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tv   CBS This Morning Saturday  CBS  June 28, 2014 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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good morning. it's june 28th 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." the u.s. military beefs up its power to protect our soldiers in iraq. how our drones will play into the rising violence. then it tooks syears to develop and facebook took years acquiring it. and he's the so-called king of barbecue. we go down to georgia to see why people are spending thousands to learn his secrets. but first we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." >> your world in 90 seconds. >> continue to fly both manned
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and unmanned aircraft over iraq. some of those aircraft are gone. >> the pentagon has confirmed armed drones have been deployed over baghdad to protect u.s. troops. >> deployed troops numbering in the thousands are moving toward baghdad from both the north and the west. >> there's new evidence indicating isis did massacre captured soldiers two weeks ago. >> president obama seems in fighting spirits in minnesota. >> i might have said in the heat of the moment during one of these debates i want to raise minimum wages so sue me if i do. i didn't think they were going to take it literally. >> 337 deaths so far. >> r & b singer bao mac has died. >> much of the states of minnesota is waterlogged. >> a guy armed with a metal pipe jumped on the lid of a moving
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police car. he told them he was from the planet zotron. >> all that -- >> a small plane made an emergency landing on a highway. this happening in arlington. >> amy add a is getting praises for giving up her seat to a u.s. soldier. >> on "cbs this morning." ladies'night. powerful shot. >> make that the longest home run in the big leagues. captioning funded by cbs and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason with vinita nair. good morning. the holiday is just around the corner. >> and i hope my cold is gone in time for the holidays. >> it will happen. we have a great lineup of gets for you including chef shaun
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hergut. he's won awards in australia. >> plus lake street wants to be the best bar band. we begin with the top story. the influential cleric is calling for agreement on a prime minister before the new parliament meets next week. >> meanwhile the armed military is flying armed drones over baghdad. we have charlie d'agata in baghdad where the iraqi militants launched air strikes today. but we begin with mark albert with the latest involvement. good morning. >> good morning. 300 delivered so far this year with hundreds more on the way. perhaps even more valuable are the growing numbers of u.s. forces on the ground. the american commander who is already familiar to some in the iraqi military. >> the army overall is very busy
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an we're certainly a great example of the kpe. now the west point graduate is in charge of finding out how the u.s. can prop him up once again. the president says they'll lead joint operation centers in the iraqi capital and northern iraq as well as 16 advisers made up of the army special forces. that's about 180 of the 300 troops authorized by president obama. to support them spokesman john kirby said some of the 30 to 35 surveillance flights a day over iraq are now armed. >> with the introduction now of additional u.s. personnel in an advisory capacity designed go outside the embassy confines
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that the commander on the ground central command commander believed was prudent to arm some of these aircraft to make sure we have additional forces in place. >> they said american assistance will only go so far. >> this is not our country's future to decide. this is iraqi. this is the iraqi leaders who needed to step up after we ended our mission there and give their country a better future. it's not up to us the united states turkey or iran or any other country to fix this for the iraqis. >> thousands of the insurgents are moving toward baghdad in two directions if what the intelligence is called a multi-pronged assault. they're trying to find out if the iraqi forces can defechbd the capital. they say that assessment should take two to three weeks. vinita? inside iraq they're conducting air strikes. for the latest on the constantly changing situation we go to
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charlie d'agata in baghdad, the iraqi capital. charlie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. that battle started this morning. they're trying to seize back the city that was taken by isis fighters just more than a week ago in part of an overall military operation. iraqi military says government forces are taking the fight to isis militants and that these bodies of isis fighters are the prove. god willing said this iraqi soldier they will not take another inch of iraq. this will be the fate of all isis fighters f after conquering and capturing large chunks of territory on a wave of fear and intimidation, the rapid sunni defenseive has appeared to slow down, at least for now. large force have been doubling down in an effort to pinch after routes to baghdad, securing the roads of the northern city of
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samarra. the army claims this raid claimed the province earlier this week north and east of baghdad. a seized cache of weapons is on display as is the body of a dead militant. despite apparent gains with no political solution in sight, the conflict threatens to widen with or without u.s. military support. prime minister nuri al maliki is desperately trying to hold onto power despite desperate calls for him to step down. and with the calls, the top cleric wants parliament to choose a new leader before it meets on tuesday, al maliki is fighting for his political life while facing growing battles throughout the country. of course the sole purpose of trying to avoid this is to try to avoid further sectarian violence here and at this point there's no telling whether that can happen in a matter of days.
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anthony? >> charlie d'agata in baghdad. thank you, charlie. few leaders in the world today know the middle east as well as the president sherez. he has been serving his country since it was founded in 1948. we wanted to hear his views on the current crisis in iraq and syria, so "60 minutes" correspondent lara logan sat down with him for an exclusive interview in his last leg as president. good morning. >> good morning. the most surprising thing he told mow was the advice he gave to president obama about iraq. he said the conflict between the two main groups sunnis and shiites is the responsibility of arab league coalition of arab nations and not the u.s. in his view this is not america's fight. >> the shiites, sunnis should be handed by them. it's an arab problem. they're qualified to handle it.
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really an arab problem. >> he said he told president obama the u.s. should support the fight in iraq rather than lead it. as this terrorist group isis consolidates its gains in iraq and look toward jordan does israel feel frightened? is a threat eminent from the terrorists in iraq so dangerous that it's capable of bringing israel closer together with some of its oldest enemies? >> maybe. and they shall be delighted to have it happen. we're not looking for enemies. we have enough. what we're trying to do is convey enemyniemyies into friends whenever we can. >> 20 years later,
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there's still no peace and the most recent talks fell apart. yet paris remains on good terms. >> who are the leaders in the middle east that you can count on? >> abbas is a partner. i have much respect for the king of jordan. i have much hope about the new president of egypt. and also saudi arabia and the gulf countries. >> what about bashir al assad in syria. is he here to say? >> after killing 160,000 people i wouldn't take the security insurance. >> over the past 65 years, he has worked with ten u.s. presidents and he's the only
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member of israel's founding generation who's still in office. but in just a few weeks he will step down and finally retire from government service. >> even though you're the world's oldest statesman already, you have more plans. >> i don't think aim is a consideration in my situation. i think you're as young as your dreams and as old as your calendar. so i'm not concerned about my age. i'm concerned about the future. >> president paris did not have much hope for the future of iraq. he said he did not see the slightest chance of it remaining as one country. >> fascinating interview to hear some of his viewpoints. did he make any mention of the three israeli teenagers who disappeared on the west bank? >> yes, he did. according to them they're not negotiating for the release of
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those captured teenagers because they don't know who took them. but he did say in no up certain terms that if israel has even the slightest idea where they are, they will have no hesitation going in there. >> i love that you're as young as your dreams not as old as your squall door. more rain is expected in the central add northern plain states. river banks have overflowed their banks and gushed into streets and into homes and businesses. danielle niles a meteorologist with our boston station wbbz has more. >> that's right, vinita. these green shaded areas, indicate where flood warnings are in effect. flash flood watches are on. and flash flood warnings are ongoing in parts of kansas this morning where clusters of thunderstorms continue. this is all with a cold front that will continue to slide toward the east.
