tv CBS This Morning CBS April 28, 2012 8:00am-10:00am EDT
morning, everyone. i'm jeff glor. >> i'm rebecca jarvis. >> these are just some of the stories we'll be bringing you on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> another shoe was dropped in the sex secret service scandal. >> this new code of conduct is effective immediately. the secret service moves to change its culture of bad behavior. the new rules now specifically prohibit patronization of nonrepresentable establishments. >> we have no information that terrorist organizes are plotting attacks inside the u.s. >> but the terrorist leader and
his organization were known to favor symbolic dates. the main concern now is lone wolf terrorists who can move undetected and strike without warning. >> it was so massive. we were just in shock. >> remembrances planned this weekend across alabama for the more than 20 0 people who died one year ago in that state alone. >> we are here to remember the ones that have passed on from this tornado. we're here to remember the ones that survived this tornado. they're young, they're fresh, they're hollywood. >> from the moment she said "i do" one year ago, kate middleton has charmed england and the world. >> it's just a good old love story. >> those stories -- >> a bombing that has blown syria's cease-fire to pieces. >>. >> the senator turned to him and he said, i never knew anything about that money from bunny
mel melon. did you? >> and so much more on "cbs this morning: saturday," april 28, >> and so much more on "cbs this morning: saturday," april 28, 2012. captioning funded by cbs that guy you just saw doing that thing, apparently that was a yo-yo. >> amazing. >> we'll explain more when we take you behind the headlines later in the program. also in morning, there's a possible breakthrough for the 37 million americans who suffer from migraines. i'm one of these people. i actually had a splitting migraine yesterday. it's fascinating what science can tell us. believe it or not, it actually has a lot to do with ice cream shake and brain freeze. >> you don't have one yet this morning, do you? >> no. i came in saturday morning. i'm always in a good mood saturday morning. also very expensive statue dating back to 500 bc, what would you do -- this is in your home potentially. maybe not. but it falls down and breaks.
what do you do? >> call the insurance agent? >> right. we'll talk about that this morning. it was a photo shoot. nobody's taking responsibility. we'll talk to the owner about why she's filed a lawsuit and who she thinks destroyed her rare work of art. >> insurance or a lawsuit, that was the second option. we begin with new developments in the secret service sex scandal. the agency is moving quickly to put its record of bad behavior behind it. they've issued a strict new guidelines. whit johnson is at the white house with more. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning to you. new enhanced standards were sent out to all secret service personnel and are effective immediately. it's the latest effort by the agency to take control of the scandal amid new questions about a culture of inappropriate behavior. following the columbian prostitution scandal, the internal memo says, consider your conduct through the lens of the past several weeks. among the enhanced standards, foreign nationals cannot enter
employees' hotel rooms, excluding hotel staff and official counterparts. pa rtronizing at nonrepresentabe establishments. reports of partying, drinking and inappropriate have extended to four countries. the secret service is looking into those reports but has yet to launch formal allegations. >> nothing changes in washington if heads don't roll. >> reporter: friday on "cbs this morning," senator grassley said officials must be held accountable but stopped short of calling for secret service head mark sul ran to step down. as lawmakers demand a wider investigation, harry reid had a different take on the culture of the agency. >> if it turns out this is a recurring problem, what do you think should be done? >> hire more females.
>> reporter: next week, more than 100 sec receipt service personnel are required to take a ethics and law enforcement training course. >> whit johnson in washington, thank you. and also in washington is andrew o'connell, ceo of guidepost solution. >> former secret service agent and federal prosecutor. good morning to you. >> good morning. >> what do you make of the new rules? >> i think they put in principles that have been and for a long time in the secret service. the secret service goes back 150 years and the culture is really a culture of professionalism. and i think the american people have seen that for a long time. >> andrew, have i to ask you, do you really think those principles have been in place, given what we've seen over the past couple of weeks? >> yes, they have been. general principles have been in place. the specifics that you see in
the newly released guidelines are new. principles aren't new. agents have been expected to follow those principles since the beginning of the secret service. and i think they have. you know -- >> but why have they not been followed in colombia and potentially other places? >> well, i mean, again, there are allegations. i don't know what -- i have no firsthand knowledge of what happened down there. and there's going to be an investigation of what happened. but certainly over the last 150 years these principles have been followed. it's just that from time to time, as with any agency, people use bad judgment, they make mistakes and it gets investigated. hopefully something is learned from it. >> these new rules include no boozy nights, no racy bars, and in addition you have this chaperone issue where chaperone will accompany secret service agents. how are the agents going to react to that? >> that is certainly something that's new and surprising to see that, in effect, you'll have somewhat of a chaperone on these going to foreign countries with
the agents. i think the agents, for the most part that have been doing their jobs for a long time, aren't going to be affected by having somebody looking over their shoulder. >> are they offended by it? are they offended by it? >> i suppose some who -- i suppose some would be. the professionals and you hope they're all professionals, i don't know if offended is the right word, but certainly concern that this is necessary. >> andrew, does it make a difference that ethics classes online versus in person? >> i think it does. you have to remember, this is enhanced guidelines. the secret service has in-person training from the day you're sworn in, training throughout your career, you're constantly being trained. these principles are supposed to be reinforced through that one-on-one training. this online training supplements that training. >> you made it from the secret service to the private sector, forming your own security group. do you think for these members who have stepped down, who have
been asked to leave the secret service, that that's a possibility for them? they can go into private work, perhaps make more money and work for public companies, private companies in the united states? >> it really depends on what the outcome of the investigation is. certainly those with criminal histories can't have the type of company we have, get licenses for investigations and security work. but for improper conduct, the lapses in judgment, i don't think that's held against most forever. certainly, we need to see exactly what happened, who did what. that will really determine, you know, what the opportunities are for these agents if they leave the secret service. >> andrew o'connell, thank you for joining us. we appreciate it. >> thank you. tuesday is the first anniversary of the daring navy s.e.a.l. raid on osama bin laden's come bound in abbottabad, pakistan, that killed the leader. with that in mind the fbi and homeland security have issued an alert urging state and local police to increase their
