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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  February 16, 2019 4:00am-5:59am PST

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's february 16th, 2019. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." a manages shooting at a suburban -- a mass shooting at a suburban chicago business leaves five people dead and five police officers wounded. details on the victims and their histo heroic actions to take down the gunman. president trump declares a national emergency to fund a wall on the southern border. we'll outline where the money will come from and the lawsuits already being drafted to stop that funding. the catholic church issues its most severe punishment
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against a high-ranking figure in modern times. defrocking former sunday theodore mccarrick. we'll have the latest from rome. police release two men they arrested in the attack of "empire" actor jussie smollett. why the case continues to yield more questions than answers. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> i hate that we have to use the term classic workplace shooting. that pains me to do so. >> a deadly shooting at a factory in illinois. >> five were killed as was the shooter. also five police officers who responded were hurt. they say walls don't work, walls work 100%. >> president trump is preparing for a long court battle after declaring a national emergency to fund the construction of a border wall. >> it took the president five minutes before actually announcing the emergency declaration which doesn't scream urgency, nor do his remarks a short time later in which he
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literally described this emergency as a nonemergency. >> i could do the wall over a longer period of time, i didn't need to do this. but i'd rather do it much faster. colin kaepernick's fight with the nfl is over. he and eric reed reached a final financial settlement after claiming the league conspired to get him of him. >> they're admitting to collusion with colin kaepernick. >> de facto admission of guilt. rain across california bringing flooding, washed out roads and mudslides to some places. all that -- >> the shot from at court underhanded. this explains so much. >> yes. j.d. holmes had the shot of the day. >> look at this. wow! and all that matters -- >> i thought the necklaces were distracting from seeing your beautiful eyes. >> she thinks the necklaces are too distracting. i call it fashion. >> did you see the fashion debate on "cbs this morning"? >> yes, and i never wear one necklace with this. my necklace needs friends. on "cbs this morning
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saturday." >> american parents say their children have started speaking with british accents because of the cartoon "pepa pig." it's called the peppa effect. growing upwe had."i w "tr cheers ] d i will tell you this much, i will tell you this much, me have no problem with me words, argh, argh, argh. [ applause ] ♪ >> and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with michelle miller and dana jacobson. we begin this morning with the investigation into a deadly workplace shooting near chicago. authorities in aurora, illinois, say 45-year-old gary martin was let go from his job at a manufacturing warehouse friday when he opened fire on his co-workers. five employees at the henrey
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pratt facility were killed, one other wounded. >> police say martin also shot at responding officers, wounding five of them. they are expected to recover. martin was shot and killed by police following an intensive search of the 20,000 square-foot facility. adriana diaz is in aurora. what else do we know about the shooter right now? >> reporter: well, we've learned that gary martin was a 15-year employee of the company. police don't know what motivated the shooting, but they say the violence unfolded the day he was being terminated from his job. they don't know if initially he came to work with his weapon or if he left and came back with it. [ siren ] >> as many ambulances as possible to an active shooter with many injuries. >> reporter: 911 calls started flooding in at 1:24 p.m. friday. reporting gunfire at the henrey pratt manufacturing building which makes industrial parts. >> approximately four minutes later, the officers arrived on scene and were immediately
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confronted by gary martin, a 45-year-old man armed with a handgun. >> reporter: police say it appears martin fired at the first responding air force from a he was still outside. the suspect struck four were policemen inside all in the first five minutes. >> because it was da, da, da, da, da. spaced and then came another shot. >> reporter: after an hour and a half of searching the 29,000 square-foot facility, officers located martin who was hiding. >> gunfire was exchanged again at that time. that's when the -- when we shot the shooter. >> reporter: jake simmons' mother was inside during the incident. >> she was scared. you know, at the moment she said that they heard shots, so they kind of took cover. >> reporter: five of her co-workers were found dead in the building. >> i hate that we use the term "classic workplace shooting." that pains me.
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>> reporter: nothing at the shooter's home was found. ja jaclyn white was martin's neighbor. >> he kept to himself. he didn't have that much visitors. he was by himself. >> reporter: martin does have a v criminal record. in 1995 he was arrested and charged for aggravated assault. >> tragic. thank you. president trump has declared a national emergency to get more federal money for his long-promised border wall. in the white house rose garden friday, the president announced his plan to use billions from military construction and counter drug efforts to fund the wall. his move comes after congress approved a spending measure to avoid another government shutdown that included $1.4 billion for the wall. far less than mr. trump had requested. >> it's already coming under scrutiny with multiple lawsuits filed to stop the emergency declaration. after the announcement, mr. trump flew to his florida resort
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where he's spending the weekend. errol barnett is traveling with the president. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. look, while the fight that caused the government shutdown is over, the battle over the president's emergency declaration, that is just getting heated up. even though the president signed the congressional spending bill, his rose garden announcement of the national emergency is likely to be challenged in the courts which could potentially end up all the way at the supreme court. >> didn't need to do this. but i'd rather do it much faster. >> reporter: plump c-- presiden said he needed to call the national emergency to get the funding in response to the immigrants pouring into the u.s. >> we have an invasion of drugs and criminals coming into our country. >> reporter: according to u.s. border protection, apprehensions are down 76% from a record high 19 years ago. and the number of undocumented
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immigrants in the u.s. is at the lowest point since 2004. >> they say walls don't work. walls work 100%. >> reporter: the administration is planning to spend roughly $8 billion to span 234 miles of steel wall. in addition to the $1.4 billion million will comerom the treasury department, and the rest will be from the pentagon. $2.5 billion that would have been used to fight drug trafficking and $3.6 billion taken from military construction projects. >> i won't go into details, but didn't sound too important to me. >> he's been embarrassed, and his base needs to be fed. >> reporter: california's democratic governor, gavin newsom, is filing a thought to challenge the emergency declaration. >> we'll see you in court. >> reporter: the american civil liberties union announced it would also file a suit. and house judiciary committee chairman jerry nadler called for a hearing to discuss the issues
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the declaration raises. >> he gets away with this, presidents become much more powerful. >> sadly, we'll be sued, and sadly it will go through a process, and happily we'll win, i think. >> reporter: mr. trump dismissed criticism suggesting he is setting a bad precedent, saying previous presidents have declared national emergencies. >> the people that say we create precedent, what do you have, 56 or a lot of times, that's creating precedent. and many of those are far less important than having a border. >> reporter: three texas landowners and an environmental group have already filed a lawsuit challenging this emergency declaration. they say they were told by the government a border wall would extend through their properties if money was made available this year. anthony? >> errol barnett, thank you very much. we're joined by bob cusack, editor-in-chief of "the play out? >> it's going to be tough. this is a huge separation of powers issue. and legal experts are a bit
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split on it. the fact that the president has been saying this is an emergency for weeks and weeks, that's got to hurt his case. i think it depends -- congress is going to be moving a resolution of disapproval here. that is going to be a partisan vote. if that somehow passes, and it could pass the senate, it's definitely going to pass the house, that could hurt him in court because everybody is split over the issue. it's not an emergency, that's what the democrats will say. >> his words hurt him in court. they've been played since yesterday, "i didn't need to do this, i'd rather do it much faster." >> that's definitely going to be cited in the court. this is a risky situation for the president. but he was book boxed in. honestly, they should have been moving the wall when he was first elected. it had the house and the senate and the white house. >> how much of a split has this caused within the gop, do you think, bob? >> i think significant. most of the senate republicans are going to back their president. marco rubio has said this is a terrible idea.
