> we are encouraging people to go vote in november of 2018. >> reporter: she is a national organizer for the women's march. >> we will be registering voters, getting out the vote, knocking on doors, having, you know, conversations with people one-on-one about why it's so important to vote. >> reporter: the effort is working. emily's list, a women's march sponsor coaches democratic women for running for office. they have trained 26,000 women to run for local, state and national office. the women's march has come under criticism, only representing the views of liberal women. rachel simmons was one of tens
of thousands of women at the other big march in washington, friday's march for life. it excludes pro-life women. >> there's a hypocrisy in the type of women they want. they are a movement about picking women that only agree with them. >> reporter: she denies the women's march is exclusively for democrats. >> the march was a demonstration against a republican president and turned into a movement to get democrats elected. is it fair to say women's march is a partisan event? >> i wouldn't say it is partisan, but if you look at this administration, like, who predominantly makes up this administration, white men. i think what i can say about the women's march is it represents women's interests and that's not partisan or nonpartisan. >> reporter: organizers will wrap this weekend's marches with a big event in las vegas
tomorrow. they chose that location because hillary clinton defeated donald trump by a razor thin margin. it symbolizes how every vote counts. >> thanks, paula. it is going to be an historic high in terms of female candidates. >> the march last year was one of the most extraordinary things i have seen. it will be interesting to see what happens. one of the biggest films of the year, but a flop in one of the biggest countries in the world. coming up, where the latest "star wars" tanked. first, here is a look at the weather for your weekend.
up next, the latest on the up next, the latest on the flu epidemic, which just got even worse. plus, the incredible bond between two parents forged in the fight for their children's life. you are watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by nature made, number one supplement and vitamin brand. because they were the first to be verified by usp for quality and purity standards. and because i recommend them as a pharmacist. nature made, the #1 pharmacist recommended vitamin and supplement brand.
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astrazeneca may be able to help. the flu season is getting worse. new numbers released by the center for disease control on friday show the outbreak may not have peaked, yet. the flu is widespread in every state, except hawaii. more than 31 people out of every 100,000 have been hospitalized. in the past week, ten children have died, raising the number to 30 since flu season started,
making the problem worse. this year's flu vaccine is only about 30% effective. >> it should be noted that just because it doesn't have 100% protection, it does still offer a level of immunity. a flu shot primes your body to be attacked by a virus. >> doctors say it's not too late to get a flu shot. now, for a more perfect union. our continuing series pointing out what unites us is greater than what divides us. we look at fighting cancer, specifically, when it involves children. despite cancer research, 4% is set aside specifically for childhood cancer. the grim reality is 17% of kids diagnosed will not survive. sunday morning's lee cowan looks at families.
>> reporter: to this 6-year-old, her make believe restaurant -- >> hi, how are you? >> good. >> reporter: -- was as real as ever. >> we would like a table for two. >> reporter: a kid without a care in the world. for this moment, at least, she was. four years ago, hazel was diagnosed with neuroblas toma, a common childhood cancer. she went through every round of therapy, surgery, chemo and radiation. doses of drugs more than any small body should endure. six months ago, her mom, lauren, posted this. >> they did not find any cancer. it's gone. >> wait, wait. all my cancer? >> it's gone. it's gone. >> reporter: the news explains why she was in such a good mood. >> well, we have a lot of stuff. >> reporter: she played waitress for her mom and new friend. her son, david, was diagnosed
with the same cancer. she travels the country getting funding for childhood cancer research and her bond with lauren, was almost instant. >> we can look in each other's eyes and see the same pain and the same hurt and the same disbelief, but we can also see the same joy and the same hope that we have that things are getting better. >> what you go through as a parent with a child who has cancer is traumatic on a number of different levels. it's not easy to get through it. when you meet another family, there's an immediate, you get me. you know what the deal is. >> reporter: when david's blastoma rate hit, the odds were 1 in 3. in 2011, at the age of 10, he lost his battle. >> when he was dying, his list of things for me to do is
continue to advance opportunities for research. >> reporter: at least one of the drugs david used in clinical trials was later approved by the fda, in time to help hazel get through her toughest moments. did you ever just get tired of going to the hospital and tired of treatments and tired of all the medications? >> yeah. >> oh, yeah. >> reporter: how did you get through it all? >> i guess by fighting. >> reporter: there is more fighting ahead. in october, hazel found out her cancer had returned, for the third time. >> i just took my medicine. >> reporter: she is on a new drug in clinical trials that is promising. >> thank you. >> it's special soup. >> the longer we can keep a child like hazel here, the research is happening behind the scenes. new things are coming out all the time. there's so much work being done and so many advances, but, it has to be fast enough, you know,
to help hazel. >> we get to enjoy every day with each other, huh, because we don't know what tomorrow is going to be. >> thank you for the opportunity to meet hazel. >> reporter: two families, one disease, united in the same fight. it may rob a child, but not their spirits. >> i love you. >> i love you, too. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday" lee cowan, los angeles. >> has el is also helping other kids in their fight against cancer. she and her family raised money. they donated more than $232 million in the last 12 years. my monois on hazel. >> she is a brave kid. amazon goes shopping for another place to call home. up next, a closer look at the
e-commerce giant's search for a second corporate headquarters. the 20 cities that made the cut and what's on the line. you are watching "cbs this morning: saturday." "cbs this morning: saturday." we recently had a heart attack. but we are not victims. we are survivors. we are survivors. we are survivors. and now we take brilinta. for people who've been hospitalized for a heart attack. we take brilinta with a baby aspirin. no more than one hundred milligrams... ...as it affects how well brilinta works. brilinta helps keep platelets from sticking together and forming a clot.