vigilance against possible terror plots next week. joining us from washington is juan zarate. good morning. >> good morning. >> is there cause to be concerned this week? >> authorities don't have information about a particular plot or series of threats that are imminent, but certainly an anniversary like the death of bin laden should raise awareness and certainly does raise chatter on jihadi websites. the anniversary where authorities want people to be vigilant. >> how was the threat from al qaeda changed in the past year? >> well, jeff, the threat from al qaeda has been changing over the last five years. it's less centralized. you have the regional groups in places like yemen, somalia, north africa, playing a stronger and bigger role. you have inspired individuals -- we've seen this in the u.s. we've also seen it recently in france in the attack in toulouse. so it has many platforms in which to attack. >> but it's a weaker
organization, you think? >> absolutely. i mean, there's no question the al qaeda of 2012 is very different from the al qaeda of 2001. i think the u.s. and other authorities have done a very good job of decimating the organization, its key leadership, and they're much less able to attack like we saw on 9/11. but it's still a threat because the ideology is out there and a lot of groups willing to attack not just in the regions but across the world. >> and the mebdz of al qaeda have less respect for zawahiri than bin laden? >> i think that's correct but he comes back from dating back to the days of the egyptian jihad. it's not beloved but certainly respected. you've seen this with allegiance pledged by some regional groups to him and to al qaeda core. he's still out there and still out there in an important way when egypt in many ways is in play for jihadis. >> with-k we talk about the lone
wolf threat. is the lone wolf threat bigger overseas or domestically? >> i think this is what scares authorities the most, jeff, because the lone wolf is the actor who is off the radar screen, isn't necessarily tied organizationally or hierarchically but is inspired to attack fellow citizens. you've seen instances of this not just in the u.s. but in france and uk. it's really a problem in the western world, where you have individuals who have been radicalized by folks anwar, who is dead. and you've seen people like zawahiri try to inspire people to kill their fellow citizens. >> al qaeda is clearly weaker now. what do you think the u.s. has to do in the year ahead now, in year two after bin laden dies, to make sure that al qaeda stays
weak? >> jeff, i think there are a couple key things. one, maintaining pressure on the key al qaeda leadership. i think one of the reasons al qaeda core has lost control of the movement, less able to plan spectacular attacks, is they're losing their bench, they've lost key leaders, bin laden key among them and others. we have to go after zawahiri, after the remaining core leadership. that will see the end of al qaeda, frankly, as we've known it. the other thing we have to do is maintain pressure on regional groups, helping our allies who are taking the fight to these regional groups. for example, in east africa where the kenyans, the ugandans and ethiopians are attacking the al shabab movement, we need to be there to help. we need to be there in yemen as supporting actors and i think that would be very effective. >> are we closing to getting zawahiri? >> i think we are. the al qaeda leadership is being very security-savvy.
if he pops his head up, that's an opportunity for us to find him and no doubt authorities are looking for him. >> always good to see you. thank you. >> thank you. we'll switch gears a bit now and talk about the soaring cost of air travel just in time for your summer vacation. fares are expected to jump 3%. that's on top of the 20% since 2010. believe me, a lot of tickets have gone up more than that. and the airlines have already managed to raise ticket prices three times this year. so, with the next bump likely to come just before memorial day, also the attack of these mega mergers, americans/us airways possibly getting together. what a vacationer to do? joining us from madison, wisconsin, the man with the answer, peter greenberg, cbs news travel editor. great to have you with us. good morning. >> good morning. >> what is pushing airfares higher? >> well, believe it or not, it's not just fuel or the fear of fuel prices going higher. it's about capacity. the airlines are cutting flights, cutting routes.
when you have that fewer planes equals fewer flights and seats, the law of supply and demand kicks in and airfares have no place to go but up. in some culprit is the attacks. in the united kingdom that can add $100 to $150 to the cost of your ticket. that plus seasonal increase in fuel prices talks about that. >> when you talk about supply and demand, all of a sudden have you this influx of demand usually over the summer. is that one of the reasons we might see prices go higher. >> we have already seen prices domestically 19% year over year, overseas flights 22% higher. there's no reason to indicate it's going to go lower. it's going to go higher. >> you heard it here from peter greenberg. thank you for the great news. i want to talk to you, peter, about the u.s. air/american potential deal, it's in the works right now. it might not go through by the summer. it probably won't. will it impact prices?
>> well, you say it's in the works. no, it's just been announced. us air just announced it was interested. american airlines has the exclusive right to take itself out of bankruptcy for a number of months. it's a long way to go before we see anything like this happen. but if it does happen with a big emphasis on the word "if" no airline merges with another airline to increase their flights, to increase their routes. it's about shrinking capacity. if that happens, fares will go up again. >> how do we shrink our ticket price? when is the best time to book, peter? >> normally i'd say between 45 and 60 days out. ist not about the time. it's actually about how you structure the route of where you want to go. if you want to go from los angeles to hawaii, that's an expensive ticket. however, you change your routing. it's almost counter intuitive. a ticket los angeles/las vegas/hawaii that might be checker. or go through london, go through another european capital and fly
from there overseas. >>al great information. peter greenberg, thanks for joining us. >> you got it. more headlines this morning. the united nations' two-week-old cease-fire is not holding and firing this morning. it's been reported this morning that rebels attacked a syrian outpost on mediterranean coast and antigovernment protests continue. thousands rallied in cities across syria. they accuse ba shash al assad's regime of corruption and oppression. both u.s. and china are refusing reports on that a prominent chinese dissident has taken up residency at u.s. embassy in beijing. chen guangcheng. the white house told congress yesterday it may approve the sale of 66 advanced
f-16s to the island nation taiwan which china claims as territory. the jets would represent a major upgrade to taiwan air force. detroit tigers' outfielder delmon young is free on $5,000 bail after being arrested for an alleged hate crime in new york early friday. he walked out of court last night, too late to rejoin the tigers for a game at yankee stadium. he has apologized for the incident that led to his arrest, a scuffle during which he allegedly shouted antisematic slurs. honestly, some of our favorite pictures from yesterday. space shuttle "enterprise" is in new york city in preparation for its move to new home. it arrived at jfk perched apart the nasa 747. in june it will be transferred by barge to the u.s. intrepid museum on the hudson. that will open in july. >> did you see it pass overhead?