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this is a tough vote. the vote in the senate that's coming, you can't filibuster it. if you have a handful of defections in the senate with most of the democrats, joe mnuchin maybe votes with the republicans, this will go to the president. he can vote it, but that would be embarrassing. >> the 2020 political cycle here, the democrats are, you know, they all think alike -- at least that seems to be the case in what we see. how will immigration play into, you know, this -- their speak? >> uh-huh. i think it's going to be interesting because the comprehensive immigration reform bill that passed the senate years ago had a lot of border security in it. now democrats are -- are saying, wait a minute, we're not big into border security now. beto o'rourke said he was to tear some laws down. that's the challenge. you've got to stand out in a crowd and maybe you have to go more to the left and then republicans seize on you as extreme. that's their playbook for 2020, it the republicans. >> does this remain one of the issues -- obviously for the president it was one of the issues he campaigned on. it became a bigger issue than a
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lot of people saw it being initially. in 2020, does this remain one of the top issues? >> oh, yes. the wall is not going away. he will say we made progress, but we need to finish it. that's why he got re-elected in 2020. >> let's turn to u.s.-china trade relations. we're getting closer to the march 1st deadline. where are things? >> i think that president trump hinted that he could push the deadline back. it's an artificial, self-imposed deadline. they're saying they're making progress. people on wall street watching this closely. we talked to republican senators, they are very nervous about the tariffs. i think that it seems to be making progress, but you don't know what spin and what's reality. >> is there a line in the sand for members of his party? on some of these issues that are key to the republican platform, they're -- they're falling aside on it. >> yeah. and trump can't lose the economy here. if he loses the economy in 2020, remember, there are a lot of republican senators up in 2020, they're getting nervous. there's incentive for trump to strike a deal because he needs
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the economy to stay strong without a doubt. >> we always talk about trump's base. what about the rest of the republican party? i mean, we were just talking this morning that he has the rest of the republican party on his side. is there anything, is the wall the issue? would china be the issue? is there somewhere where the rest of the party goes astray? >> i think it depends on what happens to the rest of the congress. i mean, is he going to strike any deals with democrats on infrastructure or drug pricing? can he win some of the independence that he won in 2016 but he's lost since the election? i think that's going to be the key. the way the congress started with the shutdown, i think it's highly unlikely we're going to get big bipartisan deals coming. >> that was my question. what will we see in the bipartisan arena? >> with the backdrop of possible impeachment proceedings. >> yeah. bob cusack, thank you very much for being with us this morning. >> thank you. >> tomorrow on "face the nation" on cbs, margaret brennan's guests include lindsey graham of south carolina and chris coons of delaware.
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prosecutors for robert mueller are recommending donald trump's former chain chairman spend decades behind bars. in a sentencing memo, prosecutors said paul manafort should spend up to 24 years in prison and pay a fine of up to $24 million. pay restitution of nearly $25 million and forfeit more than $4 million of property. >> manafort was convicted of concealing millions in income he earned as a political consultant in ukraine. he's awaiting sentencing in a second criminal case. the judge in that case ruled manafort lied to investigators and a grand jury about his contact with an associate believed to be linked to russian intelligence. and we also learned friday that white house press secretary sarah sanders was interviewed by the special counsel's office. sanders tells cbs news president trump urged her to cooperate with investigators, and that she sat down with them colotarily. sanders has -- voluntarily.
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sanders has previously called the investigation into possible collusion between the trump campaign and the russian government a witch hunt. there is breaking news overnight from rome. the catholic church took the extraordinary step of defrocking theodore mccarrick, the former archbishop and cardinal of washington, after the church found him guilty of widespread sexual abuse. the pope's most serious punishmen punishment yet in the sex abuse scandal. seth doane has more from rome. >> reporter: to defrack or lay aside a priest is the most severe punishment the catholic church can impose. former cardinal theodore mccarrick is the highest ranking catholic figure in modern times to be defrocked. the order came from the pope himself, even more significant because it cannot be appealed. now mccarrick had already been disciplined back in july, backing the first cleric in -- become the first cleric in nearly a century to lose the title of bishop.ndwhh he
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is carrying out at a church compound in kansas. the now-88-year-old was accused of sexually abusing a teenager in an incident that took place more than 50 years later, and later for misconduct with adult seminarians. all along he's maintained his innocence. mccarrick was a prominent leader in the u.s. catholic church, once the archbishop of washington, d.c., and was at the center of the testimony released in august by archbishop carlo maria viganeau, that alleged a cover-up and said mccarrick's behavior was an open secret. it was expected that mccarrick would be defrocked, in part sending a vasignal from pope francis that sex abuse would not be tolerated even at the highest level of the church. the timing of this is important in time for bishops to come to the vatican to get together to meet in a summit about clerical sex abuse and the protection of minors. that begins on the 21st of the month. for "cbs this morning saturday," seth doane, rome. this morning there are new
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questions about the alleged attack of "empire" actor jussie smollett. chicago police released and did not charge two nigerian brother who were arrested earlier on friday. police say the brothers gave them new evidence to investigate, but no new details on what new information they learned. smollett says he was beaten last month by two masked men shouting racial and anti-gay slurs. police dismissed a report this week that the alleged attack was a hoax. >> more and more questions in the case. >> certainly are. hoping to end the long-term controversy, the national football league settled a collusion lawsuit brought by colin kaepernick. the league and kaepernick's lourn lawyer announced the settlement friday. both sides to agreed not to discuss terms of the settlement. kaepernick claimed the owners colluded to keep him from playing after he began protesting during the national anthem. he last played in 2016. had the suit moved forward, nfl owners and executives would have faced sworn depositions.
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kaepernick's former teammate, eric reed, was also part of the settlement. he now place for the carolina panthers. >> and how much are we saying? >> mike freeman of "bleacher report" tweeted that the settlement was between $60 million and $80 million. >> there's a lot of talk about people wondering does this take away from the case that kaepernick was trying to make. does it make him less of what some saw as giving up your career to fight for a cause because you've settled for something and not disclosed the amount. and that -- in the sports world, sort of that discussion of had he not taken money, would more people still be saying he was doing something for the greater good. >> in asmean, the man has to eat. >> yeah, he hasn't worked for two years. >> he has not worked for two years. >> the nfl did not want i think to get into that legal portion when you talk about the depositions, that's something they don't -- >> the $60 million to $80 million is true -- >> he'll be eating well. >> and it says something about what may have been behind closed doors. >> yeah. we have a lot to say about
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that. but it is time to show you some otr stories making news this morning. "the oregonian" reports a police lieutenant has been removed from portland's rapid response team as officials investigate his frequent emails and texts with the leader of a right-wing group. many of the demonstrations in r patriot prayer group turned violent in recent years with its members often dressed in black and their faces covered. police are trying to determine wh whether there was police bias supporting the group. "the new york times" reports the commerce department is completing a report for president trump that could allow the u.s. to impose tariffs as high as 25% on foreign cars and auto parts. the document stems from mr. trump's request to investigate whether imports of cars pose a threat to national security. the u.s. auto industry, which is still reeling from the administrati administration's steel and aluminum tariffs, opposes the move, fearing retaliation from
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foreign car makers. the "wall street journal" reports payless shoe stores, the discount shoe chain, will close its 2,100 remaining stores in the u.s. the paper says the company's been saddled with crushing debt and declining sales. payless is a fixture in many shopping malls. the closings are likely to be the largest ever liquidation of a retailer of stores. at the peak in the '90s, payless sold 250 million pairs of shoes a year. >> buy one, get one free. >> starr jones was their chief spokesperson back then. maybe that had something to do with their fall when they left her side. the "los angeles times" reports principle photography wrapped up friday on the new "star wars" movie. j.j. abrams tweeted a photo to mark the end of filming slowing cast members daisy ridley, john boyega, and oscar isaac embraces on the set. abrams said, quote, there is no
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adequate way to thank this truly magic magical crew and cast. "star wa star warstar wars epis theaters on -- if i sound excited, not only is that my all-time high series, i got to give a shout out to my pal high school classmate j.j. abrams. you go, boy. >> obviously they're doing wrong. >> absolutely. they are. >> looking forward to december 20th. "the san francisco chronicle" reporting steph curry and his dad dell aren't the only ones in the family who can hit long distance shots. his mom proved she can do it, too. at a charity event in charlotte, north carolina, last night, sonya curry hit an underhand shot from half-court. steph got the assist. he was in town for the nba all-star game. charlotte is also where the two-time mvp grew up. his dad -- >> look at her go! >> yeah. he starred for the hornets back in the day. sonia, sonia, i don't know which
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it is. >> old school. get it in the basket. >> mom's got game. 22 after the hour. here's the weather for your weekend. ♪ a cbs news report brings badly needed help to u.s. military families. just ahead, what the army plans to do about dangerous housing conditions on military bases. plus, an amazon delivery canceled. local opposition killed the company's plans to build half of a second headquarters here in new york. we'll look at the impact of that decision. and later, they look like delectable seafood dishes, so what's the catch? these products are made entirely from plants. we'll see how they're delighting diners while helping to save our
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oceans. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." dog barking)
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from natural caves to manmade tunnels, there's an incredible world beneath our feet. still ahead, an author and adventurer shows what he found on a tour of planet earth's underground wonders. plus, fashion week just wrapped here in new york. but the hottest display is across the pond. we'll take you to london where a museum show on designer christian dior and his influence on the runway is proving to be a runaway success. we'll be back because this is "cbs this morning saturday." boss: it's a big responsibility. employee: oh, it's huge. i know, it's huge.