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powerhouse, pittsburgh the culinary wonderland, the city that is big and small and approachable and amazing all at once. >> that was part of pittsburgh's pitch hoping to convince e-commerce giant amazon to choose them as the site for a second world headquarters. >> more than 200 cities joined the competition before the october deadline and this week amazon narrowed the list of 20 fients. here to discuss the search and what's at stake for the winning city is "wired's" editor in chief nicholas thompson. this is a good list. it's a big fight still here. >> it's a big fight. amazon is running a reality show. they've got the mayors of every city coming to them.
they're asking for all kinds of data. this is kind of an amazing process to watch. >> how much is about the city itself, the community, and how much is going to be about who will give us the sweetest tax deal? >> i believe it's about the former. new york has laid out this crazy $7 billion tax deal. i this i amazon is going to look at the cities. they're going to look at the population size, highly educated people, the ability to get there, a look at the transportation system. my guess is amazon does care a lot about taxes. it's going to put it in its massive algorithm when it makes its decision but the city factor will weigh more. >> what's in it for you? >> the fact that there's this reality show contest gives the mayor of the city that ones more status, giant headquarters, 50,000 new jobs according to amazon, a lot of people coming there to work there, high-tech people, people will leave amazon and spin off other companies near the headquarters.
there will be something for your city just by having amazon there. what will you lose? more congestion, you'll lose some employees. there's going to be drawbacks. and if you give them a massive tax bracket, that's going to be money you could have used on schools and other places. >> is it right to be catering to these companies? >> this is one of the big debates companies always have when they say please come here, please come here. you could do a lot of other stuff with the money. it's like when you build super bowl stadiums and it's exciting and you look at the economic effect and it wasn't so great. my thinking is the city that gets amazon ten years from now will be grateful. what's weird is this pageant they're doing. it's very strange and shows the power dynamic where big tech has all the power. corporations in general do this. not just tech companies.
there are other companies that do this around the country. >> absolutely. but it's something about this one. amazon is one of the biggest companies in the world. >> nick, why do you think amazon decided to make this such a hugely public pageant? >> a couple of reasons. number one, i think they dud the analysis and decided they would get a better deal if they get the cities to openly compete with each other. secondly, if it's a closed process, information will leak, it becomes harder to manage. there's something about radical transparency that's beneficial. third, and i can't quite figure this out, i kind of think it's data collection operation too. right? they're getting all these cities to tell them everything about them. they'll figure out distribution. there's going to be a lot that amazon learns from this process. >> right. the courting process could be lucrative in and of itself. >> am zorn is not stupid. >> that's definitely true. nick thompson at "wired."