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so the severe threat today extends from the texas panhandle and portions of the midwest. damaging wind gusts, large hail isolated tornados will be the primary threat. tomorrow that threat is for a smaller area but still in the same spots and have been seeing clusters of storms for days. torrential rainfall. anthony, back over to you. >> the white house released its review of the scandal-plagued veterans administration and it's not good. yesterday's scatheding report found, quote, systematic and chronic failures. it also says the 14-day scheduling for new parents to receive care is arbitration and ill-defined. the report says the veterans health care administration must be restructured. general motors has called yet another recall. yesterday's recall is for almost half a million vehicles
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worldwide. 428,000 are in the u.s. including gm's tot selling sierra and the silverado. a software glitch ka cause the transmission to shift into neutral. gm says it's not aware of any crashes or injuries. like mary barra, meg whitman was forced to turn around the company. after downsizing staff she's had to find a way to cut down on energy. that's forcing computer companies such as hewlett-packard to get creative. >> reporter: in las vegas this month hewlett-packard meg whitman announced a bold future. >> this changes everything. >> reporter: a dramatic redesign of computing h.p. calls the machine. what will h.p. be able to do? >> it will be able to compute much faster with huge amounts of
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data and it will also take up a lot less space and pull a lot less energy. >> reporter: managing the explosion of data is literally sucking up the world's energy supply. >> the estimates are it could take up 25% to 35% of the world ee data centers, up from 2% to 3% today. >> reporter: hewlett-packard is working to use light instead of copper wires and whitman is putting three-quarters of the company's lab team on the project. >> that's a big bet. >> it's a big bet. we're taking a lot of chips, in las vegas analogy, and putting it on red. >> how big is this in terms of cost? >> it will depend on time but it's thousands of dollars. >> years ago in a palo alto garage, h.p.'s growth has stagnated as they shifted from
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computer devices to cloud. >> i think you wrote there are many industries that are big and slow and stuck. >> exactly, exactly. >> and that's not where you want to be. >> we cannot be there or there will not be another 75 years for h.p. >> there aren't many tech companies that have been able to make these kinds of transitions. >> you're right. you have to be able to cap ballize your existing existence. i'd rather do it to myself than have someone do it with me. >> so whitman who took ebay from 30 employees to 15,000 during her ten-year reign there will cut 15,000 jobs at h.p. about 14% of the global work force and the 57-year-old ceo has broken down the walls of the h.p. executive culture. >> have a seat. we'll have a meeting. >> did you move everybody out into cubicles? >> i did. >> why? >> when i got here this whole
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area was filled with wood paneled offices, very formal and it looked like a bank. i said the ten years at ebay was cubicles and the interaction was amazeingamazing. the interesting thing is when you come to a new organization symbolic value is important. i like that in politics. >> reporter: whitman's political career was brief. a 2010 run for governor in california that ended in defeat taught her the value of communication. >> it's the story you tell. it's the heart. it's the authenticity that captures people's imagination. i learned that running for governor, perhaps a little too late, but i did learn it. >> would you ever do it again? >> no. >> never? >> no. i won't run for public office again. >> do you regret it in any way? >> no. it was very difficult. very humbling, but i have probably learned more from my failures than i have learned
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from my successes. this was a very successful failure and a very public one. >> hewlett-packard was $12 a year ago is now $34. >> that's what everyone looks for. the world is getting red for another soccer match. on tuesday before they take the field chile goes up before brazil. it features the chilean miners who were trapped. they took the soil from that mine to give the players hope and courage. jeffgeoff fosters is here. good morning. welcome. >> good morning. >> you can put your hand around the number of teams. >> now it's traditional tournament that americans will be more familiar with. win and you go home. you can sort of see your path to the final.
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also flo more tice which america might like. now things go to a shoot-out. it's something americans haven't experienced but it is exciting when it happens. >> u.s. plays belgium next who we lost to in an exhibition a year ago? >> yeah. pretty badly. it's an exciting belgium team top to bottom. they have what they call the golden generation, a bunch of young players coming up. they really don't have much world cup experience but they're loaded with talent so it's going to be another tough opponent. >> let's talk about how they ended up here. some say a narrow loss is as good as a win. >> yeah. they got here obviously beating ghana. that's what they needed do. no one expected them to beat germany. no one has near the talent. but losing to germany is nothing
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to be ashame of. look at portugal. >> i also heard that during the game they inquired about the portugal school because they wanted to know how much they needed to win or draw or lose by. >> we needed to beat them. we would have had to go on more of an attack. they were monitoring that game, but there's a reason they play them at the same time so we don't know exact lay what we need to do in those situations. >> the u.s.'s offense against germany look add lited a little shaky. >> i didn't see any offense. >> you're more direct. the key player joe zi altidor, is he going to be back? >> they're hopeful. hamstring injuries are really weird. you don't know. there are different degrees. they're optimistic. they hope he'll be out there which will benefit the americans.
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can we put you on the spot and ask you what the score will be? >> 1-0. >> that's it? >> i think the u.s. can win it. i think it will be very close. it might come to extra time. >> great soccer. geoff foster thank you so much. "the new york times" reports on ukraine's new president poroshenko signing the long delayed trade path with europe on friday that moscow had bitterly opposed. poroshenko said, quote, this is a really historic date for ukraine and said he would like his country to one day become a full member of the european union. rejection led to his ouster. "the wall street journal" say s says they're recalling haagen-dazs. the list contains chocolate chip
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ice cream but fails to say it has peanuts. the "los angeles times" says there's a sphere that could be tested to land on mars. it will take place off the hawaiian island of kauai. it plans to send spacecraft and even astronauts to the planet. >> at the quicken loans national tiger woods had three straight bogies and missed the cup by ten stops. it's only the third time he misset the cut. >> they got the spelling of his name wrong and the color of his eyes right blue. they report on the sale of frank sinatra sinatra's first new jersey driver's license. they misspelled his last name
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coming up wrongly convict and still angry. the men jailed for the brutal rape in new york reach a $40 million settlement. how a wrong turn sparked the first world war 100 years ago today. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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mara: it's easy to lose your way in a place like this. ms. winnie earle: kids in paterson face lots of obstacles - but nothing can stop their determination. mara: my dream is to be a pediatric nurse. ms. earle taught me if i work hard - i can do anything. ms. winnie earle: mara had so much potential, it was my job to help her reach her goals. mara: now, i'm headed to college to study nursing! ms. winnie earle: there are so many talented kids like mara - and they all deserve to live their dreams. a bizarre looking headset could change the way video games are being played. >> while the military is working on its own use of the technology technology. >> good morning. i've chief foster. i'll take you into my world of
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virtual reality coming up on "cbs this morning: saturday."