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when did you decide, listen, we have all this money, we want tomelinda? >> we were engaged and after our first trip to africa, a vacation, we were walking on the beach. we committed that they were going to give the vast majority of the resources of microsoft back to the society. it was the right thing for us to do. >> bill, you felt that, too? >> yeah. we were exploring it, and we'd gotten more and more engagement in our full-time work. we were naive about how to do it and have a big impact, but we knew that, you know, it was amazing we had this fortune. it was gigantic. we didn't think it would be great to give lots of it to our children. and so -- and it became something that we get to do together. we're partners in crime. >> and you're working very hard -- i want people to know, you're not sitting home. both of are you doing a lot of traveling. you just came back from
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ethiopia, bill. i thought the letter was fascinating. thta data.that stuck out was i never thought about that. >> yeah. >> explain why that's so important. >> we were surprised when we got into this work having both come from the tech sector that there was so little data around philanthropy. we kept thinking if we're going to put another $1,000 into a project, we have to know whether the first ones worked, whether the project worked, and if we call in another government -- >> and data can be sexist -- >> data became important. that was what we learned. that data -- while we think it's objective, it's actually sexist. we don't actually collect that much data about women around the world. so we don't know how to make great investments on behalf of women. so we've highlighted that issue in the last three years, and are working with our partners to collect great data.
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there's nothing we can do! no! >> oh, terrifying scene in noise as vehicle after vehicle crashes on a frozen highway. this was on interstate 70 near kansas city. highway patrol said the pileup left one person dead and several hurt. three to five inches of snow fell in the area on friday. drivers reported whiteout conditions and city officials fearing more scenes like this asked employers to let workers leave home -- or leave for home early. >> you have to be so careful in those kind of road conditions. >> yeah. if you've driven on those you know, if you can't see, and there's speed involved and you try to brake and the ice is there, there's nothing you can do. >> the woman who was taking the video, you hear her say she wants to get out of the car, and the person says, we're safer in here. >> that's right. terrifying scene. welcome back to "cbs this
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morning saturday." we continue this half hour with a promise to reverse deplorable living conditions for the families of u.s. service members. just days after cbs news reported on mold, bacteria, and rats in military housing, the army secretary is pledging to correct the problem. chip reid has the details. >> reporter: do these military families deserve an apology from the army? >> they absolutely do. >> reporter: secretary of the army mike esper apologized to thousands of families living in dangerous conditions in military housing long maintained not by the military by private contractors. families like that of jenna wanner who testified before congress wednesday. >> mold was growing out of the wall of our shower. they told us, and this is a direct quote, let the mold just fall out. >> look. >> reporter: other major problems, lead in the water, asbestos, leaking ceilings, roaches, mice, and rats. >> i'm infuriated by what i'm hearing. this is disgusting. >> reporter: secretary esper
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wants to renegotiate contracts with property management companies to give tenants more power including -- >> a clear bill of rights for our families and their families. >> reporter: enforceable? >> absolutely. so they know their rights, they can bring to the chance of command if they feel the contractors are not meeting their needs. >> reporter: sergeant major of the army mark dailey worries about the mission success -- you're worrying about how your family is surviving in a home with mold and rats, how are you going to do your job overseas? >> you're exactly right, sir. we need to focus on doing our job, fighting and winning wars. >> reporter: some are encouraged by the new focus on military housing conditions but worries if it will last. >> i don't want the steam to be lost. i want to keep moving forward and want the change made. i want families to be heard. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning saturday," chip reid, the pentagon. >> bravo to her. all the military families, to
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chip reid. this is why we do what we do. >> uh-huh. military at least for the moment saying the right things. >> you have to give a voice to the voiceless so that -- hopefully the problem can be rectified at this point. >> yes. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪ was it good or bad for new york city? there were cheers and jeers this week when amazon decided to pull the plug on a planned new york headquarters. up next, "atlantic" senior editor nick thompson tells us why the company's decision may not be as impactful as it sounds. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪
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on thursday, e-commerce giant amazon made a surprise announcement, it withdrto a n he in new york. while the project in long island city was welcomed by many it also generated fierce local opposition. here to talk about what the decision means is derek thompson, senior editor at "the atlantic." good morning. >> good morning. >> so you write that new york city and amazon both got what they deserve. explain that. >> i think that a popular view right now is that this is a
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tragedy for the city. that we have lost out on 25,000 jobs, a headquarters from a major tech giant in the world. that this is a huge loss. in the bigger picture, though, new york going to be fine. amazon is going to be fine. and the city does not have an employment problem. it doesn't even have a tech employment program. google is expanding at a rapid clip. amazon has 5,000 jobs. new york city has a household affordability problem. the city leaders should focus on the problems the city has, make it a desirable location for any company to come to without being bribed with billions of dollars of corporate subsidies, and start with >> why do you call this a disaster from the start? >> because this was kind of like a potluck of political miscalculations. like everybody brought their own. bezos from the beginning, amazon, typically such an effective company, marshaly public opinion, a disaster -- marshaling public opinion, a disaster saying this is a way to
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potentially residvitalizing sma cities and they chose new york city and the washington, d.c., suburbs. i think cuomo and de blasio, the mayor of new york city, dramatically miscalculated the political temperature of queens at a moment of left-wingage station the democratic party and a moment when people are worried about affordable housing and see affordable housing subsidies being taken away from people in new york -- >> this would have driven up costs in the neighborhood, yeah. >> a $1 trillion company. that's not a good look from a mayor who ran on affordable housing. >> well, this is how cities do business. they give corporations their own form of welfare. so in a city like new york city that is like in itself, it's wealthy, right. how do you -- how do you -- how are you supposed to do this? >> right. the way that cities do business with regard to corporate subsidies is bad business. every single year american cities and states spend $90 billion on corporate subsidies.