always good to see you. in what universe is the "star wars" movie a box office failure? in a huge country far, far away. why "the last jedi" has proven to be a major flop in the world's second largest market for movies. boy, oh, boy, you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ i thought i was managing my moderate to severe crohn's disease. then i realized something was missing... me. my symptoms were keeping me from being there. so, i talked to my doctor and learned humira is for people who still have symptoms of crohn's disease after trying other medications. and the majority of people on humira saw significant symptom relief and many achieved remission in as little as 4 weeks. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened;
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epic failure. >> reporter: with lightsabers fired up and the saga of luke skywalker continuing, the force seemed unstoppable. disney held a premiere in shaj high, but when the film opened in china two weeks ago, the response was lukewarm. >> you're expecting the audience to have that twinge of recognition and familiarity, and that just doesn't really exist in china. >> reporter: it doesn't exist because back when the three original "star wars" films stormed into theaters -- you may purchase tickets for the 7:20 performance now. >> reporter: -- china was emerging from a decade of turmoil. >> in 1977 when "a new hope" came out, china was still a closed country. you weren't getting the sort of massive cultural exchange that you see now. it was literally a world away. >> if only you knew the power of the dark side. >> reporter: the stories are steeped in mythology that leans heavily on the original films,
but chinese moviegoers have no emotional connection to the characters. in the first week, "the last jedi" earned more than $278 million, but by the second weekend, it was down 91%. >> if you didn't grow up with it, then it's just yet another fantastic sci-fi fantasy spectacle of which there are many. >> remember the force will be with you always. >> reporter: and unless the force awakens in china, the ninth and final film due out next year may require a jedi mind trick to ensure success. for "cbs this morning: saturday," carter evans, los angeles. it's a challenge for hollywood now. >> it is. and the chinese market means a lot to hollywood these days. >> yeah. they've staked a lot on it. all right. it became an american icon worn by icons in their own right. we'll visit the company that invested the classic motorcycle jacket, and with it a new defer nation of cool.
for some of you your local news is next. the rest of you, stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." you describe this book as an apology of sorts to your parents. you say you were embarrass ed ad ashamed of abandoning your roots of la ou cooking and then you went to culinary school to focus on fine dining and then you realized, hey, my roots are okay. talk about that process. that's very interesting. >> because of it i got interested in cooking. i dropped the sideline of going to fine dining because i could see a future career-wise in lao cuisine, and i took the training and went to work at michelin star restaurants around the world. it was kind of a shame i didn't know how to cook this food i grew up on. >> you know, anthony, food is also about hospitality and you
write that the laotian people are the most food-crazy generous people you've ever met, and you travel around the world. >> true. this is deep interesting satisfying food and interestingly the kind of flavors that fine dining chefs crave after work, you know, spice and funk. >> spice and funk? >> yes. >> do you like to eat funk? >> yeah. you know, i like kimchi, the flavor of fermentation. >> got it, got it. >> for me, what's exciting about this book and so many of the really great cookbooks and chef stories is that story of cultural identity, you know. who's -- the history of the world as was told to me is on this plate. it's telling a story, a personal one, a very old story. so to me this is very much a book about what it means to be american, who's cooking in america now.
♪ welcome to "cbs this morning saturday". i'm anthony mason. >> i'm alex wagner. coming up this hour, the latest on the shutdown of the federal government and what it means for workers and taxpayers. nfl fans might have missed seeing andrew luck on the field this season, but he's been a familiar face in classrooms and libraries. see how the colts quarterback is helping kids you and adults hit the books. and it is an american classic, and so is the company that makes it. the creator of the iconic motorcycle jacket is still going strong 100 years and four generations since founding. we'll pay a visit. but first our top story this
hour. despite republican control of congress and the white house, president trump's second year in office is starting with a government that is shutdown. it happened at the stroke of midnight after the senate failed to find 60 votes to support a house bill that would keep the government running for another four weeks. >> well, president trump is placing the plame on senate democrats, five republican senators also refuse to back the measure. senators were seen leaving the capitol early this morning. the vote took place late last night but lawmakers stayed on the floor ultimately pointing fingers at each other. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the federal government may be partially shutdown. but lawmakers who caused it, they will be back at work today to see if they can pass a measure to reopen the government and keep it open for another three weeks. last night's vote to keep the government running came 10 short