>> i was flying -- or in a train. >> you're always on the road. lonnie quinn, did you see it? >> you bet ya. they had special clearance to fly 1,000 to 3,000 feet, by the landmarks in the city. cool stuff. and mother nature cooperative because if that fly-over had occurred 12 hours earlier. spring sputters in the northeast with temperatures on the cool side. the tennessee valley, meanwhile, you will see some storms today. and the rockies are still in winter. how is that even possible? let me show you how. you've got this spin. see this counter clockwise spin around montana and wyoming. what it does is pulls in air from canada. that's where the air is cold enough for snow. that doesn't necessarily just give you snow. how do you get snow out of that? you still have to make that air mass rise. by going over a mountain range, no way to get air over a mountain without making it go up in the sky.
consequently gets compressed. colorado, wyoming, 1 to 2 feet of the white stuff. good enough. happy saturday, everybody. jeff, rebecca, all yours. >> this weather has been krae crazy. one day 70, the next day snow. >> i was in jamaica. it was warmer in new york city than jamaica, the day i was there. >> must be nice. >> oh, please. interesting thing has happened in britain. the monarchy is more popular than it used to be. we ask the question why. one year ago tomorrow, prince william married kate middleton. >> does it seem like it's been a
year? >> it's -- the time flies. a new survey shows they and she in particular make the royal family more likeable. a few more on kate and her remarkably smooth transformation into a royal from charlie d'agata in london. good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you, jeff. it is william and kate's anniversary, right? try telling that to the papers this morning, although a few happened to mention the prince. the obsession is all about kate, catherine one year on and kate a royal odyssey this year. >>-i, catherine elizabeth take thee william -- >> reporter: from this day forward, so it goes, everything changed for kate middleton. kate, the commoner, has become more like catherine the great. the duchess of cambridge has been transformed from blushing bride to royal ambassador.
>> they reinvented ordinary. she's a middle england woman, you know, no fancy designers. very, very understanding of this country and the pressure it's under. >> reporter: when prince william went away for military service, kate stepped up her royal duties, joining the queen on her official engagements. >> duchess is very much the queen's companion on that trip. of course, you had the ladies there. >> reporter: that was a visit to a london department store, with the queen and prince charles' wife, camilla. kate's confidence, if a little shaky, as a public speaker came soon after. >> thank you for accepting me as a patron. thank you for inviting me here today. >> reporter: the only slight hiccup to a picture perfect year came from kate's little sister, pippa.
there is one royal duty that's still outstanding. rumors of a royal baby reached fever pitch this week when a broading prince william was seen holding the baby of a soldier at a charity event. one onlooker had the nerve to ask if they were practicing. on that note, the palace won't say how or where william and kate will be celebrating their anniversary, but we do know it will be in private, probably on the queen's estate of balmoral. >> good for them. coming up, five years after she vanished, we are taking a turn and looking at why scotland yard believes madeleine mccann could still be alive. good news for 37 million americans this morning. how brain freeze might solve the mystery of migraines. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ,,,,,,,,,,
lots of twists and turns this week in the trial of former presidential candidate john edwards. it was a tough week on the stand for andrew young. >> what a mess this is. >> yeah. >> and what a bit of a mess this trial has been at times. we're going to take a look back at his testimony this week. why it may have backfired. jean is here. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ,,,,,,,,
good morning. it is saturday, april 28th. i'm gigi barnett. now here's what people are talking about today. no bail, the man accused of murdering his girlfriend's sister remains behind bars this morning. prosecutors believe that johnson strangled barnes at her sister's apartment back in december of 2010. then dumped her body aim plastic trouble. eyewitness news learned that johnson texted and called barnes 500 times. the state's highest court is signaling out pit bulls at vicious animals. the maryland court of appeals ruled yesterday that they are dangerous because of their breed. this as owners facing more accountable. some shelters have frozen all pit bull adoptions. you need to get in or out
of downtown baltimore today, you want to avoid the jfx. crews will close an additional lane in each direction. part of a construction project that will squeeze the expressway down the two lanes. but today's lane closures should end around noon. first warning weather forecast. today, 58 degrees. tonight, 42. mostly cloudy skies. then tomorrow, look for 66 ,,,,,
♪ ♪ just a perfect moment just before the dawning city lights ♪ there you go, perfect picture morning in cincinnati, also here in new york. welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm jeff glor. >> i'm rebecca jarvis. we're asking the question this morning, can maddie, madeleine mccann, still be alive? scotland yard believes the missing british girl could be. they released a picture of how she would look today after five years of vanishing during a vacation in portugal. >> if you're one of 37 million americans who suffers from march grains, jarvis you do -- >> i do. not fun. >> slurpies, shakes and ice
cream floats might hold the key to your cure. researchers believe what we call brain freeze might actually solve some of the mysteries of these headaches. we'll explain very soon. also, the fake dentist with only a sixth grade education who did root canals. we'll explain when we go behind the headlines coming up in a little bit. first our top story. the john edwards trial. testimony resumes on monday. with the wife of andrew young, edwards' former friend and campaign aide taking the stand. her husband wrapped up his testimony on friday. he was supposed to be the prosecution star witness. but he seemed to melt down under cross-examination. here's jim axelrod. >> reporter: in his fifth day on the stand and second on cross-examination, defense attorneys hammered ang drew young, accusing him of bilking john edwards' donors of hundreds of thousands of money. to follow that money, attorney
abby lowell referred to amended tax returns from 2008, filed by young. in them, young said he spent $56,000 on rielle hunter, even though he received more than $550,000. the money intended as gifts was siphoned off to young to build his dream home, complete with pool and home theater system. luxuries that cost $200,000. lowell also grilled young about his final meeting with john edwards in which young claims to have feared for his life. lowell asks, quote, were you afraid of a weapon or a tape recorder? young answered -- both. >> the spotlight was on andrew young the entire time. that's where the defense wants it. the prosecution, however, wants to return it back to john edwards. >> reporter: young kept his cool throughout the grilling. breaking down just once, when talking about what he put his
kids and his wife through. jim axelrod, "cbs this morning," new york. >> for more on the case we turn to jean casarez, correspondent for "in session" on trutv. >> hello. >> how does this hurt their case? >> ins cancies, out and out lies but this is going to be a six-week trial. this is the first witness. think about it, if he was involved in this conspiracy, as prosecutors say, and he spent so much time with john edwards, we know he said he was the father of the child when he was not, this is not a boy scout. you take your witnesses as you get them. i don't think the prosecution believed he was going to be this valued person with high morals. >> what does the prosecution try to do here to get their case back on track? >> they have to focus on the facts. they've got to look at the facts and so many more things are going to come out. the core issue is, these monetary contributions that john edwards admitted he knew about,
were they come pain contributions or gifts? of course, the defense is saying, no, it was so his wife elizabeth didn't know about it. what the prosecution has to come forth with are not only statements he made to others about the money and what the moneys were for, phone, e-mail, texts and the fact he wanted to be president. when you want to be president, you need a first lady, right? maybe he didn't want elizabeth to find out, not because he cared but because he wanted to be president. >> outside of young who will help them execute that strategy? >> there is a witness -- i was reading over the indictment. go back to the basics, right? in the indictment it talks about a fellow employee of the john edwards campaign. they were trying to construct something to let the people know that he was the father of the baby. it was a statement they were going to prepare. allegedly john edwards told him all about the money, what it was for. it was so that rielle hunter wouldn't get to the media. and that it had to be covered up.