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that's not creating any net new jobs, that's just dragging jobs that already existed across state lines. the vast majority of these subsidies are given to companies that were going to move jobs to that city anyway. >> why do they do it? >> they're desperate for political wins. it's a zero-sum game. >> is there any evidence that the subsidies really work? >> there is very little evidence the subsidies work. in fact, there's more evidence the subsidies don't work. that they essentially pay companies to do that which they were going to do anyway. seattle's giving boeing $9 billion in subsidies in the area that it was actually founded. new york city, the clap tall of advertising in america, paying a company that's expanding into advertising $3 billion to expand into a city that was probably coming to anyway in terms of a large number of jobs. i think that this is an extremely wasteful anti-capitalist, anti-free market way to think about corporate development. you build the best city you can with municipal investments, then the companies make their own decisions. that's the free market. >> tell us how you really think,
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derek. thank you. it's a bait and switch of the most delicious kinds -- i can secondly vouch for that. you probably heard of the growing market for meat substitutes made from plants. now seafood is getting the same treatment. we'll see how this recipe could be a way to save our troubled oceans. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." heyi'm craving somethingkin! we're missing. the ceramides in cerave. they help restore my natural barrier, so i can lock in moisture... and keep us protected. we've got to have each other's backs... and fronts. cerave. what your skin craves. let's go. bye, mom. thanks for breakfast, mom. love you, honey.
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seafood is a staple of diets in this country and around the world, but getting it is problematic. overfishing is a serious issue in our oceans, and fish farms bring a host of health and environmental hazards. now some innovative food companies are finding success with a creative substitute for seafood. fish filets and other products made entirely from plants. and diners are getting hooked. >> when we sit and serve these upstairs, a lot of the people
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don't know the difference. >> reporter: they don't? it doesn't look any different. chef brad farmerie's mystery meal is called a jimi, a vegan tomato product that looks and tastes like raw tuna. a must-order at his new york city eatery. chef farmerie says the taste is so on pointed even meat eaters order it. what percentage of your customers order your vegan options? >> you know, it's probably over the national average. we probably get about 15%. >> reporter: really? >> but quite often when they see something where they can have tuna or the jimi, each guests get one of each so they can taste, try, compare. >> reporter: what did i do by ting that as opposed to real tuna tartare? >> tuna are overfished. there are few left in the oceans. our mission is really about protecting endangered species while bringing incredible flavors to the consumer. >> reporter: david benzaquen is ceo and co-founder of ocean
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hugger foods, the company behind this. his plant-based alternative to tuna he says is cheaper, healthier, and environmentally friendly and very much in demand. what consumers are really drawn to this product? >> we have obviously vegetarians are very interested in it. it's much bigger than that. we have folks who are just looking to reduce how much animal protein they're eating for health reasons. those who are concerned about mercury, folks who are allergic to seafood. and we're seeing just a lot of millennials who went thinking about why, they think this is a really cool thing. they like to make a difference, and they're excited to do it in such an easy way. >> reporter: the united nations estimates 85% of the world's commercial fish populations are fished to the max, overfished, or in decline. >> if you can give consumers everything that they like about fish but do it with plants, it's going to be ten times as efficient and significantly less polluting. >> 100% of people in the developed world factor taste,
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price, and convenience, into their decisions about what it is that they're going to eat. >> reporter: bruce freedrick heads-up the nonprofit providing alternatives to traditional meat and dairy products. although retail sales of plant-based seafood in the u.s. last year only totaled $9.3 million, friedrick perceives sales will skyrocket like dairy-free milk which 37% of american households purchased in 2018. >> as plant-based seafood companies come on line with more and more products and consumers try them and like them, we're going to see this market become a multibillion-dollar market in the next decade. >> reporter: chef ken sarno was hoping to real in some of the profits with his startsup good catch. look at this. it looks like tuna. >> so it does look like tuna. it does -- that was the whole goal with creating this product. it's a fish-free tuna. >> reporter: this fishless tuna is made of legumes and seaweed.
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you've got to make a cookbook. you know how i suggest you do it -- >> by you eating in all the photos? >> reporter: it can be used in dishes from pasta -- >> there you go. a fishless linguini -- >> reporter: to rice bowls and sushi rolls. could i make this at home? >> of course you could make that at home. everywhere you turn there's more statistics about what's going on with our oceans. and contaminants in fish these days -- especially the plastics found in fish. so being able to create something that people are used to when it comes to texturally, nutritionally, flavor-wise, and functionality, it was really important for me, from a culinary standpoint. >> reporter: you are seeing a demand? >> huge demand. everything from fast, casual restaurants to institutions and universities. the demand for plant based has grown exponentially the past ten years. >> reporter: good catch sells three varieties of its fishless tuna just under $6 a packet at ble buy crab-free cakes
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and fi sliders and burgers. mm. mm. mm. that was a hit. i'm a taco girl. >> that's awesome. >> reporter: as for ocean hugger, the company hopes its raw tuna substitute will win more people over at the sushi counter. later this year, eggplant eel and car on trot salmon will hit market. >> we're hoping we're not depleting the ocean so quickly and putting us all in peril. we see the opportunities rising as costs go up aown seafood pro. >> everybody asks me, does it taste like fish -- >> the texture -- >> i say it doesn't taste salt lake like -- exactly like fish, but it's good, it's good. you have a clean palate.
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i was a vegan for many years. hopefully you meat eaters give it a try. >> come around? >> it's a good point always even if it's not about the health, think about what is in the fish. think about the fish population. it is something certainly to consider. >> yeah. all those other factors. >> she's a taco girl. ventured into space, some walked on the moon before setting their states is on a far different goal with mark kelly's entry into an arizona senate race. we'll look at the history of astronauts pursuing politics. and if you're heading out the door, set your dvr to records "cbs this morning saturday." coming up in our next hour, we'll take you to london and a blockbuster bit on christian dior that's drawing crowds. more music in our "saturday session." you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." no more excuses with cologuard mlle exe things we don't want to do. but when it comes to colon cancer screening...
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what do you do when bad things happen? >> move ahead. >> you got move ahead. >> yes. >> you got to move ahead and try to make a difference in the world. >> retired astronaut mark kelly announce tuesday week he's running to represent arizona in the senate. if he's successful in winning the seat once held by john mccain, kelly would join a small club of congressmen who have traveled in space. >> godspeed, john glenn. >> john glenn blazed the trail both in space and on capitol hill. he was the first american to orbit the earth back in 1962. and then he became the first astronaut elected to congress in 1974. glenn spent 25 years as a senator from ohio. and in his last term, returned to space in 1998 at the age of 77. ♪ i was strolling on the moon one day ♪ before he was elected to represent new mexico in the senate, jack schmitt was the last human to walk on the moon. >> two, one, zero, we have liftoff. >> on the "apollo 17" mission,
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schmitt snapped a pickture of te earth known as the blue marble. perhaps the most famous photo of the planet. jack swigget is responsible for one of the most famous lines in history. >> we have a problem here. >> 1 2 years after he and the crew returned from the ill-fated mission, he was elected to represent colorado's sixth house district, but he died before he was sworn in. >> liftoff of mission 51 -- -- >> reporter: jay dake garnbecam jake garnflew aboard space shuttle discovery in 1985. >> i remember the first thing from the cap comwas "welcome to space, rookies." >> reporter: former florida senator bill nelson flew in 1986 then joined the house of
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representatives. heap sa he said the experience changed his perspective. >> i've seen the daily rigors, the daily little spats, they seem a little less important. >> reporter: if mark kelly wins the democratic nomination for arizona's senate seat, he will likely face another high flyer in the general elections. senator martha mcsally who currently holds the seat is the first female fighter pilot to fly a combat mission in air force history. and the first 48 hours after kelly announced, he raised $1 million. obviously if he needs advice, he looks to his wife, former representative gabby giffords there. and she can offer plenty. >> that could be a "star wars" race there. that -- that -- >> yeah. >> yeah. >> the senate. a fascination with fashion designs legendary designer christian dior and the thousands that are flocking to a new exhibit of his career and influence. for some of you, local news is next. the rest of you stick around. this is "cbs this morning saturday."