of the 60 that it needed to pass. the big sticking point, finding a suitable replacement for daca, the expiring program that was started during the obama administration protecting some young, undocumented immigrants from deportation. after the vote failed, the senate majority leader pointed the finger at democrats saying their reluctance to fund the government without a daca deal is holding the country hostage. >> this issue is the key to getting defense spending. i think most of the american people shutting down the government over this issue which doesn't even ripen until march, is irresponsible. >> reporter: senate minority leader chuck schumer was summoned to the white house friday afternoon. he says he was close to a deal with president trump but that mr. trump walked away. >> the way things went today, the way you turned from a bipartisan deal, it's almost as
if you were rooting for a shutdown. and now we'll have one. and the blame should crash entirely on president trump's shoulders. >> reporter: this morning the president tweeted his dissatisfaction saying democrats could have easily made a deal but decided to play shutdown politics instead is. and he called for more republicans to be elected to congress this year. the senate reconvenes here at the capitol at noon eastern to consider that measure to refund the government through february 8th. but anything that passes the senate would have to pass the house as well, which is sure to complicate things. alex? thanks, nancy. with the government shut erred they were, it means 800,000 federal employees are furloughed until a new spending bill could be reached. air traffic control, tsa, law enforcement and the military
will continue to function. but some will not be paid until later. the epa and the energy department will operate at full strength for a few days. social security and medicare payments will continue. the smithsonian museums will stay open through the weekend and close monday. centers for disease control will continue to monitor the ongoing flu outbreak. here with more is gabriel debenedetti. when the senate reconvenes, what do we expect? >> we will see both democrats and republicans will go into their caucus meetings and essentially try to figure out if there is a way to do a short-term spending bill so they have more time to negotiate. we keep hearing this. we just need a little more time. that is essentially what they're looking for this morning. both sides understand they are at a tough moment, a political impasse. they want to make it so the government doesn't open on
monday closed. the people should show up monday morning, won't have a paycheck. they are trying to figure out a way to get us a few weeks down the road. >> even if there was a short-term extension, it seems like there won't be a deal until there is a deal made on the d.r.e.a.m.ers. even the trump white house and republicans in congress with no other issue. >> right. so republicans understand what a difficult situation this is for them. this is why they feel so emboldened because they understand daca is extremely popular. right now across the country, even if some of the states where you think it might be, you have very few breaks from democrats. they continue to hold this against republicans. that's why a short-term spending bill is going to solve anything here. there is a looming deadline on daca in march. that's why both sides will try to say, listen, we can try to keep it open. that's priority number one. we do need a fix on daca.
whether that's bringing trump back into the fold, whether it's mcconnell or schumer alone, we don't know what that is going to look like. >> five republicans voted against it. what happened there exactly? >> you have to look at the individual priorities of each of those people who voted that way. on the republican side, you have rand paul and mike lee who have is specific issues with the spending measures in this proposal. and then you have someone like jeff flake, for example, who is actually talking about daca and extending daca. on the republican -- on the democratic side, you have some of the more conservative members of the democratic caucus who come from redder states, where it's not necessarily an easy calculation for them. doug jones, brand-new senator from alabama who so much of his campaign was based on on extending chip, the children's health insurance program. when he made this vote is last night he essentially said i understand how bad this whole thing looks to the whole world, but we need to do chip. >> what happens to chip? republicans could have reauthorized.
they chose not to. it is a lot of leverage in these negotiations. what's the leverage of that program? >> that is something we will see both sides talk about front and center. this is so popular. standing against chip is so unpopular. >> yeah. >> that this is going to be the top priority. >> it is a lifeline for american children who are sick and in need of financial assistance. gabe, thank you for your time. tomorrow morning here on cbs, john dickerson hosts "face the nation" for the last time. he has, of course, joined the team at "cbs this morning". john's guests will include white house budget director nick mulvaney and senator dianne feinstein, democrat of california. it is seven after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. california. >> it's about eight after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. we're used to famous
we're used to famous athletes promoting products for profplt. but one nfl quarter back is using his fame for another purpose, to encourage fans to pick up a good book. andrew luck's love of literature is just ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday". ♪ with expedia, you can book a flight, then add a hotel, and save. ♪ everything you need to go. expedia i even accept i have a higher risk of stroke as far as i used to. due to afib, a type of irregular heartbeat not caused by a heart valve problem.