that person will take the stand. that will be evidence for the prosecution. >> let's not forget, as all of this is taking place, as unlikable as john edwards is right now, he's a brilliant trial lawyer and made millions understanding juries and the way they think and the way they operate. so, he's there, advising his counsel right now as all this takes place, one would presume? >> oh, i think its a valuable asset for the defense, no question about it. the defense may put on former federal election commissioners to take the stand to a this was not a campaign contribution. that could be very helpful for the defense. i mean, to the point of acquitting him in the end. so, this trial -- trialings go through ebbs and flows. prosecution's ahead, defense is ahead. i think both sides gain from andrew young but i think the defense really won because his incredibility on the stand was immense. let's watch it as it continues. >> do you think they knew the defense knew coming into this
that andrew young may backfire on the prosecution, they were banking on that possibility? >> you better believe it. they were hoping, they were praying, banking. the defense lawyer is a former justice official. he's brilliant. and i think the prosecution knew a lot, too. they knew the book he'd come out with. he knew a lot of things in the book were falsities, which is another issue. we can't believe what we buy and what we read? it's sad. >> john edwards right now, you're feeling pretty good? >> you shouldn't feel too good, right? this is a six-week trial. >> and still a lot coming out just on a personal basis about this trial. >> a lot coming out. and a lot, i think, the public may not know yet. so, we've got to listen because it's fascinating. >> jean, as always, thank you. >> thank you. we'll move over to lonnie quinn with another check of our weather on this saturday morning. good morning. >> good morning, guys. let's get right to the weather headlines. this is how we see it. i'm talking right now. there is rain out there in an area of unsettled weather west of the great lakes but i'll tell
you, that's about it. it is quiet everywhere else but don't be fooled by what you see on the satellite and radar picture. let's bring that picture up and i'll make sense of everything for you. here we have our great lakes. there's that area of unsettled weather. that's it. pretty quiet. totally quiet everywhere else. what you cannot see on a map like this is a warm front that extends from chicago down to the outer banks of north carolina. offshore, you see a little rain there. and when you energize that with a bit of sunshine, so a few hours from now, it is going to erupt in some wet weather. now, national storm prediction center is not saying it's going to be severe. only a slight risk, but could very well see local downpours and flooding from summerville, south carolina, to springfield, missouri. here's a closer look at the weather for your weekend.
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there is new hope in the long search for madeleine mccann. she disappeared almost five years ago from her hotel room while vacationing with her family in portugal. she was just 4 years old when she vanished. this week scotland yard released a new photo of how she looks today at 9 years old. they believe she could still be alive and they're asking law enforcement officials in portugal to reopen the case. >> british police are been in close contact with mccann's family. they say they have almost 200 possible leads. joining us is stacy jordan, an attorney from western connecticut university. good morning. why did they release this information now? >> we're coming up on the fifth
anniversary next week of her disappearance and her birthday as well. we know from the handful of success stories that keeping the story in the news is imperative. it's extremely rare but there are those and because hope is eternal in the hearts of the parents, they make sure we get this age progression photo out there. >> and along with the photo scotland yard released a statement about the case. they say as a result of evidence uncovered during the review, detectives believe there is a possibility madeleine is still alive. that's what ignited this. what do we think that evidence could be? >> this is the concern, is that they are not articulating what that evidence is. they're simply saying they looked at it, put a lot of time and resources into this at the pressure of madeleine's parents. now, again, nothing's wrong with this. but it does raise the question, is it just the rhetorical statement? because what the final solution is, because we don't have her
and never recovered a body, she could still be alive. other than that, we have no evidence they're letting us know about to explain their thought process. i think that's why portuguese officials are cynical and not no eager -- >> but there's always been issues between how they should proceed in this case. >> right. >> it's not worth -- or it can't be overstated, though, the importance of cases like elizabeth smart's when we talk about this case, because nobody thought she was still alive. >> correct. i have to tell you that i remember the exact time and moment when i saw on the evening news that she had been recovered. i was never more happy as a criminologist to be wrong about my prediction she was dead. but over the almost 800,000 children that go missing in the united states each year, fewer than 100 are true stranger kidnapping abductions. you have to ask yourself, where should we put our attention and resources? not that we ever give up on the madeleine mccanns and elizabeth smarts of the world but other
children deserve equal attention. >> you bring up additional resource. how much money and how much does money play a role in determining whether or not to pursue these? >> that's the dirty little secret. it's in fact, true, when a child is extremely photogenic and we have fantastic footage when they're blond and blue eyed and the parents are privileged, let's be honest, those are the ones that end up in the news. that's why resources -- it needs to be a level playing field out there, that people pay as much attention. if the case is old -- by the way, they don't close them but they get cold, have you to realize resources are better spent on recent cases of missing children, for instance, little isabel celis in tucson right now, have you that window of opportunity and that's when money, time, resources, police need to be focused because the longer time passes, the less likely the child will be recovered alive. >> you can imagine as any parent, you will keep looking until the end of time. >> absolutely. there's nothing wrong with that. i have to tell you, when we get these success stories, you
always have to be happy that the parents didn't give up hope and the police never closed the case. >> such a good point. thank you. we appreciate it. >> thank you. coming up next, we'll take a look at this. there is hope for 37 million americans. how brain freeze caused by, for example, something like this, a slurpy or a frozen drink. science is actually showing us, perhaps, this is helping us solve the mystery of migraines. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." oh, hello. i'd like to tell you about netflix.