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cher is a producer on the show and gave her feedback even up until opening night. ♪ i got you babe >> it's no secret that in the beginning she was not happy with the show. and how did you all deal with that? >> no -- >> it came down to, okay, we're here together on the stage in front of all these people no matter what trying to put on a really good show and get to the heart of this woman. i think what made her such a great actor is that she's tapped into human authenticity. i feel like we had to believe that we are awe thent i-- authe actors and eventually she would be on board. >> we should make it there, she's very happy with the show. today she is very happy with the show. she told me she worked with each of you individually. >> yeah. >> so i'm dying to know what it's like, the notes that she gave you. what was the best advice she gave? what was the advice that she said, well, i don't know, cher, if i want to do that?
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>> immediately she wanted to work on my walk. so she -- she went right -- this is the thing with cher, and i've said it a couple of times, but i think it's right. she's not a but she's an and. she's feminine and strong. she's yes and no. she is this kind of all-encompassing -- and i like -- >> i like that, she's not a but, she's an expeand. a beautiful way to say that. >> with me she sent saying, you need to be a bit softer. you know, i'd never really thought or viewed her in that way. but that's the way she views herself. >> one thing she told me when we had our one on one, she said, people think i'm so tough and i'm not that tough. she said it in a way that she's still shocked that people think she's this tough chick. >> mikaela, what was her note to you? >> she reminded me that she was always, always painfully shy. ♪
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they say you should always listen to your heart. and where better to do that, than the island of ireland? after all, your heart is the best compass there is. so get out there and fill your heart with the stuff that keeps it beating. fill your heart with ireland.
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welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm anthony mason with dana jacobson and michelle miller. coming up this hour, president trump ended one raging controversy this week and promptly ignited another after signing a compromise immigration bill and preventing another government shutdown. he then declared a national emergency to fund his border wall. we'll look at the implications. then from ancient caverns in australia to the dark and dank tunnels beneath paris. he's seen the subterranean places where most of us fear to tread. we'll meet the author of a fascinating new book about the underground world. and later, some of the biggest names in music are singing her praises. john legend, sam smith, and justin timberlake are all fans of grammy nominee emily king.
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we'll talk with her about her rise, and she'll perform from her acclaimed new album in our "saturday sessions," all ahead. first our top story this hour -- police are trying to determine when a deadly workplace shooting in aurora, illinois, about 40 miles west of chicago, was planned or was spur of the moment. police say that gary martin was being let go from his job at a manufacturing warehouse friday. that's when he opened fire on his co-workers. >> five were killed, one was wounded. five police officers who arrived on the scene also were wounded during an exchange of gunfire with murphy. after a search -- with martin. after a search, police shot and killed martin. adriana diaz is in aurora, illinois, this morning. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. outside the henrey pratt building, this is the company where the deadly shooting unfolded. now it's unclear if the suspect, gary martin, came to work in the morning with a gun or if he left and came back with it. what we do know is that he was a
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15-year employee of the company and had been previously charged with aggravated assault in mississippi in 1995. tivepolice illinois governor pritzker said the state is grieving with the victims' families and commendsed about the bravery of the officers who ran toward the gunfire. it took authorities more than an hour and a half to locate martin in the 29,000 square-foot facility where he was believed too to be hiding after opening fire. the building remained on lockdown for nearly two hours after the incident. now police are not yet releasing names of victims. tomorrow at 5:00 p.m., there will be a prayer vigil near the facility for the victims followed by a tribute to aurora law enforcement at the police station. dana? >> thank you. president trump has declared a national emergency at the u.s. border with mexico. mr. trump says this allows him to get billions of dollars that congress refused to give him to build a wall theres facing shar criticism about his decision, and he says he expects a long
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legal battle. >> and we will then be sued, and they will sue us in the ninth circuit, even though it shouldn't be there. and we will possibly getrungand another bad ruling, and then we'll end up in the supreme court, and hopefully we'll get a fair shake. and we'll win in the supreme court. >> president trump says the wall is needed to stop what he claims is a flow of drugs, criminals, and illegal immigrants coming into the country. here to talk more about that is caitlyn dickerson, immigration reporter for "the new york times." caitlin, welcome. >> thank you. >> is this more political emergency or a national emergency? because it took several weeks if not months and years in office for the president to declare this a national emergency. >> i think it depends how you look at the issue. president trump and many of his supporters clearly see it as an emergency. i don't think when they say that they mean something new, as you pointed out. immigration is not a new concept at all.
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and actually illegal immigration to the country is down. but the fact is that president trump campaigned on this promise to build a border wall. it's one of the most popular things that he said. that's why you hear him repeat it so often. that's why he was really boxed into a corner. as much as he felt the need to deliver on this promise, he found that it became very difficult to get congress to support it, and congress controls the power of the purse. so he was really boxed in in terms of how to move forward. i think that's how we got to where we are today. the national emergency was really the only way that he could describe this issue and could use this issue legally in order to get it paid for. >> you've actually been to one of those border cities, el paso, recently. what can you tell us about what you're really seeing there on the ground? >> sure. so just to situate people, el paso is on the border in west texas. right below new mexico. it's a very immigrant-heavy, a very highly trafficked port.
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it's very busy. and i think it's one of the most classic border cities that you hear about quite often where people move back and forth along the border every day. my uber driver one day told me he lives in juarez, mexico, because it's more affordable. then he crosses the border every day to work. >> are you seeing any of what the president is talking about or describing? >> no. i would say one of the most surprising things, maybe the most surprising thing about president trump's state of the union address was this idea he put forth that el paso had been one of the most dangerous cities in the country before a wall was constructed there, a fence was constructed there about a decade ago. it's just not true. and you just don't see it born out every day. it's a very safe city. let's not pretend that there's no impact on el paso from immigration. it's true that when people are processed through the immigration system and they're released, there's an effect on the local health care system for a few days. typically then people move on to their destinations in the u.s. what i saw more than anything was a safe city, one that's been
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that way for decades, and one that really rallies around the immigrant community so the sort of volunteer work that's needed to help support the new immigrants, there's no shortage of it. >> congress did pass a bipartisan agreement, a border security package. not money for a wall, but what is in there? >> so the border security package i think one of the reasons that you saw congress be able to come together in a rare instance and pass it is it's not terribly controversial or surprising. you saw additional money for the border patrol facilities in remote areas. those are the types of facilities that the two young migrant children had passed through during christmas time who died. i think those deaths drew a lot of needed attention to those facilities that needed support. in addition, you see more money for health care and infrastructure, and you see money for additional i.c.e. detention beds. so i think that was probably one of the most contentious things is that while we've been focused on the border and asylum and the wall, interior enforcement, the
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interior arrests, have continued to go strong. >> that's not getting reported as often. >> and i think it's because we're inundated. i think the public is inundated and, frankly, journalists are inundated because so much has changed. i've covered immigration for years. and this has been an incredibly busy period where it becomes difficult to cover everything to the degree of, you know, urgency that it requires. >> caitlin, thank you very much. brilliant points made. thank you very much. there were some scary moments during a performance of the musical "hamilton" last night in san francisco. someone in the theater shouted " g gun," after believing a woman in the audience had been shot. some people ran for cover, others ran for the exits thinking there was a shooting in progress. it ourns out the woman was -- it turns out the woman was having a medical emergency. the theater was evacuated. the woman was taken to the hope she's okay. minutes pasthe hour turning to eit. here's a look at your weather for the weekend.