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the afc championship is on the the afc championship is on the line here on cbs tomorrow as the new england patriots host the jacksonville jaguars. it's game the indianapolis colts had hoped to play in until a shoulder injury sidelined star quarterback andrew luck. >> that has left luck with plenty of time, and he's always
known how to use it. luck is a lover of literature and books of all kinds. now he's using his star power to encourage fans young and old to join him in his adventures of reading. dana jacobson has the story. >> skinner with the my, swing with your partner once or twice. >> did you know that people in the nfl were saying that you are the nfl's unofficial librarian? >> we us not aware of that. i think my mom probably told me that or somebody. >> are you good with that? >> i guess so. i have to be. i can't turn that down. it's an honor. a librarian, cool. >> reporter: long before colts' quarterback andrew luck was reading nfl playbooks, he was simply reading. bookworm or bibliophile, however you describe him, that was young andrew luck. when do you remember finding books? >> i don't think i have a conscious revelation, memory of, oh, the first time i red a book was here or there. i just always remember enjoying reading, and there was always books in our house. >> do you remember what was it about books that you loved? >> i think it's the same
thinking today. you learn some really cool things, reading really requires you to shut everything else off and i enjoy that and appreciate it. >> whether it was during his college years playing football at stanford or now in the nfl, luck says his passion for reading has never dwindled even when his time to do so has. >> luck said his passion for reading has never dwindled even when his time to do so has. >> certainly i don't read as much when i'm in season. there is no time, maybe ten minutes before bed to just clear my mind and i've always felt that it helped me sleep. >> well, it's a part of who you are, it sounds like. >> i guess so, a little bit. you know, just like football. >> welcome back to the andrew luck podcast on steven ambrose's undaunted courage. >> reporter: now luck is sharing that part more formally. the andrew luck book club will celebrate its second anniversary in april. the club has monthly reading
choices for both veterans and rookies, and since it's based on social media platforms like twitter and facebook, interaction is easy. >> is it your choice for the books? >> yeah. i choose a book, a couple of books every month, a rookie and a veteran book. i try to keep it simple. rookie books are the books i read as a child and then the veteran books are sort of what i'm reading now, and i thought that would be a fun way to maybe encourage people who wouldn't read, to read and pick it up. >> is there a book you remember reading a lot? >> yeah. >> reporter: some of those people being luck's teammates. punter jeff locke was with the colts during part of training camp. >> i think for a lot of people, you think book club, you think oprah. this is andrew luck, an nfl quarterback. he has a book club. this seems a little crazy to some people. >> the fact he has so much going on. he has a huge playbook to study. he's helping players, doing all these other things in the
community, to picture him going home and reading a couple of chapters every night and being able to interact with his fans about the book. he has some of the authors on. >> podcasts. >> how are you doing, andy. thanks for joining the podcast. >> podcast has been a thrill to talk to the authors. i think it's such a cool thing and i've become a fan boy very much. >> thanks for having me. >> the roster. you had to throw in a football reference that early in this one? >> you know it. >> a little bit of role reversal. >> yeah. there were some of them, fan boys or fan girls in reverse. >> i think there's always a mutual respect and affection. >> hooray, what fun. it's time we flew. >> reporter: that effect is most
apparent when andrew takes the book club off social media and into a face-to-face setting. >> the most impactful thing for me has been the opportunity to go to a classroom or nursery school or somewhere in the community and read with and to kids. >> leap with the frog, take another spin with the barnyard dog. who likes dogs? >> me. >> are these kids excited because it's andrew luck the quarterback or they're more excited because you're reading a book to them? >> that's a good question. i think the majority of the kids have no idea who i am when i walk into a room. well, maybe some of the older ones do. >> do you know what i do? >> what? >> i play quarterback for the indianapolis colts. >> what? >> yeah. >> when they know, i think they get very excited. but as soon as i start reading, you know, they're into the book. >> nice jump. >> part of the job is to make sure you're doing something positive with your platform. to me there's nothing more positive than trying to affect a kid in a good way. >> you talked about this being a platform for you. but what's the goal of the book club you'd like to see.
>> in a really sort of simplistic view, the goal is if one kid would pick up a book that maybe otherwise wouldn't have and they have fun reading it, that to me would be a good day. or if one adult, you know. it's just really truly simply to encourage someone to pick up a book and read that maybe hasn't before for whatever reason. >> it seems like you've reached that goal already. >> we'll see. hopefully. >> with a baa and a moo. >> for "cbs this morning: saturday," dana jacobson, indianapolis. >> i'm going to go out on a limb and say i think the agatha christy is helping his game. >> i love hearing him say a baa and a moo. >> he's very good at it. >> he's great. i love his motto. if one kid picks up a book, it's a good day. >> right on, andrew luck. it's an american classic and so is the company that makes it. the original leather motorcycle jacket is still manufactured by the same family run business that invented it and vladimir duthiers paid them a visit.
bruce springsteen, marlon brando, the ra monies. what do they have in common? at one point they all wore one of these. i will take you inside the legendary shop. >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go place >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪ ♪ the all-new 2018 camry. toyota. let's go places. ♪ ♪ i can do more to lower my a1c.