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♪ i am in misery in this morning's "healthwatch," how brain freeze might solve the mystery of migraines. brain freeze, that sudden thing you get when you eat something cold like ice cream? researchers announced brain freeze triggers a sudden change in blood flow and researchers believe that might help doctors understand migraines better. >> so, we invited dr. alexander mauskop, director and founder of the new york headache center,
here to tell us more this morning. good morning. >> good morning. >> what's the difference between a migraine and a common headache? >> migraine is a severe headache. would he sear research shows tension headaches and migraine headaches, probably same condition, but two ends of the spectrum. if you have a headache that makes you nauseous, sensitive to light, that's a migraine. >> what are we learning about brain freeze and how migraines happen? >> very interesting research study getting people to drink a very cold drink and many of them developed brain freeze, severe pain in their brain. at the same time researchers monitored blood flow in the brain and they discovered that when you have this basal phase of brain freeze, blood vessels dilate, branch out. as soon as the pain goes away, blood vessels go back to normal size. so, a similar thing happens in migraines. you have stretching of the blood vessels and then constriction of the blood vessels, but that gives us clues as to what's going on in the brain. we always knew migraines are
so-called vascular headaches. when you have a my grarngs you have a throbbing sensation. then we discovered the brain is where the problem starts. >> how does it help you treat it, then? >> well, there is a lot of research going on now addressing those issues of changes in the brain and changes of blood vessels. so, we have drugs that constrict blood vessels and stop the pain. >> does it matter where the pain exists? for example, i had a migraine yesterday. it was through here, like the frontal portion of my face. sometimes it's the side, sometimes it's the top. does that make a difference in the severity and how you treat it? >> unfortunately, it does not. many people think they have sinus headaches because the pain is in the front but migraine can be in the front, back, all over the head. >> as people -- so, the sensation that people get when they have brain freeze, then, you're saying it can at times feel like a migraine? >> that's right. and people have migraines are much more prone to getting brain
freeze. if you don't have headache, icy will not do it. if you were having migraine and have something very cold, you may get a different kind of headache called brain freeze. if you have one type of headaches, you're more prone to getting other types as well. >> what's your number one advice for treating migraine? >> there's not just one. good thing for viewers is that we can really cure most headaches -- not cure but control headaches in over 90% of people. we start without drugs. drugs equal side effects. we use them have day but we start with lifestyle changes. lack of sleep, big trigger. too much caffeine, withdrawal from caffeine, regular exercise. not just because it's good for you. regular exercise prevents migraines, proven in scientific studies. sum wants like magnesium, people who have migraines are deficient in magnesium. there are many, many other
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♪ headlines screaming everywhere i go ♪ >> you know what that music means? time for a look behind the headlines and a few stories you might have missed this week. if you have a fear of dentist, this story isn't going to help. >> are you scared of dentists? >> a little bit. man with a sixth grade education was arrested on long island, new york, for pretending to be a dentist. officials say he charged 50 bucks to do fillings, even root canals. using second-hand equipment.
this is the grossest part, he never sterileized it. new research suggests we only fall in love four times during our lifetime. so, we heard someone look at this way. if you're one of the 30% that settles down with your first love and break up, you are three more chances. that seems a little cynical, does it not? >> yeah, glass is half empty viewpoint. >> do you have to fall in love four times? or you hit four and that's it? >> you ask, nicky, i'll ask matt, husband and wife. how about shelling out pooif grand for a dog wedding? they tied the leash in california. the canine ceremony was for a good cause to help raise money for the local humane society. >> once trufy dumps snickers, three more opportunities at love. on a more serious note, we'll take a look a year later after the outbreak of deadly tornadoes in alabama. we'll speak with two paramedics who were up for days saving
lives. their story coming up on "cbs this morning: saturday." good morning. it is saturday, april 28th. i'm gigi barnett. now here's what people are talking about today. no bail, the man accused of murdering his girlfriend's sister remains behind bars this morning. prosecutors believe that johnson strangled barnes at her sister's apartment back in december of 2010. then dumped her body aim plastic trouble. eyewitness news learned that johnson texted and called barnes 500 times. the state's highest court is signaling out pit bulls at vicious animals. the maryland court of appeals ruled yesterday that they are dangerous because of their breed. this as owners facing more accountable. some shelters have frozen all pit bull adoptions. you need to get in or out
of downtown baltimore today, you want to avoid the jfx. crews will close an additional lane in each direction. part of a construction project that will squeeze the expressway down the two lanes. but today's lane closures should end around noon. first warning weather forecast. today, 58 degrees. tonight, 42. mostly cloudy skies. then tomorrow, look for 66
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm rebecca jarvis. >> i'm jeff glor. one year ago dozens of tornadoes descended on alabama, killing 247 people, leaving thousands homeless. this morning we'll talk to two paramedics who were out on that horrible night saving lives. they're here in studio this morning about how much their own lives have changed in the year since. >> heroes we will speak to coming up shortly. a new musical has just opened on broadway called "leap of faith" and we'll take a look at how some men of the cloth made their own leap of faith to help the show make its way to the great white way. an art collector was
devastated after a photo shoot leaves an ancient statue left in pieces. it's $300,000, so who responsible? she's filed a lawsuit. we'll talk to her this morning. first, our top story this half hour. the secret service crackdown on its agents and officers two weeks after the prostitution scandal erupted in colombia, whit johnson joins us from the white house this morning. we heard about that secret service memorandum, the internal memo about new rules and regulations. what can you tell us about it? >> reporter: good morning. yes, in that memo the secret service highlighted new enhanced standards of conducted. basically, what the secret service is trying to do is it's trying to eliminate any ambiguity moving forward. those rules are now effective immediately. here are a few examples. foreign nationals cannot enter employees' hotel rooms. this excludes hotel staff and official counterparts. patronizing nonrepresentable
establishments. places like strip clubs is not allowed. drinking alcohol can only be done off duty in moderate amounts. prohibited within ten hours of reporting for duty. starting next week, the secret service will begin new ethics in law enforcement training classes. we understand more than 100 secret service personnel will attend the first class next week and moving forward there will be more additional training sessions. all of this as a result of that prosecution scandal in cartagena. rebecca? >> whit johnson in washington for us, thank you. now other top stories this morning. despite a threatened veto, house approved a plan to keep student loans costs from doubling passing 215-195 on friday. it's not expected to go anywhere in the democrat-controlled senate. in washington state, s.w.a.t. teams vountded a bunker in the catskills mountains.