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♪ he first got hooked exploring an abandoned tunnel near his childhood home. that was just the first adventure for an author whose specialty is probing the hidden worlds beneath our feet. we will meet him next. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." you know, i used to be good at this. then you turn 40 and everything goes. tell me about it. you know, it's made me think, i'm closer to my retirement days than i am my college days. hm. i'm thinking... will i have enough? should i change something? well, you're asking the right questions. i just want to know, am i gonna be okay?
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♪ ♪ >> goodness. >> that's a scene from "indiana jones and the last crusade." our next guest has been known to pop up from underground locations himself. that's because his passion is exploring the subterranean world from sewers to subway tunnels to abandoned mine shafts. he's detailed his adventure in his debut nonfiction book "underground: the human history of the worlds beneath our feet." that will hunt joins us now abused ground. good morning to -- above grounds. good morning to you. >> good morning. >> this started when you were a kid. what made you want to go underground and explore? >> when i was 16, i discovered an abandoned railroad tunnel that ran almost directly beneath my house in providence, rhode
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island. it kind of opened a bolt in my imagination because it was this sort of big, spooky, mysterious, unfamiliar place beneath the most familiar territory you can imagine. and i kind of got to thinking that -- that there are spaces like this beneath every territory in the world. you can go anywhere and look beneath your feet, and there's something wondrous and marvelous beneath -- >> from that moment, every manhole cover was an opportunity. >> exactly. exactly. >> you've been -- you've been doing this all over the world. in paris, for example. you describe what's underneath paris as like a mystery novel. >> so beneath the streets of paris there are 200 miles of limestone quarries known as the cat combs. and there's just thishob. and you can go down with the people who kind of patrol the area, they're the cataphiles. they go down and have parties
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and make sculptures and paint. >> a whole world -- >> its own world. >> these are like the mole people of the world i guess. >> they're -- they live above ground, but they -- this is their clubhouse. >> you have found people in new york, for example, who live below ground. literally mole people. >> yes. there are people living beneath the streets of new york known as the mole people who have sort of made dwellings in the hidden nooks of the city. >> you northbound one woman who's -- you found one woman who's been there 28 years? >> yes, there's a freedom tunnel, in an alcove, a woman named brooklyn has been living for 28 years. >> goodness. this isn't exactly legal, is it? >> it is not always legal. that's correct. >> so that's got to be tough, too, you got to -- >> are you sneaky about this? >> in some cases you have to be a little bit sneaky. when i'm subway tunnels under new york city, the nypd does not like that. have to be careful. >> in doing this and i looked at
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why you started this, have you discovered something more about our world by seeing the world beneath our feet? >> of course. i think that, you know, humans have been interacting in visceral ways with subterranean places for hundreds of thousands of years. when are you peering into a tunnel or into the mouth of a cave, you're engaging with a really deep, primal, human tradition. >> anywhere where you haven't been able to go beneath yet that you'd like to? >> there are some caves in wahaxa, mexico. >> what is in your dreams, i'm curious -- >> they're dark. >> you just need a little light with you. >> exactly. >> we played a clip from "indiana jones" coming into this. you've actually had a experience where you popped up in an unexpected place. >> so this is in paris with a group of urban explorers. we walked from one edge of paris
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to the other, south to north, using only underground infrastructure. at the end of two days, we emerged through a manhole cover in the sidewalk at the foot of a restaurant, six of us coming out just spattered in mud and other -- other substances. surprised a number of diners. >> in reading your book, though, there's several places, though, that you point out for ecological and for, you know, for just -- for the people of those spaces in western australia, in mexico and others, you know, these places are sacred. >> some of them are extremely powerful, sacred places. i've visited a sacred mine in western australia that's the oldest mine in the world. it's 35,000 years old. it's an okre mine, the red clay-like material that's very sacred to -- >> abridge analysis -- >> aboriginal people.
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they believe it's the blood of their ancestors. i was able to enter this mine engulfed in this red, m, just soft material. >> and you had a spiritual moment. >> in -- in some ways, yes. in a cave in the southwest of france, in the pyrenees, i was able to visit a private cave that's owned by an old family who's lived there for generations. they don't let people down. they open it once a year at the most. they led me to the very back of the cave, a half mile underground. and there was a pair of sculptures, clay sculptures of bison, 15,000 years old. >> looking there now -- wow. >> goodness. >> i in the moment of revelation there, i -- i sort of teared up -- >> lost it -- >> it was very powerful. >> will, we'd love to hear more. i know there's one place you
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haven't been, that's the cbs catacombs. >> michelle will take you. >> you don't want to go down there. >> thank you, will hunt. >> thank you. take you born in france, butin to london where a retrospective on his career and influence may be the hottest ticket in town. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." the communal feast. potluck. this parade of dishes will soon be yours to scrub. and they're not even... yours. new and improved dawn ultra can finish off this buffet. each drop now has even more grease-cleaning power. so you can scrub 50% less,
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( ♪ ) dealing with psoriatic arthritis pain was so frustrating. my skin... it was embarrassing. my joints... they hurt. the pain and swelling. the tenderness. the psoriasis. tina: i had to find something that worked on all of this. i found cosentyx. now, watch me. real people with active psoriatic arthritis are getting real relief with cosentyx. it's a different kind of targeted biologic. cosentyx treats more than just the joint pain of psoriatic arthritis. it even helps stop further joint damage. don't use if you're allergic to cosentyx. before starting, get checked for tuberculosis. an increased risk of infections and lowered ability to fight them may occur. tell your doctor about an infection or symptoms. if your inflammatory bowel disease symptoms develop or worsen, or if you've had a vaccine or plan to. serious allergic reactions may occur.
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i got real relief. i got clearer skin and feel better. now, watch me. get real relief with cosentyx. however, that blue represents millions of dollars and countless jobs. and sort of comical how you think that you've made a choice that exempts you from the fashion industry when, in fact, you're wearing the sweater that was selected for you by the people in this room. from a pile of stuff.