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♪ the leather motorcycle jacket is an american classic that seemingly never goes out of style. it was a sensation on the back of brando. it was cool when it was sported by springsteen. it was edgy when worn by lady gaga. one even hangs in the collection at new york's museum of modern art. >> just as constant as the jacket's place in fashion is how and where the original is made. vladimir duthiers has more. good morning, vlad. >> reporter: good morning. this multigenerational family
business is the driving force behind the iconic motorcycle jacket. i sat down with chief operating offer jason schott of schott nyc at the company's factory where the means of production are as timeless as the jackets themselves. >> this is what the leather looks like when it lands on john's operating table. jason schott is the ceo of schott nyc. >> what kind of leather is this? >> this is a faceted cowhide. >> from hand-cut leather to the signature star. these unique trademarks have caught the attention of several stars themselves. >> we've been as amazed as everyone else how the jackets go out and live a full life and sometimes they end up on the backs of incredible people like marlon brando in "the wild one." in 1953 the movie comes out and you've got these bad guys wearing jackets. they've banned them from schools. >> sales just ballooned. >> why are you trying to be so rude?
>> i don't like cops. >> reporter: introducing american culture to this new templet of cool was a byproduct of co-founders jack and irvin schott's original business venture in 1913. >> they started a business in the lower east side of new york and they were making fur lined raincoats, which i guess there must have been a big market for fur-lined raincoats. >> i was going to say. >> reporter: in the late 1920s, schott was the first to marry a leather jacket with a zipper, creating an icon, the motorcycle jacket. with the schott family name not big enough to brand, irving named his new must-have creation after his favorite brand of cigar, the perfecto. >> there's such a visceral reaction when you see a jacket, you know. it really does have transformative powers. i've seen people put a perfecto
jacket on and they just -- they turn into a badass. >> reporter: before schott created a symbol of rebellion known to grace the backs of musicians and actors, the company supplied those representing the epitome of order. >> you've been supplying to the military for many, many years, going back to before world war ii. >> we've made the sheepskin jackets, bomber jackets, pea coats, parkas. we've made police jackets for many different police departments including the new york -- nypd. and all of that is collective knowledge we apply to the jackets we produce. >> we're so busy focusing on the factory. >> reporter: it's not just about function and fashion for this clothing company. >> for us, it's more important to stay true to our heritage, what we do best is focusing on telling that story in our production, telling the story through the styles we create. rather than focusing on what people are doing on runways,
we're looking into our past, and that's where we get our inspiration. >> reporter: schott's designs are timeless and so are some of their production methods. >> so i've always imagined that my perfecto was made on the same machine that bran dough's and everybody else who wore theirs was made on. we're using a lot of the same machinery that we used from before. if it ain't broke, don't fix it. >> reporter: keeping the company's domestic comes with a high price tag, but the tag the schott family values most is the one sewn into every jacket, made in the usa. >> i wouldn't want to disappoint my great grandfather, my grandfather, the one to take it offshore. i couldn't even imagine doing that. >> how do you think jack and irving schott would feel about the company today? >> i think they would be proud. >> reporter: now it's up to the next generation to keep this family affair up and running.
>> so you're the fourth generation. you have kids. your kids, are they the future of schott. >> i feel very confident that there will be fifth generation family members that have an interest in joining the business because it's such a great place to work. i love coming to work and producing something. you know, i love the fact that every day there's hundreds of jackets that are rolling off the production floor, and you can look at it and get such a sense of pride. >> if you haven't looked at it, there's an exhibit at the museum. the exhibit runs until the 28th. alex and anthony? >> thanks. >> not a cliche. leather jackets make you cool. >> it's pretty impressive that your product is in a museum. that's really cool. that's really cool. many people in london see the light. ahead, an art exhibit to brighten those dark winter nights. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
you get everybody's attention right away because you walk out on the stage and say what? >> i say, what the hell is this. >> it cracks everybody up. the lights are still on. you thought the lights are going down. you leash the lights on on purpose in the beginning. >> yes. it's a different come of show. it's so nice the two of you have seen it. norah, you're invited. because it's very hard to describe to people what it is. >> yeah, it is. >> it's a very personal rem reminis reminiscen reminiscence. >> it's about storytelling, about acting, about why we all gather together to listen to stories, and some of us have the
urge and the need to tell them. >> and that redemptive power of those stories which your father told you and then you tell him as he's ailing, when you're doing this all by yourself out there all by yourself alone, is your father with you, or does he arrive every now and again, or are you just in the mode and you're acting? >> well, in a sense he's always with me a little bit. i'm sure i'm very much like him. genetics has something do with that. he is the reason i'm an actor. i mean he was a man of the theater. i didn't really want to become an actor. i didn't want to go into the family business. >> what did you want to do? >> i was interested in being a painter. actually i was much more interested in that. but, you know, eventually applause asserted itself. and i have just in so many ways, i've followed the trajectory of his life as a lot of sons do.