they say the bunker may have been booby-trapped and the suspect is thought to have killed his wife and daughter last sunday. the commerce department says the gross domestic product grew at an annual rate of 2.2%, lower than many economists had expected. still stocks did okay for the week. the dow was up 1.5%. a terminal at the newark, new jersey, airport was shut down for more than an hour because of a baby. officials say an alarm sounded as a mother and a baby went through security yesterday, so the woman handed the child to the father, who had already been cleared. the parents moved on but the baby hadn't been screened and the tsa declared a security breach. jimmy kimmel will host white house correspondents dinner. president obama and michelle obama will attend, along with a range of journalists and celebrities. it gives everyone an event to let their hair down a bit, swap
jokes. rebecca jarvis will be there. some of us have to work. >> i'm planning on giving out lots of ribbings tonight for both of us. >> i appreciate it. >> now we turn to lonnie for another check of the weather. >> you're going to the big shin dig? >> yes, i'm working on ribbing. afterwards, give me some ideas. >> tell them i said hi. this is what i've got for you, weather headlinewise. the rockies will be in winter today. you have to go above 4,000 feet but one to two feet of snow today. meanwhile, the tennessee valley will be seeing storms, just rain storms. nothing on the severe side. boy, springtime sputter in the northeast. let's take a look at satellite and radar picture. the northeast will actually have a pretty decent start to saturday. later in today more cloud will push in and from new york city south a rain chance. this sputtering of springtime it's all about the temperatures and all because have you to compare it to the warmth that was in place. i'm talking march being 9 degrees warmer than average. that's a record.
never 9 degrees. that's a record. april will end up being a chilly northeast weekend with your temperature >> announcer: this weather segment sponsored by breathe right. don't let a stuffy nose get between you and your sleep. it's your right to breathe right. i will say the storm prediction center told us all across the country, only a slight, very small chance at tornadic activity. a portion of oklahoma, portion of south carolina.
again, a slight chance. jeff, over to you. >> thank you very much. memorials are planned across alabama and much of the south this weekend. looking back one year to one dark and devastating night that left whole towns and cities in ruins and many families shattered. >> reporter: april 27, 2011, a tornado outbreak spreads across the south. black, swimmering clouds with winds over 200 miles an hour had residents holding onto anything they could to survive. >> our ears are popping and we just held on to the mattress. within 15 seconds you could feel the house go. >> reporter: when neighbors surfaced to see the devastation, most were grateful to be alive. some had no words. in the end, 325 were dead in six states. 247 of those in alabama alone. it was the state's second most deadly tornado outbreak in recorded history. 62 tornadoes swept across alabama, leaving churches
leveled. thousands were homeless. in tuscaloosa, 53 people were killed when an ef-4 tornado hit that college town. and just after the storm, we met jessica greer, whose four friends from the university of alabama died in this house. >> it's all of. they took our house. >> reporter: rescuers searched for days for those who did not make it and for those who were still alive. >> we couldn't tell you. he was completely under the rubble. >> reporter: firefighter were two responders. they found a little boy under the rubble, using the door as a stretcher to move his frail body. >> hey, buddy. >> reporter: weeks later, cbs news was there to see them reunited with that child, mikey hawkins, who was still scared when it rains. >> you can ask any firemen in america why they want to be a firemen, to help people. it's a great feeling. >> two of those people who helped find survivors were
debbie blake and sand grahame, they worked through that terrible night as paramedics. when sandy went home early the next morning, she found it complete i destroy pd debbie and sandy, good morning to both of you. >> good morning. >> debbie, take me back to that morning -- to that night. what happened? >> well, the tornado actually hit at 5:08 in tuscaloosa. we were all at work. several of my paramedics had come into work to help out that day because they knew the weather was going to get bad. and the tornado basically hit three or four blocks. >> did you have warning? >> yes, we did have warning. tornado sirens were going off all day. then the one siren when it started, it never stopped so we knew it was coming straight forwards us. we were watching it on camera, the whole time on tv, different stations. we just -- everybody just got ready. we had the ambulances ready to go, the crews were there and power went out and once we got
the bay doors open, once we saw it go by, everybody went into action and there we went. >> sandy, what surprised you most about what you saw, then? >> just the complete devastation. we saw it go by the back side of the base. debbie and i were out back. and i guess because we were so close to it, we didn't realize just how massive that it was. it wasn't until we were in the ambulance and moving and we saw the neighborhoods just completely devastated. it was just, like, people everywhere and just everything was gone in so many areas. >> and you worked for how long that night? >> i was there until about 2:30 in the morning, until she let me go. we had some other paramedics come in to cover for us, but she knew that my house was in an area that had been heavily devastated and i still didn't even know what i had to go home to. >> and you were looking for people who may have survived, who were injured. >> oh, yeah. >> who were badly hurt at time. >> yeah.