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this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". good morning everyone, i'm nicole brewer. two people are dead following early morning house fire in north philadelphia. authorities say an older woman, and a young male child were killed in the fire on the 1500 block of north sixth street. now, the home did have some working smoke detectors and five others managed to escape the blaze. the cause of the fire is still being investigated and so far officials are not releasing the names of the victims. now, a check on the forecast with carol. morning, carol. >> good morning nicole. bright day the sun is up, it is out and it will stay up and out all day long. so expect to find a lovely day weather wise, ben franklin bridge, showing looking very nice, and so do the skies
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above. storm scan3 no problems at all. a stray shower possible, possibly through the poconos but it would be stray and most people will remain completely dry today. 69 degrees in philadelphia, 63 trenton, six an in wilmington, on our way this afternoon to 86 degrees. full sunshine. nick snow. >> all right, sounds good, carol. thanks so much. next update is at 7:57. i'm nicole brewer. we'll see you then. blank
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well, so much for security. surveillance video from washington state shows two women creeping along a ledge at the capital building in olympia. they entered the governor's office through an unlatched window, an one of the young woman actually sat down in the governor's chair it's bizarre how calm they are, isn't it? they wandered into the office. one of them walked off wearing a state trooper's hat. they took several other items, went to their car, drove around the traffic circle and left. they were later arrested. they were called the central park five. they were arrested in 1989. they served 6 to 13 years before their convictions were thrown out. >> yesterday they reach add $40
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million settlement but as michelle miller shows us that money can't buy back the time they lost. >> reporter: 25 years after being convicted for a crime he didn't commit kevin richardson known as one of the park five feels vindicated. >> right now it feels great to have a voice because we didn't have one. all we wanted to tell you is we didn't do it. >> reporter: in 1989 richardson and four other tankers between 14 and 16 years a of age were arrested for the rape of a 28 white female jogger in new york city in central park. >> she was dragged down into the bushes which is called the lock where she was beaten and sexually assaulted. >> reporter: raymond santana served five years in prison. >> is this other? is the page turned? >> i get up every morning and say, all right we have to go
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out and fight. it's like we haven't been exonerated. >> reporter: the victim was left for dead. she had no memory of the attack. there was no dna evidence linking them to the crime and no witnesses. the case was built on videotaped confessions. yusuf salom was 15 years old. >> i met raymond santana in prison. we didn't know each other. >> we didn't know each other. >> they painted a picture as if we all knew each other and said hey, man let's go do this. >> what do you say to the people out there who don't believe you're innocent. >> these people have their minds fixated on us being guilty. we've tried everything we could. >> reporter: in 2002, 12 years after they were arrested this man admitted to it. >> this is a victory story now.
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this is a perseverance story. this is a story about fighting the good fight and winning and this is a story about the city doing a good thing. >> reporter: 22 states now have laws requiring interrogations of minors be recorded. 15 of those states passed the law after the central park five were exonerated in 2002. new york isn't one of them. for "cbs this morning: saturday," michelle miller, new york. up next, medical news in our "morning rounds," a breast cancer breakthrough that can
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invade basic tumors but can it save more lives. the microchip that could get pair lylizeralyzed patients moving again. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." if you have moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis, like me, and you're talking to your rheumatologist about a biologic... this is humira. this is humira helping to relieve my pain. this is humira helping me lay the groundwork. this is humira helping to protect my joints from further damage. doctors have been prescribing humira for ten years. humira works by targeting and helping to block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to ra symptoms. humira is proven to help relieve pain and stop further joint damage in many adults. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal events, such as infections, lymphoma or other types of cancer, have happened. blood, liver and nervous system problems,
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time now for "morning rounds." joining us is dr. jon lapook and contribute dr. holly phillips. first up this week research shows that 3-d mammograms detect more breast cancers than the usual methods. jon? >> that right, anthony. a new study finds more. 44-year-old lawyerly kaplan went for her annual mammogram using a technique that produces pictures in 3-d rather than the standard flat images. >> this way they have such a better view that they see way more things than they ever could and they detect more. it hurts less actually. >> reporter: today a report
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reviewed more than 450,000 screening exams. about 170,000 included women receiving the standard and 3-d mammography. 41% had more invasive cancers detected and 15% fewer repeat conclusive findings. >> the study brings out that women don't have to be called back as often so, therefore, there's less anxiety. >> here's a regular mammogram of one of dr. elliott's patients. it looks normal but the 3-d shows a hidden cancer one that was eventually removed. kaplan's was cleared with no additional mammographies i think it will become the screening tool of the future. i think it's important that women get the message that if they're going to have a
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mammogram mammogram, they should make it count. >> jon, this seems like a significant advance. do you think they're going to become a new standard? >> it's certainly a technological advance but will it translate to less women dying from breast cancer? and that's not clear yet. it could be it could help more women. it acts more like a cat scan so it may be better at detecting cancers in those women. but for women who have more fatty breasts it may not make that much of a difference and maybe it's not worth the increased radiation which the fda says is still under their safe standards. and also don't forget this is not yet covered by insurance and it costs another $50,000 to $75,000. the cdc reports excessive drinking causes more than one in ten deaths. i know you were really stunned by this number. >> i have to say they're
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significant numbers and they're shocking in some way. especially when you consider cdc said 88,000 deaths a year can contribute to it. these are people in the prime of their lives, 26 to 64. it's shaving off years of life for them. >> are we talking drunk driving accidents here or alcohol poisoning or is it broader than that? >> that's why it was so really impactful. it looked at it in a broad sense. you know, binge drinking having more than five or six drinks at once is linked to some of the things you mentioned, homicides car accidents, falls, that sort of thing. but regular daily heavy drinking which is more than two drinks day for men, more than one drink day for women is also linked with health problems that ultimately lead to death like heart disease, live disease, and cancer. even breast cancer. now, some good news about aspirin. a new study finds that men and women who regularly took low dose aspirin had a 48% reduction in their risk of developing
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pancreatic cancer. jon, there are a lot of people i know who take baby aspirin for heart disease. so what's the connection? >> there's some pretty good evidence. it's increasing emerging that low dose aspirin can decrease the likelihood of getting other cancers. for example. colon, esophageal, breast lung and even others. why would that be? it turns out aspirin increases the pathways. if you bang your knee it started to swell up. you take the aspirin and it may reduce the likelihood of the swelling because all of the compounds coming to na site to repair it are causing a problem and the aspirin holds that down. now, it turns out that those same inflammatory pathways a lot of them also are involved in creating cancer and that's the idea. you're unter erupting by accident the pathways leading to cancer and that may be five to 15 years before cancer develops.