london is burning bright this weekend as the flip is switched on this year ee's lumi laund festival. >> the work of more than 50 artists from all over the world is on full display as they accentuate the cityscape through a parade of light. jonathan vigliotti shows us around. lumiere london is a visual feast, a kaleidoscopic offering to a bleak mid-winter life and an instagramable buffet for those passing through. for one weekend the british capitol becomes a gallery for light. all of it, the imagination of a
group of international artists. their works vary from the fantastic to the wheat fields to the lunar oxford circulation. >> very beautiful. >> other works are anchored in reality. this was inspired by the world's rising sea levels. "my light is your light," a tribute to syrian refugees. >> that moment of stopping and thinking for a second, this is all what i want. >> reporter: art installations light up more than 50 different locations across the city. lumiere's creator says the ultimate goal is to celebrate public space. >> we feel like these moments that we can create moments of magic give the city back to its residents and its visitors. >>. >> reporter: and a way to forget the sunlight goes out here around 4:00 p.m. for now flamingos flock in
chinatown and illuminated umbrellas spin through the streets until the lights go out on sunday. for "cbs this morning: saturday," jonathan vigliotti, london. i need one of those flamingos. >> yeah. i just love that light festival. it's so lovely. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. a back grond ins by and topnotch culinary training, that has been the recipe for success for boston restaurant year seth woods. he's brought a touch of europe to bean town with an impressive nine restaurants, and he's brought some of his favorite dishes right here, coming up next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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don't use if you are allergic to cosentyx. before starting cosentyx you should be checked for tuberculosis. an increased risk of infections and lowered ability to fight them may occur. tell your doctor if you have an infection or symptoms of an infection. or if you have received a vaccine, or plan to. if you have inflammatory bowel disease tell your doctor if symptoms develop or worsen. serious allergic reactions may occur. with less joint pain, watch me. for less joint pain and clearer skin, ask your rheumatologist about cosentyx. this morning on "the dish," one of boston's most successful restaurant years. born in washington, d.c. and raised north of new york city, seth woods got his first restaurant job as a teenager and then work on wall street plus a degree from the prestigious culinary institute of america gave him the perfect foundation
for both food and business and he's put it to good use. >> in 1995 he opened boston's metropolis cafe. three years later came the critically acclaimed restaurant. now he runs a total of nine restaurants all part of his group. chef woods, welcome to "the dish." >> thanks for having me. >> tell me about this sniebl we have this with a conan cream sauce and green pepper "coach's corner"s. brussel sprouts roasted. grilled scallions, ramps in season is a great stuchlt potato gratt gratton, and then to finish, salted caramel sauce and slivered almonds and let us not forget the cocktail. >> please don't. >> i love it. >> it's perfect. >> what is not to love.