our ambulance crews just went out. we lost communication with radio rookt with our dispatch probably within 10 to 15 minutes, so we had very little communication. >> you're on your own then. >> oh, yeah. >> what was that like? >> i made it back to base. i got in my car, actually, and plugged in my cell phone and what communication we could get out, i could use it and have my car -- from my car. all of the field medics that were out, we never laid eyes on each other again until after probably seven or eight hours. but everybody just went and did what they had to do. i didn't really tell anybody what to do. they had good people there. we work well together. >> tell me about your house. >> my house is in a different area. it's in northport. it wasn't effected at all. >> one year later, how much different does the area look? how much is it back? >> the clean-up is awesome. they're doing a really, really good job. . they're starting to rebuild
areas like -- within four blocks of our base. where i did the interview with chris. >> one of our producers. >> yeah. >> great guy. that's right there beside our base. within three or four blocks. it's just gone but they're rebuilding. >> sandy, how's your home? >> still in the process of rebuilding. we physically moved back in december 14 tth. we were out for 7 1/2 months. >> what have we learned a year later? how would you do this differently if it happened -- >> i don't think we would. this was -- you could not plan for a disaster of that type no matter what plan. it was really strange but it's almost organized chaos. everybody just did an excellent job. it was awesome. >> everybody stuck together and helped out. >> wonderful community. you have to feel good about what you guys do.
>> i'm so proud of my paramedics. i'm proud of everybody. >> we're proud of you and i know the folks in the community are as well. thank you for joining us. really appreciate it. up next, religious-themed musicals, some of the most popular shows on broadway. one of the newest is called "leap of faith." you can breathe now. it's okay. it's relaxed. you might be surprised at some of the investors who put up money for the production. we'll meet them. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." as de spring has sprung but so have my allergies. nighttime is the worst. i can't breathe and forget sleeping. good mornings? not likely! i've tried the pills the sprays even some home remedies. then i tried something new. [ male announcer ] drug-free breathe right nasal strips. [ woman ] you just put it on and ... amazing! instant relief. i breathed better slept better. and woke up ready to face a fresh new day.
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christ superstar" and now comes "leap of faith." elaine quijano talks about the investors who took their own leap of faith on this new show. ♪ reach into your pockets >> reporter: "leap of faith" is the latest religious themed broadway show to squeeze its way onto an already crowded field. one that includes "book of mormon," "sister act", god spell," and "jesus christ superstar" but this stands alone because of the path it's taken to the great white way. it's being financed in part by a community of roman catholic priests and brothers who belong to the passionist order. their mission is to preach and promote prayer. cbs news faith and religion contributor edward beck is a member. he first brought the idea of investing in the show to his fellow members. >> when i saw "leap of faith" in its initial stage, i thought, you know what, this is something we could get behind, that we could believe in. >> reporter: it was not a hard decision for you to sign off on
this? >> no. >> reporter: not at all? >> no. >> reporter: because broadway is a risky proposition. >> but we take a leap of faith. >> reporter: these days, circumstances have made taking that leap more urgent. in this community, the passionist numbers are dwindling. and the cost of caring for their aging members are weighing heavily on the group's finances. >> the ways in which we can be impacting people are diminishing. so, i think we need to look for creative ways outside of the box to be able to spread what we believe as good news and a message in maybe nontraditional ways. >> reporter: the priests are hoping their $50,000 investment in the new musical can help provide them with a small boone. and preaching to the masses, they are a soft spot for the
main character, played by raul esparza. >> he's a con man preacher who runs a revival that runs around the country and takes money from people in small towns. bad man. >> reporter: doesn't sound like a nice guy. >> no, he's not. >> reporter: but the character also confronts questions of faith. part of what drew the priests to the story. ♪ maybe it's a sign from you know who ♪ >> that's the interesting thing about this play and his character and in particular for me as a preacher, is i've been there in some ways. and to see him come out of it, sort of reclaim something that's always been there, i've done that, too. >> reporter: what if it doesn't do well? have you allowed yourselves to think about that? >> i think it's just -- if it makes it, great. fitz a big flop, then we lose the investment. so be it.