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>> that scene from "the devil wears prada" illustrates just how influential the fashion industry can be. to that point, a new exhibit dedicated to legendary designer christian dior is drawing huge crowds and rave reviews. holly williams got a ticket from london. >> reporter: for more than seven decades, the house of dior has been synonymous with luxury, elegance, and opulence. >> the name of the printed taffeta dress for the new line -- >> reporter: now a blockbuster exhibition in london has brought together hundreds of dior's most iconic works. bejewelled and embroidered by artisans, designs that blur the line between fashion and art. >> everything on display in this exhibit is haute couture which
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means, of course, it's made by hand at dior. there are these strong codes or themes of design which have really carried through from christian dior's designs in the 70-plus years in the house. >> reporter: the show revealed how dior's influence was from the start downright revolutionary. the story of dior began just after the second world war, an age of penny pinching, until a french designer, christian dior, stunned the fashion world with his collection. >> the new collections -- >> reporter: they called it "the new look." "elle"'s editor-in-chief anne-marie curtis told us it was unashamedly decadent, every dress made from yards of fabric, and strikingly feminine with its nipped in waists. >> the fact he embraced women's curves is a real testament to the fact that i think he absolutely adored women and wanted to make them look
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beautiful. and empair them -- empower them actually. >> reporter: the wealthy and the famous couldn't get enough of the new look. >> a collection that won royal approval -- >> reporter: like the queen's sister, princess margaret, who wore dior to her 21st birthday party. the dress now part of the exhibition. >> perfection by dior's elegant mannequins are alluring models -- >> reporter: svetlana lloyd was one of dior's models in the 1950s. what sort of a man was he? >> he wasn't terrifying, but immediately he knew what he wanted. he had quite a high-pitched, soft voice. and he was immensely polite, a true gentleman. >> reporter: but not everyone was a fan. sparked protests in chicago by women who preferred shorter, more practical hemlines. and this photo apparently shows a woman being attacked in the
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streets of paris for wearing one of dior's expensive designs. though some suspect it was a publicity stunt. ♪ celebrities are still wearing dior. still helping to burnish its glamorous image. >> dior. >> reporter: but the house pioneered mass markets personalizing handboggs for those who can't -- handbags for those who can't afford haute couture designs. how important is it? >> it's hugely important if you look at the revenue streams for all of those big brands, you know everything from the beauty and the fragrance and the accessories are a huge part of the revolutionary -- it's vital for a brand. >> reporter: after christian dior's death in 1957, other designers took the helm. most recently maria graci
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gracia curie, the first director, who has sent the message. but to svetlana lloyd, dior means christian dior, the man who started it all. >> he was the first. he really changed fashion. definitely. >> reorter: for "cbs this morning saturday," holly williams in london. >> i loved her answer to what sort of man was he. he wasn't terrifying. >> a little terrifying. >> anybody at this table own a dior? >> well, not me. >> i think you do because you asked. >> no. >> i don't think i do -- i think i would know. >> think you do -- >> i don't think i do. i don't think. >> i don't. i'd like to. all riraco restaurant is one of most coveted reservations -- like a dior. chef evan rich shares creations and recipes from his new to be.
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you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." here's my thing, though, if you were a black person reading that headline and that's where high problem comes from a lot of time is the headline, you cannot expect a black person to have the work now of feeling bad for liam neeson, the headline reads "liam neeson roamed the streets looking for a black born to kill." society puts the onus on the victims or those hurt by the situation and goes, oh, how -- think about it, think about his position, think about him. if you're a black person, it sounds like and fells like that you're living in a world where your life is on the line, and the headline doesn't help. >> i know that you're traveling around the country. you're in wisconsin, minnesota, over the weekend. >> right. >> does your comedy translate -- does your comedy translate different ways there different parts of this country? >> you know, what's funny is when i look at my comedy, when i look at the book, one of the things i realized is stories are universal. >> yeah. >> right? our figures of speech are
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different, the way we speak, our accents are all different. you say controversy, i say controversy. whatever it is. it's always going to change. what i've learned and genuinely the book has been one of my greatest gifts, there was a kid who came to one of my shows in st. paul. in minneapolis, in minnesota. and he came and he couldn't come to the show, but he just wanted to come because he had read the book. this was a young kid who grew up in america and said, hey, your life reminded me of my life. >> yeah. >> how? how? did you grow up like i did? he's like, no, but there were so many things that you felt that i felt. i grew up and see my mom the same way, my family the same way. i've learned if we can finds things that connect us as human beings, you will find that many of us are on a similar journey.
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this morning on "the dish," a chef who dse -- whose start in the food business was an accident. born and raised in new jersey, evan rich had just started to drive when he wrecked his parents' car and had to get a job as a dishwasher to pay down the damages. but that led to other restaurant jobs -- a degree from the prestigious culinary institute of america, and a career as an executive chef. >> then came the time to create his own place. with wife sarah, he opened san francisco's rich table and followed it up with r.t. rotisserie, with a second location opening this spring. a few months ago, they pubed their "rich table cookbook." chef evan rich, good morning. welcome to "the dish." >> thank you for having me. >> what you got on the table for us? >> we've got sweet potato
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pancakes with an apricot salsa verde, broccolini, grilled new york strip, with a green bean chimi churri and fried shallots. we've got spaghetti with peas, goat cheese, and a little duck fat. on the end is dry pour chini dusted doughnuts with a raclette dipping sauce. those make the world go around. the cocktail is a land's end, a little gin with some locally sourced spruce. >> ooh. >> nice looking. >> beautiful. >> cheers. >> cheers. >> so anthony said this -- literally, your career started because of that accident which got you into the kitchen. >> yeah, yeah. >> washing dishes. how do you go from washing dishes to then getting to cooking? >> in the kitchen, you always take on way more responsibility than you should. and so washing dishes, then you had a little extra time. prep some cookies, make some soup, and i just kind of kept taking on responsibilities. i guess i was a real good dishwasher. >> you were still planning to be basically a ski bum in colorado
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until you and your mom walked by the culinary institute one day. >> yeah. actually, my mother took me to the college fair at my high school. she said, four years of college, you have to go, we're paying. i was like, whoa. i'm going to colorado. i'm skiing. so she walked me past the culinary institute and was like, cooking, you like cooking. i remember the moment in my head, it was like, huh, that will be good. that's easy. yeah. >> i can do that on the slopes in colorado. >> i'll get a job cooking on a resort. then i can get a free ticket. and then the rest is history. you go to culinary school, you learn about the history, the focus. and it kind of spirals out of control from there. >> there's one chef who left a big impression on you. why? >> uh-huh. i think chef david boulet left one of the biggest impressions. number one, that's where i met my wife. she was my boss there. >> i love that. she was your michelle obama. >> yeah, exactly. she kind of gave me the approval in the restaurant that everyone kind of, you know, started
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looking at me like a serious cook. >> there was another accident in -- >> yes, yes! yes! >> that's what we want. >> okay. all right. all right. >> involving a pea soup -- >> soup. >> oh, okay. so every day, she worked my station in the morning, i worked her station at night. and she would help me prep and made the sauces. and i would always joke around with this pea sauce we would make. it was like super difficult to make. you had to shuck like cases of peas. i would be like, i dropped the pea soup, you got make new. one day i was like, i'm kidding. and i like twitched or something, and dropped it. and she had to make it all over again. and she had to stay super late. >> that's after -- >> somehow she found this charming? >> she found me charming. >> there's no way -- >> i think she liked you all i dn't tly. you know, i was -- shmakeme loo alwaysas mytion preppe s's- >> like pulling on the pigtails as a kid. >> exactly. >> was it the dream, the two of
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you, to open your own place together? >> yeah, it was our focus. we left new york. she dragged me out of new york. my family, tri-state area, through and through. one day she was like, you know, we're leaving new york, where do you want to go? me, i was like, i don't know. jersey? i don't know. what are you talking about? >> go west. >> then she -- her family was out west, so we went out west and went up and down the coast. and found san francisco to just be beautiful and the food scene was amazing. >> yeah. >> the vegetables. the -- everything was great. and we naively were like, we're going to go out and open up in a year. and went and got a job and got our butts kicked. got some serious jobs. we're like, wow, i guess, you know, they cook really well other places other than new york -- >> yes, they do. i'm a california girl. what is theis - >> that's what i wondered -- t's world. i just live in it. >> smart man. >> chef, we'll have you sign the dish. >> yeah. >> let me ask you, if you could
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have this meal with anyone past or present, who would it problem? >> you know, the safe answer is my grandmother because like she never was around to see kind of what i became. i feel like this is all like inspired by her sunday dinners. >> wow. >> she used to have with the family. we used to hang out and cook. and that's how my family hung out. >> who's the unsafe answer? >> steve jobs. i'm from san francisco. he just had this eye for detail and like this ability to poach greatness out of people. honest, just talking to him and, you know, getting some -- >> meeting greatness. >> exactly. >> chef evan rich. thank you very much. >> of course. >> for more, head to here's the weather for your weekend. ♪
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coming up, her debut album earned a grammy nomination. her latest has won her the praise of some of the top names in music. up next, we'll meet singer/songwriter emily king and see what people like justin timberlake have to say about her, and she'll perform right here in studio 57. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ ♪ turn up your swagger game with one a day gummies. one serving... ...once a day... ...with nutrients that support 6 vital functions... ...and one healthy you. that's the power of one a day.