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>> so, holly, should everyone be taking aspirin? >> that's a good question. what's not clear is who benefits, how much they should be on and for how long. aspirin is a real drug and has riffings from bleeding to allergic reactions to everything in between. our research is still evolving in not just preventing it but who it's right for. books. the american academy of pediatrics says parent should read aloud to children every day beginning from birth. it's the first time the group has taken an official stand on the issue. they urge doctors to act like librarians and make sure books are available to all families particularly those with low incomes. four years ago ian had a freak swimming accident and was paralyzed from the chest down. now he's participating in an
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experiment that might change his fate and the fate of others. dean reynolds has this inspiring surgery. >> reporter: ian had brain surgery a few months ago in an unprecedented trial involving surgeons from ohio state and engineers from betell. they created a technology called neurobridge. the micro chip is connected to a port on ian's skull. the port is cabled to a computer which is supposed to decode melgs from his brain and beam commands to his sleeve laden around electrodes around his forearm. ian's team asem pbled in a small hospital room to see if the work of the decade would bear fruit. would the prompting in person from chad be strong and clear enough to send a signal to his hand. the answer took a tenth of a second to arrive.
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>> good. >> reporter: and while it looks like such a small thing, extending your fingers or collapsing a spoon, no human in ian's condition has ever done it the way he did. >> that was great. i mean to be able to open and close my hand and do those complex movements that i haven't been able to do in four years was great. >> that's really stunning. >> it's absolutely incredible. i could watch that video over and over. >> and this is classic out-of-the-box thinking. most of the research with spinal cord injuries has focused repairing the broken wires in his spinal cord. try to fix them with stem cells maybe or other electrical stimulation. these people said, you know what? let's go wireless. >> wow. dr. jon lapook, dr. holly phillips, thank you both. and up next. an act of violence 100 years ago today changed history. we'll hear the hidden story behind the assassination that
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britain's queen elizabeth and prince philip had a remembrance ceremony in london to mark the 100th anniversary of the assassination of duke ferd and in. yesterday in sarajevo because bosnian serbs. the assassination ushered in years of war and upheaval across the globe. what you might not know is the story of how it happen and how a seemingly isolated action could set off a four-year war with staggering costs. with a closer look we're joined by dan carlin. good morning.
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>> thanks for having me. >> it was the second attempt of the day and it was at point blank range. what happened? >> it reminded me of the john f. kennedy assassination. here you have a world leader going down the street in an open top car and his wife next to him killed by a gunman. but you have to imagine he was shot he was whisked off and another gunman got him later in the day. it's strange. it's considered to be one of the great coincidences of all time. >> with why was it so combustible? >> 40 years before the war broke out the german chancellor said europe was already a powder keg and he scribed the leaders being like men smorking in an arsenal. he said i can't tell you when it's going to break out but i will tell you it's going to be some damn fool in the balkans.
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>> really after this assassination within one week all of those alliances had essentially restructured right? >> that was part of the problem. all a sudden the dynamic got started that didn't allow them to do anything about it. i always compared to someone pulled the pin on the hand grenade and everyone's trying to diffuse the hand grenade while it's about to go off. you think if you only had time for the diplomats to get to work or cooler heads to prevail, i thinks might have been different. when you think about the german military at the leader was there. he said this conflict we're about to get into will decide the planet for a hundred years and here we are 100 years later. >> it was a truly transparent event. >> if you look at the people going off the war in 1914 they looked in some cases like they came out of painting in napoleon's time. the last time was 99 years
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earlier at waterloo. 40 years later we have poison gas, heavy bombs bombing cities machine guns artillery, tanks. it's like technology on steroids. >> when you look at this historically then what lessons you do thing we can learn from all the way back? >> i think lessons you have to be careful because there's so many variables. but once you push the go button on war it's so hard. maybe you want to back up and as you said pull the pin up and put the pin back in the grenade. there's an attitude that the terrorist attack caused all. this you can make the case that it was the response of the terrorist attack that led to everything after this. >> no world war ii without it, no modern middle east without it. >> amazing. 100 years ago today. dan carlin thank you so much. >> thank you for having me. coming up the fashion of the future.
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turning virtual reality into everyday reality. >> how virtual reality is becoming reality for consumers. i'm bigad shaban with a sneak peek at the new technology that's the top of the tech world. we'll have that coming up on "cbs this morning: saturday."
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womack got his start in 1960 when sam cooke signed the singer to his first record deal. during that time he wrote and reported "it's all over now," the song that would later become the rolling stones' first number one hit. when his own band didn't break, he became a session guitarist playing on records by elvis, ray charles, dusty springfield, and aretha franklin. in the '70s while battling drug addiction he leased a series of successful solo albums and then in 1981 he had a successful hit with "do you think you're lonely now." in 2009 he was inducted into the hall of fame. bobby womack was 70 years old. ♪
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good morning, i'm nicole brewer. search on for a gunman responsible for shooting in philadelphia's fairhill neighborhood. chopper three overhead here as police investigate that scene. a 32 year old man was shot in the head and torso. now, police say the victim is fighting with his wife in the middle of the street blocking traffic. someone got angry and they couldn't get by, got out of their vehicle and shot that man. now, let's get a check on the forecast with carol. morning, carol. >> we have calm weather today. we've got just great sky conditions temperatures will be comfortable enough, very summer like, humidity will be down let's take a look and see what we have out there. the shore looking great, you can see all of the people on the bore walk, ocean city, storm scan3 showing no
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problems whatsoever, and it looks as if we're going to be finding very nice and dry day today. our temperatures, 72 degrees, right now in philadelphia. sixty-nine in trenton. 65 degrees in wilmington, on our way this afternoon to 86 degrees, and tomorrow 87, monday, more humid and 87 degrees again but then we get into the 90s. nicole? >> all right, looking good, carol. thanks so much. next update is at 8:27. i'm nicole brewer, see you then.