all right, chef. a stint on wall street, but it didn't last long and you went into the restaurant business. how did that happen? >> the passion called me. food always spoke to me. occasions were marked by what we were going to have to eat. as i grew up, naturally my first job was in the restaurant business, and then along the way, you know, a child of the '80s, i was -- i gravitated toward finance. i wanted to do that, but the food business just -- keeping connection, working in places, safari grill was one of them bhiel i was simultaneously working -- >> you were doing those at the same time. >> wow. >> very briefly at the same time. and i just decided -- >> there was a battle in your brain for which way you were going to go. >> heart and stomach. >> exactly. right and left brain. but food won out, and i'm very happy that it did. >> we are too. >> sounds like it was a fair
fight in the end though. >> why boston? >> boston -- my mom's sister lived there. we've been going up to boston or whole lives, and it was on -- i looked at a couple of cities i wanted to open restaurants and express myself that way, and it was a city on the verge of the populous being very interested in food. i saw certain restaurants there that people really embraced. >> you wanted to be in a city where food culture was emerging. >> exactly. >> yeah. >> we can see now that boston's come such a long way. it's fantastic what's gone on. >> you have nine different restaurants we mentioned now. >> yes. >> how do you come up with different concepts for each one? >> they're all passion projects. they meet a need. i look at the r neighborhood,
up-scale neighborhoods. i draw on experiences from travel and places i've dined, people i've met. you know, we definitely -- i have to feel the passion for what i'm doing to want to do it because as we all know, the business is -- it's grueling. >> it's tough. >> the reward is sweet. >> i read in terms of the inspiration that you speak of, there are frequent bike trips to europe where you're gaining inspiration. >> absolutely. not as many -- not as many recently, but the bike trips were really fantastic because i would take groups of bike riders and take them and cook the regional specialties sicily and other places. >> we'd like go on one when you go. >> next time i do one rkone, i'
there. >> not the stamina for the bike ride but for eating. i could do a good job. >> with restaurants it started with a passion for food but it becomes a business and a challenge especially when you have nine restaurants. what's the hardest part for you? >> the hardest part for me is to keep my hand in the creative side of things while being a mentor and a teacher and a guide. also, you know, watching the finances of it because the business end of things, as we all know, in a competitive market, if we don't have that, with oar not going to be able to put out that fantastic meal we want to put out. >> chef, as i ask you to sign this dish, as is custom on the program, aisle ask you the question we always ask, which is if you could share this delicious meal with any figure past or present, what would it be? >> i don't think it would be this meal. i think i would luke to share
paille ya with oprah. >> why paella? >> who doesn't like paella and who doesn't love oprah. >> thank you, sir, and congrats on all your success. for more on seth woods and "the dishing" head to our website, cbsnews.com. coming up on our ""saturday sessions,"" sweden's first aid kit. as teenagers, sisters klar and and johan na solderbergh started busking on the streets of stockholm. then their self-shot video of a fleet knoxes song he went viral on youtube. they perform next. to most, he's phil mickelson pro golfer.
to me he's, well, dad. so when his joint pain from psoriatic arthritis got really bad, it scared me. and what could that pain mean? joint pain could mean joint damage. enbrel helps relieve joint pain, and helps stop further damage enbrel may lower your ability to fight infections. serious sometimes fatal events including infections,
tuberculosis, lymphoma other cancers, nervous system and blood disorders and allergic reactions have occurred. tell your doctor if you've been someplace where fungal infections are common. or if you're prone to infections, have cuts or sores, have had hepatitis b, have been treated for heart failure or if you have persistent fever, bruising, bleeding or paleness. don't start enbrel if you have an infection like the flu. since enbrel, dad's back to being dad. visit enbrel.com... and use the joint damage simulator to see how your joint damage could be progressing. ask about enbrel. enbrel. fda approved for over 14 years. [ gasps, laughs ] you ever feel like... cliché foil characters scheming against a top insurer for no reason? nah. so, why don't we like flo? she has the name your price tool, and we want it. but why? why don't we actually do any work? why do you only own one suit? it's just the way it is, underdeveloped office character.
youtube. four all bums and countless tours later, the duo's star just keeps rising. their latest effort, "ruins" was one of the most anticipated albums of 2018. it came out yesterday. a headline tour begins neck week. and now to perform the all bihm's first single kwrk it's a shame," here's first aid kit. ♪ ♪ lately i've been thinking about the past how there is no holding back no point in wasting sorrow on thingses that won't be here tomorrow ♪ ♪ but you and i well we don't need to speak it's the secret that we keep ♪ ♪ out of view and out of sight just say when and we'll say good night ♪
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lifted ♪ ♪ you're a sweet young thing and you're oh so gifted ♪ ♪ will you let me know if things turn bad ♪ change,n't looking for trouble be trouble came ♪ ♪ i wasn't looking to change, i'll never be the same ♪ ♪ but life's not what you make ou'reaby ♪ ♪ send me a postcard when you get to where you're going ♪ ♪ send me a line to everything you've left behind ♪ ♪ honey now that i've found my way and i miss you more than i say promise♪ ♪ won't you promise to say a
more than 100- thousand people expected to hit bay area streets this morning... for the 20-18 women's march. there are events planned in a number of cities... including san jose, oakland and san francisco. it's just about seven o clock on this saturday, january 20th good morning, i'm devin fehely. 'm julie watts. the womens well it's just about 7:00 on this saturday, january 20th. good morning. >> the women's march begins in just a few hours. jessica flores is live this morning at city hall. good morning, jessica. >> reporter: it's rally early here, but already organizers are showing up, excited about this march, expecting tens of thousands of women and men to come here and gather here, and then they'll go over to the embarcadero. i want to bring in an