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this morning, singer/songwriter emily king, the new york native and grammy nominee has long won acclaim for her intricate blend of r&b and soul. the release of her third album this month has earned her special praise, and not just from critics and fans, but from some of the biggest names in music including john legend, sam smith, sara bareilles, and justin timberlake. we'll hear selections from her album in a moment. first i talked with emily king at the rehearsal studio here in new york. ♪ did you think about me i'm thinking ♪ emily king has music in her blood. her parents, marion cowings and kim kalesti are performers, and she woke up hearing them perform.
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how long did you know you wanted to sing? >> i think it was always in my spirit. i didn't think i was very good as a child. i was not a prodigy or anything. i think i forced the issue. i was just like in the bathroom trying to do mariah, just -- you know, at the top of my lungs as a kid. >> at 15, she started writing songs. >> i discovered the beatles around that age. and you know, that's when i was like, okay, songs. even more than albums, i loved songs. can i be the person that writes a song? let me try it. my mom helped me get a gig at the bitter end, that was my first gig ever. she's like, if you write ten songs, i know the guy, dan, he works there. all my neighbors came. >> yeah. >> and -- >> lou did you do? >> terrible. but i got applause. >> that's because you stacked the audience. >> yeah. exactly. everybody was a friend. >> in 2004 at age 19, she was signed to clive davis' j records. what were you thinking at that
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moment? >> i'm famous now. later, i got to go -- i'm late for my awards show. ♪ i'm the only one >> her debut album "east side story," released in 2007, was nominated for a grammy. but a year later, she with her label. what did you take away from that? >> you can't fool yourself. i've tried. and it just doesn't work. so i think -- that's what i took from the situation is like just go with your instincts, especially creatively. ♪ ♪ love is always better when we take time to go back to who we are ♪ >> king has evolved into an acclaimed songwriter winning the songwriter's hall of fame in 2012 which honors exceptionally talented and inspired young musicians. how do you come up with songs? >> i still don't know. no, i'm kidding. i mean, it's kind of --
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>> there is a magic to it. >> there is a magic to it. i think part of it is just being open to whatever is going to come to you. and showing up for the job and saying, okay, i'm here. ♪ >> for emily king, it usually starts with a pinellas d-- a melody. >> sometimes the words come out as a mumble. in a record, i mumbled -- ♪ you can't hold me now no no ♪ or something. >> mm-mm-mm. >> i like that. maybe i should try something else? >> hello. >> glad it worked out for her. >> from "scenery," emily king with "look at me now." ♪ are you hearing about me how you dealing without me ♪ ♪ hello did you keep all the records
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do they sound good without me ♪ ♪ hello heard you got a new ending ♪ ♪ is she driving you crazy too bad ♪ ♪ did you keep the apartment does she like what you started ♪ ♪ groun i started a record before baby look at me now ♪ ♪ look at me now ♪ yeah did you hear about me i'm making a name ♪ ♪ i got a little money to play the game look at me now ♪ ♪ oh look at me ♪ ♪ did you see me driving with e windows down you should have figured it out ♪ ♪ oh look now
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♪ ♪ did you hear about me you pushed me reend ♪ ♪ but now i'm pushing paper baby look at me now ♪ ♪ look at me now ♪ did you hear about me you thought i'd give in you try to hurt me ♪ ♪ but you'll never do it again
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look at me now ♪ ♪ oh look at me did you hear about me i got a new love ♪ ♪ somebody i can count on a love i can trust ♪ ♪ oh look at me now oh look at me ♪ ♪ did you hear about me i'm living the dream ♪ ♪ everything is better since you walked out on me look at me now ♪ ♪ oh look at me why did you leave me didn't you care♪ ♪ didn't you love me don't you wish i was there ♪ ♪ oh baby please look at me now is ♪ ♪ are you hearing about me how you dealing without me ♪ ♪ oh [ applause ] >> don't go away. we'll be back with more music from emily king. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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♪ can't help the way i feel can't help the way i feel ♪ ♪ you got me reeling and i'm feeling like you must be worth it ♪
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♪ if you just call it how you want it ♪ have a great weekend, everybody. >> we leave you now with more music from emily king. >> this is "can't hold me." ♪ in the night in the middle of the day i call you over but you always hesitate ♪ ♪ used to tell me we should leave it up to fate ♪ ♪ now i know that i don't ever have to wait ♪ ♪ close my eyes let down my hair ♪ ♪ i'm thinking about what i want is going to take me there ♪ ♪ turn the dial on the stereo i'm thinking about who i want and i won't let go ♪ ♪ you can't hold me now
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only i can do that you can't hold me now only i can do that ♪ ♪ you can't hold me now only i can do that ♪ ♪ you can't hold me now hold me now ooh ♪ ♪ ♪ in a t-shirt in my satin lingerie ♪ ♪ a little lower little higher change pace ♪ ♪ used to wait here but you'd always be too late ♪ ♪ now i can go there and i never have to fake ♪ ♪ close my eyes let down my hair ♪ ♪ i'm thinking about what i want is going to take me there ♪ ♪ turn on the dial on the
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stereo ♪ ♪ i'm thinking about who i want and i won't let go ♪ ♪ you can't hold me now only i can do that ♪ ♪ you can't hold me now only i can do that ♪ ♪ you can't hold me now only i can do that ♪ ♪ you can't hold me now hold me now ooh ♪ ♪ i thought you were my only love someone with the perfect touch ♪ ♪ and oh you can't hold me ♪ i don't want to waste your time got a secret and 's mine all mine ♪ ♪ oh
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you can't hold me ♪ ♪ i don't want to wait around i used to have to wait around ♪ you can't hold me ♪ i'm gonna look no more per for the one man i was waiting for ♪ ♪ oh you can't hold me ♪ oh oh you can't hold me ♪ ♪ oh oh oh you can't hold me ♪ ♪ aya-oh wa-oh oh-oh ♪ ♪ ay oh wa you can't hold me ♪
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[ applause ] >> for those of you still with us, we have more music from emily king. >> this is "go back." ♪ maybe i'll win maybe i'll never play maybe i'll lose maybe i'll leave the game ♪ ♪ something calling don't know where i'm going i feel it in my veins ♪ ♪ had some tough breaks in this town heaven knows seen some heartaches weighed me down like a stone ♪ ♪ well i licked my wounds i got nothing to lose i'm headed out on my own ♪
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♪ i'll never go back i'll never go back ♪ ♪ you'll never change that i'll never go back ♪ ♪ will i make it will i taste victory ♪ ♪ will i give in or will i risk it on me ♪ ♪ all this reminiscing and wishing things were different has brought me down to my knees ♪ ♪ kiss my mother tell her i'll be okay ♪
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. live from the cbs bay anymore studios. this is kpix5 news. now, this morning a holiday weekend white out in the sierra. the trouble on the roads and what's next with the wild weather we have been having. >> and panic at a bay area theater. a performance of hamilton evacuated. police jumping in to police patrol cars out of fear. >> and we could learn if oakland teachers will walk off the job. >> we will get started with a check of your forecast. we do have rain on high definition doppler. it's still here. here is a loop over the last few hours. you can see heading pretty much from north to south we are seeing a bit of that


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