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welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm vinita nair. how virtual reality is about to become the new reality. and the winningest man of barbecue. myron reveals his success. and from boat racing to frog jumping, all american towns that have spectacular fourth of july celebrations. the forces in iraq is increasing. the total number of troops is now around 500 including those designed to guard the american
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embassy. >> mark albert is in our washington bureau with the latest. good morning. >> good morning. there are now 30 to 35,000 flight as day as american assessment teams made up of army special forces leave the emt bacy compound. within two to three weeks they hope to determine if the iraqi's security forces can defend baghdad. thousands of insurgents are moving from the capital in two directions for what u.s. intelligence calls a multi-pronged assault. u.s. forces are now partners with iraqi forces in a joint center in baghdad and one soon to open in northern iraq. the pentagon said it added armed flights as a precaution. >> with the introduction now of additional u.s. personnel in an advisory capacity designed to go outside the embassy confine ss on
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the ground with the armed aircraft to make sure we have additional protections in place. >> meanwhile the u.s. commander who once helped train and advise them is on the job again. army majority general dana petard oversaw transitions in 2006 and 2007 and will be back in baghdad. but the state department once again cautioned iraq's prime minister is not doing enough to heal deep political divisions. a department spokeswoman said bluntly, the iraqi leaders need to step up. anthony? >> mark al bert in washington. bob schieffer's guests tomorrow will include joe manchin, john barasso and james jeffrey. >> people across the northern and central plain states are bracing for another day of intense weather including more
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heavy rain. lakes and rivers are swollen and some roads have been completely washed out. meteorologist danielle niles with our boston station wbbz tells us what can be expected. >> vinita there are plenty of flood warnings across the midwest. flood flash watches from nebraska stretching down to western iowa. there's a lot of energy that has to come through these next couple of days. let's time out the storms. today they continue to slide east developing from the texas panhandle up through the midwest. damaging winds, torrential downpours downpours. they weaken overnight but watch this area tomorrow afternoon and evening wchl get another cluster of thunderstorms. the threat for severe weather for our sunday afternoon. any aunt of rainfall there's so many waterlogged areas that will exacerbate the issues in this area that we've been watching for days. anthony, back over to you. >> the race to create the next big thing in tech is high gear.
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it's a virtual reality device. at a conference in california this week, google handed out a kit to make a virtual reality headset. all you need is some cardboard and a smartphone. but as bigad shaban tells us facebook costs a whole lot more. >> professor mark bolus invited us inside, ten years in the making. research here at the university of southern california's mixed reality lab is focused on turning virtual reality into an everyday reality. >> where are we right now with the technology? >> virtual reality is about to take off in a way that i don't think anybody can fully comprehend. >> the origins date back 30 years but people struggle with head sets that left them feeling nauseous. now stronger motion sensors and better displays are changing that and the future. >> the way people collaborate and communicate is going to
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shift where physical presence is going to shift. >> as easy as putting ontown goggles. >> you put on the goggles and now you have basically all the of humanity and the internet at your disposal. >> he's posted the designs online for free. that helped a little known startup company develop its own virtual reality headset. their latest prototype caught the attention of facebook ceo mark zuckerberg so much so he decided to buy the company. >> when you have a power house like facebook offering to pay $2 billion, what does that tell you? >> it tells me they see the few tu really accurately. >> all eyes were on oculus but peter believes virtual reality will go beyond gaming. >> this is where people are going to be socializing, going to be communicatinging going to be consuming media, playing games, doing work getting
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educated. you can look at art. you're not behind a red rope. you're not looking at the mona lisa. you're up at the mona lisa and you're examining the pore obss on her face. >> he was one of the first programmers designing video games for oculus. >> you can look left right, up, down and you see all parts of the world. >> yep. >> he gave us a sneak peek of his game lucky tails. >> the bull's eye is following exactly where i'm looking. >> that's right. >> what do you think it's going to offer consumers? >> i think what it offers is that child hood dream of being inside the game. >> usc is now bringing that technology to the u.s. navy as part of a government contract the university designed a world that turns plastic tables into menus that can be used to man a ship. they can get a bird's-eye view. >> it's like i'm right in the helicopter hundreds of feet
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above the water. >> bolus has been working on a cheaper more mobile version of the technology. he's pairing smartphones with $2 lenses and special software to create his own hand-made headsets. >> look inside. and now you're on the surface of mars. go ahead and look around. >> do you think a virtual reality set could be it. >> we see it. virtual reality is really the way we're going to go into the virtual world and it's going as common as smartphones. we'll have one and bring it with us. >> the oculus headset will likely go on sale with a possible price tag of around $300 and the participation surrounding the new reality gear couldn't be any more real. for "cbs this morning: saturday," bigad shaban. >> he's here to talk about his
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june cover story the inside story of oculus rift and how virtual reality became reachlt it appears in the june issue of wired magazine. peter, welcome. >> thank you. >> how would you describe the experience of virtual reality? >> the world that was used is this concept of presence. in the past you would put goggles on whoever made them and there would be screens in front of your face and there was an illusion there but not much more than that. now you're developing in this world. maybe you're in a movie theater watching a movie. >> i want to ask you about the young man featured on the cover. he's fascinating, kind of a quirky genius. what did he think was missing? in the past they heard about the headsets but everyone heard about it. >> there's always been discomfort that's been associated with virtual reachlt palmer was a home schooled kid.
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as a teenager he modified game consoles for friends, he fixed i phones. he was always a tinkerer. he also wanted virtual reality. he grew up wanting to be inside the games he play. one of the earlier solutions he came up with is magnifying the image so much so that a small display would actually feel like it wraps around your face. >> right. >> after that was solved it became cutting down the delay which is called latency. that's one of the most important things that cuts down on the simulator sickness as you feel. so as time has gone on and iterations have come. they effectively solved most problems. now it's just the point of getting it out to the public. >> this is the sixth generation of his headset and he's finally solved these problems. we're less than a year away from this? >> could be. they're still not giving a date. a lot of people thought it was going to come this year. it's looking like it's going to be next year with the money that's coming in. facebook bought them early.
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with that money they're going be able to add a number of improvements that they thought were going to be financially feasible. >> bigad talked about the ultimate uses of this. it was so easy to see zuckerberg post something saying this is how he could see doctors, go to school in another country and learn something from a real foreign teacher. >> mm-hmm mm-hmm. for him this is the platform on which everybody's going to be communicating. it's not about having facebook in virtual reality. it's about being there to guide this new platform that's going to being the default. i mean we're very used to screens now and smartphone screens being the window through which we mediate the world. that's going to change now that we have something that's so much more immediate and present for ourselves. >> right. what always strikes me when i see something like this given the pace of change if we're here now where are we going to be in five or ten years? >> oh they're quick to say we're at the infancy of the new technology.
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not in the infancy that it's just began. people have been trying to crack this problem for 30 years. now that we've made this a consumer product, what's next. >> it's certainly not a sexy up next, low and slow. a pit master on what it takes to be world champ. >> i'm vicente arenas. coming up on "cbs this morning: saturday" i'm with the king of barbecue giving away some of his secrets. this looks really good. >> it is. >> oowie.
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jewel 4th is next weekend and we wanted to get tips on how to have a great barbecue. we went to myron. vis senn tay arrayansas traveled two hours south of atlanta to see how the king does it.
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>> you know, i got my first world championship trophy. >> reporter: this is why he's called the barbecue king of the world. nixon calls himself the winningest man in barbecue. he's won more than 200 grand championships nationwide. >> still got room for more trophies there. >> reporter: he's won so many trophies he's turned his living room into a shrine. people from all over travel to his backyard in unadilla, georgia. it's here that students learn about how to slice and spice. >> this is the way the meat is going to cook. fat side down. what is the good -- secret to making good barbecue? >> you've got to have a taste for familiar foods.
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the yenlts are very simple. >> reporter: simple maybe, but it takes time and money. these enthusiasts spent $750 to spend three days learning hid techniques. morton vincent flew 5,000 miles to hone his skills. vincent wants to serve barbecue at his restaurant in west africa. >> that's what i want. what do you think when owe sue these people come from around to world to learn how to barn cue? >> it kind of stands me back. they've come from dubai, japan and others. it's amazing when they want to see a poor country bore in eun dill unadilla about barbecue. >> i want the reddest piece of meat with the most marble.
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>> reporter: it will take as long as 24 hours to prep and smoke the hog. >> i view this as like being able to go to basketball camp with michael jordan. >> we're going to go into this. >> reporter: mixon was just 9 years old when he started barbecuing with his dad. >> my dad could tell how hot it was by putting his hand on the fire pit. he didn't have gauges. he had meat grobes. >> reporter: myron's just as good if not better. he's now making a living off books and tv shows. when they come to your class what do you want them to walk away with? >> take a notes and study your notes. i want to give them the tools to elevate their barbecue skills when they get home going to a contest or doing if it in their backyard to be a king of their
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cul-de-sac. >> i've had an invite for a party at my own house. >> reporter: a day where he'll share the king of barbecue secrets. >> reporter: this isn't just about money. you're having fun. >> many people can make a living loving what they do. i love what i do. >> unbelievable unbelievable. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm vicente arenas arenas arenas for "cbs this morning saturday." saturday.". >> we oar going have to get on him for not bringing us in. we take a look at six big independence celebrations. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday". [ brian ] in a race, it's about getting to the finish line. in life, it's how you get there that matters most.
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millions of americans are
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getting ready to hit the road on july 4th weekend according to aaa. 41 million people will travel at least 50 miles from home. about 85% will drive. an estimated 8% will fly and about 8% will get around on trains and buses. one of the best ways to celebrate the fourth is to go to a small town and cbs travel editor peter greenberg has some spectacular suggestions. good morning, sir. >> good morning. >> we're going to start in bristol, rhode island. >> they've been doing this for 229 years. if you're looking for great patriotism, this is the place to go. the fireworks start on the third. you go for the parade on the fourth. you can't get more colorful than this. one world of caution, the population of bristol is 23,000. over the weekend it will go to 100,000, so get there early. >> wow. it looks like a fun parade. >> it is. >> in south carolina skip
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myrtle breach. go for murford. >> here it's all about the boats. you can see the boats get dressed up and it's a lot of fun. they really dress up the boats. and, of course they do have a fireworks celebration in teening but you go there to see the boat parade and not as much of a crowd as in myrtle beach. >> in florida they build themselves as the oldest in the city? >> it's not about freedom from the british. it's about freedom from the spanish. for 200 year it it was the capital of spanish florida. what's great about this they've got their fourth of july fireworks parade, but aside from the fireworks it's the largest on the east coast. get there early but it's a lot of fun. >> talk about hannibal missouri. anyone who knows about mark twain heard of it. he puts some of his novels in there
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there there. >> he put it there because he lived there. they have pence painting days frog jumping and gunny sack days. they have a parade there. this is a shout-out to everybody who doesn't realize that 72% of fire firefighters volunteer. they're going to have a parade and they've got one in hannibal too. >> that is true. also next is addison, texas, which is called kaboom town. >> it is. >> not only the fireworks are exploding. there the population really explodes. >> this is about 15 miles outside of dallas and this place gets crazy. they have the largest fireworks display, i think, in america. it goes nuts. and interestingly enough their population goes from about 19,000 to something like 300,000. so get there early. but here's the fun part about it. they have the largest per capita restaurant population of any city in america. they have 170 restaurants for a
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small town, so you won't be hungry. >> last we head to the west coast and lake arrowhead california. it was interesting to see the people who do the macy's fireworks display have a hand in this one. >> it's 80 miles east of los angeles. it's an easy drive. once again it investigated crowded. this is a byoc deal. you know what that means? bring your own chair. >> america's 238th birthday. >> yes, sir. >> a lot of parties. >> yes, sir. >> peter greenberg, thank you very much. coming up next, we'll celebrate the freshest and finest ingredients coming up inon "the dish." you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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from the cbs broadcast center in philadelphia. this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". good morning everyone, i'm nicole brewer. two people are dead, following an early morning house fire, in north philadelphia. authorities say, an older woman, and a young male child were killed in the fire on the 1500 block of north sixth street. now the home did have working smoke detectors and five others escaped those flames. the cause of the fire is under investigation, and so far officials are not releasing the names of the victims. now, let's get a check on the forecast, it will be a nice day carol? >> it really is, the skies are blue, sun is out looks like that's probably going to be how it looks all day around here, we start in center city, looks real nice, and go to the shore, looks great there too people running around on the board walk, so this is perfect location, to go, but really any place you go, throughout
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the area, will be fine today. storm scan three not showing any problems whatsoever, there is just remote possibility maybe toward the poconos picking up stray very light shower, but that would be it. otherwise, right now, starting to warm up, 72 through philadelphia on our way this afternoon to 86 degrees, low humidity, we do it again tomorrow and then we warm up this next week. nick snow. >> all right carol thanks so much. next update at 8:57. i'm nicole brewer, see you then. [ male announcer ] ortho crime files. illegal hosta-taking. voluntary plantslaughter. evidence submitted. ♪ ♪ homeowner draws the line. ortho deer b gon. long-lasting. effective. safely keeps thieving deer and rabbits away from your plants. guaranteed. smells good to you but to them it smells like justice. deer b gon, part of the ortho family. get order. get
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australia and won several awards for his cooking including best young chef and now he's winning awards awards. >> he open add restaurant that's been named best new restaurant. good morning. >> good morning. >> what is this in front of us? it's beautiful. >> it's a homage to summer. it's comforting and casual. it has to be fresh, the ingredients. a lot of it's from the markets. we like to support the local guys. >> i love that you say it's formal. it's surf and turf.
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you're the only one who would say it's informal. when i look at the dishes you let the colors of the food shine on the plate. >> natural beauty of what is surrounding it. also the earth giving us these amazing colors. the reason the restaurant is called juni is because summer is may and june. the flavors are at its peak. >> you grew up in australia. >> i'm australian. >> your father was a professional chef? >> for a while, yes. >> is that what got you -- >> he was part of it but my grandmother was a great inspiration in my life and she was a huge part of me growing into this sort of food therrien and sort of like completely indulging my entire life in the food business. >> we have a lot of chefs talking about season alt but i think you're the first one that
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says if a product is only ripe of two weeks that's the lengthet of the product on the menu. how challenging is that? >> it is chalging. what's wonderful is we have these micro seasons. as we all know, this winter was pretty brutal. it also lasted halfway through spring so the dynamics the way the patterns are change drag matticly, what we do is we followed those micro seasons to understand when the things are growing. we picked them cooked them, present them, eat them. when it's no longer at its peak we move on to something else. it's inspiring. >> let me take you back to australia for a minute. you're inspired by your grandmother. what brings you to the united states? >> it was a funny thing. i think i had an option when i was a young man. i was 24 when i went to work in japan. i actually always had an idea of coming to the united states because my father is from ohio. i thought i'd come for one year and all of a sudden 15 years
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later i find myself in new york and this is the second restaurant i've opened. i love it. i love it. >> we're looking at the images of the restaurant right now. it's super minimalist. >> we like to highlight the food on the plate. keeping in mind, in my mind anyway that's what you're there for at a restaurant. you sit down have a great drink, hospitable situation and good food. >> you say the way to experience one of your meals is to do a ten-dish meal. >> you'll have tell and then four petty fours. it's not something you pop in and say we're going to have a four-hour development. at the same time it is a lifetime event. it's with unof those childhood memories i bring to the table and it's all the inspiration we have in the local market and 23 years of cooking expertise with a great team behind you and this is what we try to produce. it is a lifetime memory. >> not to be the lush here, but can i ask you what we're
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drinking? >> it's something delicious. key lime is something that's so fresh for summer. it has pisco and rum in it. >> he said it's a little late for me to be having a cocktail. >> funny. i feel the same way. >> start from this time. it's lobster obviously. it looks like son aown. >> that's correct. you've got this big foody inside you. >> i do. >> actually what it is is the main lobster. we grill it take it out of the shell. all it is is a hole an days sauce we're muls fie, a little bit of citrus original. again, food should be simple and easy to understand. classically you've got this sort of hole annan daze that every one associates with.
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>> there's a fabulous outdoor food markedet market in union scare. >> my restaurant is just up the street. i spend time digging around there. the sun is really strong and a lot of stuff we can use. >> an absolutely beautiful plate of food and it's delicious. chef shaun, i want to have you sign this dish. i want to ask if you could have this meal with past or present, who would it be? >> i've thought about it quite often. it would be my grandmother. like i said she's my inspiration. she's 84 years old. i don't get to see her as often as i should. she's someone i'd like to share
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jup next a band that sounds like a the beatles and motown having great party. lake street dive sounds like they're up next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ you're the kind of man who take as what he can and doesn't ask ♪ coffee is about to change forever. introducing nespresso vertuoline. now coffee becomes an experience like nothing you've ever had before. nespresso vertuoline. experience the revolution of coffee.
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power up with new cheerios protein. cheerios protein. available at walmart! ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] hurry in for july fourth savings. get a kingsford charcoal 2-pack for just $9.88 at lowe's. i guess i never really gave much thought to the acidity in any foods. never thought about the coffee i was drinking having acids. it never dawned on me that it could hurt your teeth. my dentist has told me your enamel is wearing away, and that sounded really scary to me, and i was like well can you fix it, can you paint it back on and he explained that it was not something that grows back, it's kind of a one-time shot and you have to care for it.
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he told me to use pronamel. it's going to help protect the enamel in your teeth. it allows me to continue to drink my coffee and to eat healthier, and it was a real easy switch to make. after years of hard work a band from boston is on the verge of making it big. >> kevin bacon tweeted a link to one of their youtube videos that got the attention of fans and the music industry. ♪ would i be lying if i said ♪ >> the four members of lake street dive first met a decade ago at the new england conservatory of boston. >> we all write. we're completely equal. no one's the leader of this band.
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>> reporter: lake street dive is lead singer rachael price bridget carney drummer mike calabrese and guitarist mike olson who named the band after a once seedy neighborhood in his hometown minneapolis. >> you wanted to be a dive door band. >> yeah. that's the long and short of it. >> mission accomplished. ♪ look at one mistake ♪ >> reporter: but they onto devoted them full time to the group about two years ago when they finally gave up their day jobs. >> he was a preschool teacher. >> you were a preschool teacher? anybody else? >> i sold phone fingers for the red sox. >> you sold foam fingers for the red sox. >> she was the top seller. >> she was the top seller. >> 105 in one game. >> and you gave up that career? ♪
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>> their first break came when they shot a video singing the jackson 5 "i want you back" on a boston street corner. >> we did that on zero budget zero, you know and in 15 minutes. >> reporter: the video went viral and now has more than 2 million youtube videos. ♪ ♪ >> then music producer t bone burnett asked them to perform in a show time concert inside film of llewyn davis along with patti smith and marcus mumford. >> what we didn't think about was ho many were in the audience watching. there were "rolling stone" interviews the next day and calls from "the tonight show" saying who is this band and it just got us a lot of exposure. >> i love the little tag line on
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your twitter account. two girls, two guys and a whole lot of feeling. >> yeah. i was in charge of starting the twitter account and i manage it to this day. >> none of us are dating. >> which is the tag line to our instagram account. >> how does it feel to sort of be breaking through after ten years? >> it's about time. >> i think we're musically ready now too. >> yeah, that's true. >> if this had somehow magically happened five years ago it would have been over. now we've got a couple of cool records and i'm not ashamed to sell them and play them. so it's finally right. it's finally the time you know? >> yeah. >> and now performing the title track from their new album, "bad self- self-portraits," here is lake
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street dive ♪ . ♪ snooet now that he's gone i don't have anybody to take pictures of snoetsz a long time highway is a pretty good subject i'm going to make myself use of this ♪ ♪ i'm taking landscapes i'm taking still life ♪ ♪ i'm taking bad self-portraits of lonely women ♪ ♪ i
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spent my lieffe ♪ i could have been a painter or a president ♪ ♪ but after 25 year s s i should be good at something ♪ ♪ gone are the days of many being so reticent ♪ ♪ i'm taking night classes i'm making sculptures ♪ ♪ i'm painting bad self portraits of a lonely woman ♪ ♪ whoo, ooh, ooh, ♪ ♪ whoo ooh ooh ♪ i bought this camera
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to take the pictures of my love ♪ ♪ now that he's gone i don't know what to do with this thing ♪ ♪ i don't care about the time or money i just never thought that i'd be through with this love ♪ ♪ stuck taking landscapes stuck taking still lifes ♪ ♪ stuck making sculptures pl i'm out here taking bad self portraits of a lonely woman ♪ ♪ bad self portraits of a lonely girl ♪ ♪ sad self portraits of a lonely woman ♪ ♪
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>> don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from lake street dive. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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we're back now with lake street dive. "rolling stone" magazine called them one of the best new bands of the new. >> this is another song from bad self portraits. this is "stop your crying."
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♪ ♪ i get your messages i read them all aloud ♪ ♪ my friends they roll their eyes shake their heads make a frown ♪ ♪ but it seems so well ing tensioned and at once i'm beginning to fall ♪ ♪ there's no point to even mention you at all ♪ ♪ i am a cold and older double talkin' lies ♪ ♪ my rate a tickin' bomb while i'm shocked and i cry ♪
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♪ but i know you still remember that i'm not very hard to disarm and you know i'm no contender to your charms ♪ ♪ so stop your crying you know i'll be the one to let you back in ♪ ♪ i'm so sick of lying telling myself it's the end ♪ ♪ i know better but here i go again ♪ ♪ okay ♪ ♪ i am a photograph of moments stuck in time ♪ ♪ a modern crease that covers me and resigns ♪ ♪ but the girl i still see clearly with her heart colored red in
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love ♪ ♪ is a hat that isn't nearly good enough ♪ ♪ so stop your crying ♪ ♪ you know i'll be the one to let you back in ♪ ♪ i'm so sick of lying ♪ ♪ telling myself it's the end ♪ ♪ i know better but here i go ♪ ♪ so stop your crying you know i'll be the one to let you back in ♪ ♪ well i'm so sick of lying telling myself it's the end ♪ ♪ oh stop your crying ♪ ♪ you know i'll be the one to let you, let you back in ♪ ♪ i'm so sick of lying telling myself it's the end ♪ ♪ well now, here i go again ♪ ♪ well, here i go again ♪
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♪ well, here i go again ♪ ♪ i'll be the one, baby ♪ ♪ i'll i'll i'll i'll ♪ lake street dierchlt don't go away. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." coffee is about to change forever. introducing nespresso vertuoline. now coffee becomes an experience like nothing you've ever had before. nespresso vertuoline.
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experience the revolution of coffee. so there i was again explaining my moderate to severe chronic plaque psoriasis to another new stylist. it was a total embarrassment. and not the kind of attention i wanted. so i had a serious talk with my dermatologist about my treatment options. this time, she prescribed humira-adalimumab. humira helps to clear the surface of my skin by actually working inside my body. in clinical trials, most adults with moderate to severe plaque psoriasis saw 75% skin clearance. and the majority of people were clear or almost clear in just 4 months. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal events, such as infections, lymphoma or other types of cancer have happened. blood, liver and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions and new or worsening heart failure have occurred. before starting humira, your doctor should test you for tb. ask your doctor if you live in or have been to a region where certain fungal infections are common.
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tell your doctor if you have had tb, hepatitis b are prone to infections, or have symptoms such as fever, fatigue cough, or sores. you should not start humira if you have any kind of infection. make the most of every moment. ask your dermatologist about humira, today. clearer skin is possible. got fifa world cup fever? come to mcdonald's and play peel. play. olé olé. you could win exciting soccer trips, soccer themed prizes, and instant win prizes. ♪ ba da ba ba ba ♪ introducing a beauty breakthrough. so bold. the new paint studio at ace! surprise. luxurious color from valspar optimus and valspar aspire. check out this drawer action. ♪ace is the place with the helpful
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hardware folks.♪ helpful is beautiful™ tomorrow on "cbs sunday morning." the money issue, how american malls are reinventing themselves and the changing color of monday. then monday on "cbs this morning," gayle king sits down with director spike lee and talks about the 25th anniversary of his groundbreaking film "do the right thing."
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>> have a great weekend, everybody. thanks for joining us. good morning, everyone i'm nicole brewer. the search is on for the gunman responsible for deadly shooting in philadelphia's fairhill neighborhood. chopper three overhead there as police investigate a 32 year old man was shot in the head and the torso. now, police say that victim was fighting with his wife in the middle of the street blocking traffic. someone got angry that they couldn't get by, got out of their vehicle and shot that man. now, let's get a check on the forecast with carol. good morning carol. >> good morning, high, everybody. we have sunshine, it is bright, it is nice, air mass is dry what could be better, and it is the weekends on top of all of that. center city philadelphia blue skies, looks terrific, ocean city, looks great people out on the boardwalk and we've got storm scan3, behaving
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itself, as well, with no clouds out there. a stray shower, possible, especially to the north if you would see one at all and those chances are very remote. mostly what you will find, sunshine comfortable weather 75 degrees, starting to warm up, on our way to about 86, 87 degrees both today and tomorrow pretty much similar weather both today and tomorrow before we heat up mid week. nicole? >> all right carol not bad. that's it for "eyewitness news" this morning. you can always follow us on our website i'm nicole brewer. make it a great
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announcer: when you see this symbol you know you're watching a show that's educational and informational. the cbs dream team& it's epic. rrator: today on lucky dog, a fortunate little puppy melts the hearts of a grief-stricken family. brandon: how long ago did you lose him? steve: probably six months ago now. we miss him a lot. narrator: but one last complication threatens to sink the entire adoption. brandon: this is very important for safety. lucky has to learn pool training. i'm brandon mcmillan and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope. my mission is to make sure these amazing animals find a purpose a family, and a place to call home.


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