>> you have to figure out new ways to engage the world and one another and a lot of the ways we do it are not working. we're left with empty churches and full theaters. you figure out how to be creative and how can you make a mistake without trying in. >> reporter: elaine quijano, cbs news, new york. >> how can you make a mistake by trying? you can't be afraid. >> any time you challenge conventional wisdom on broadway or somewhere else, surprise a little bit some people don't expect, right -- >> take a leap of faith in life. good message. coming up next, we're taking a look at the mystery the shattered statue. who really owes a new york woman $300,000? we'll tell you. >> you. >> i can't afford that. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪
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♪ now you're giving me giving me nothing but shattered dreams ♪ you know the old saying, you broke it, you bought it? that's what one woman says should have happened during a photo shoot in her apartment last year. corice arman says a clutzy cameraman knocked over a statue worth $300,000. she's devastated and filed a lawsuit against "art and auction" magazine. >> but they say they're not liable and the photographer says he didn't break the statue. so corice joins us to talk about
this. >> good morning. >> having something like this, this is not something you can go out and replace. >> exactly. the sculpture is totally irreplaceable. it's at least 1800 years old, from bc, and we've had it for a number of years in our collection. and it's really, really irreplaceable. i'm concerned and distressed because i was hoping to donate it later on the museum and institution. >> what happened? you weren't in the room at the time, right? >> i was not in the room. the photographers were there for a photo shoot for me -- on me, and i was in another room. i heard an enormous bang. i came rushing in and i saw the sculpture totally destroyed and in pieces on the floor. and i was devastated. and i was actually -- i didn't cry because i didn't know what to do. i mean, there's nothing you can do. >> who do you think did it? >> well, the photographers were
moving things around and they moved the piece without asking my permission, for a better shoot or whatever, for a better photograph. and they didn't ask my permission. and so, there we are. >> was there a conversation at that moment when you walk in the room, you see the thing on the floor, is there a conversation about who did this and how could something like this happen? >> my first reaction was, oh, my god? what did you do? why did you move the sculpture from its original place in the house? >> and did anybody say, i'm sorry, this is my fault? >> they were all -- they were terribly sorry. it was a sad incident, an accident, which i wish didn't happen in my home, period. >> this is a statement from the photographer who was one of four people at the shoot. he says, i was preparing my cameras at the opposite side of the room. i didn't see what happened, but i am not the one responsible here. >> i don't know --
>> you don't accept that? >> i don't know if it was the photographer or his assistant that did it but they moved the piece from the original place in my home and someone is responsible for it. >> the magazine is also saying they're not responsible for it. >> i feel the magazine is responsible. it was their -- their organization. they organized the photo shoot. >> does insurance cover this at all? >> insurance should cover it, yes, they do. i feel insurance companies, unfortunately, tend to avoid paying what is due, you know, taking care of matters like this. and i really take this quite seriously. it's not even for the money. it's the fact this piece is irreplaceable. we cannot share it with other people as we hoped to do. me, my husband is no longer with us. but it was in our collection for a number of years. >> have they disputed your claim, insurance? >> that's the problem, they are disputing the claim. [ male announcer ] does your cable company keep charging you more...
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♪ saturday morning with you oh with you ♪ >> our nations capital. welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday," a saturday morning with you. >> and you. >> and all of you. i'm jeff glor. >> i'm rebecca jarvis. get ready, because this is what some people do. break out the capes and skin-tight outfits. some people do this when summer blockbusters come along and it kicks off the blockbuster season next friday. the assault on the box office will be heavy on aliens and super heroes. >> you have a great superwomanout fit with the cape and -- >> i don't. i don't have that outfit. >> i'm going to tweet out some photos. >> lonnie does. >> these guys are in a tank, the stars of animal planet's "tank"
and show us their aquariums and help you at home. >> she's a super chef that grew up tasting the foods of the word, chef alex guarnaschelli is going to dish about cookbooks and her ultimate dish, roast chicken with bacon. >> and she's going to change into her batwoman outfit before the segment begins. >> everybody is coming back as a super hero. we go to the original super hero lonnie quinn for a check of the weather. >> we'll talk national day of the year. you know what it is today? get this one guys, this will be tied into this weathercast, so pay attention. it's national sense of smell day. >> wow. >> fragrance foundation in 1981. really, folks the role the sense of smell in our lives plays in our lives. one thing it does is triggers memories. inhaling, smell something, transports you back to a childhood memory. also that inhaling, exhaling, we have a problem this time of the
year. all the warment temperatures we've experienced across the country, that equals early buds and early flowering trees. now you take some windy conditions, i'm talking like the northeast, mississippi valley, shakes the tree limbs, pollen gets sprayed everywhere and gets sky high. some of the highest pollen counts in ages. tough day for allergy sufferers. in terms of implement weather, wyoming, montana, higher vall elevations, 1 to 2 feet of snow. new york city south i'll call for a rain chance today. that's a quick look at the national picture. here's a closer look at the weather for your weekend. well, lo and behold, it is
that time of the day. time for my shout out. it goes out today to louisville, kentucky. you'll reach a high of 78 with showers and storms. why am i shouting taught louisville, kentucky? it's the annual kentucky derby festival great balloon race. say that ten times fast. more than 3000 people are out there. they're expected to watch the hot air balloons of all shapes and sizes take to the air. you don't want to forget the great steam boat race as well. i want to thank everybody for watching "cbs this morning: saturday" on wkly. you'll like this one. the summer movie blockbuster season starts early this year, next friday a group of super heroes kicks things off saving the world and hopefully boosting the box office. >> what have i to fear? the avengers. that's what we call ourselves. it's sort of like a theme. earth's mightiest heroes. >> yes, i've met them. >> takes us wild to get any traction, i'll give you that
one. >> tony stark, aka, robert downey jr., or the other way around, without his iron man suit talking to a villain in "the avengers." here with a look at that, dave karger, senior writer with "entertainment weekly." good to see you. >> it's been snowing this week and talking about summer. >> it's the return. >> that's the hollywood calendar, summer starts first week of may, doesn't matter what the calendar says. >> "the avengers" is a big one. this is not just one super hero movies it's multiple. >> marvel heroes in one, captain america, iron man, the hulk. i was skeptical. i didn't think it was going to completely be seamless but all these characters meshed really well. when i saw the premiere of the movery in l.a., all of the audience who was there, they were loving this movie and loving all of the action sequences. josh wheaten, he brings a real sense of fun, humor to this movie. and i think fans of the other
marvel movies and people who haven't necessarily seen them are going to love it. >> a hollywood outsider takes on the biggest hollywood blockbuster epic. >> yeah. the theme is loneliness. all of these characters are lonely and kind of lone wolves in their own way but still band together and work as a team. >> may 18th, "battle ship" comes out based on the hsabro game. >> have you to scratch your game. i think the title is a little hanger for them to put this alien versus sea ship story on. i mean, so, it's not exactly going to feel like you're playing battle ship. i don't remember there being aliens in battle ship game when i was playing. one thing i'm curious about this movie, which i haven't seen yet, it's opened overseas -- >> it's doing great overseas. >> $150 million so far. you know who's in this movie? rihanna, the singer. i'm curious to see how she does as an actress. ♪ you save my battle ship j
she'll sing it. >> will someone have that line? >> can we talk about the sky high thriller -- >> june 8th. >> a prequel to alien movies and carries along the theme of female action heroes this summer. in this movie, charlize theron, and the original girl with the dragon tattoo and charlize has snow white, a goth version of snow white. a mini trend this summer with female action heroes. >> rebecca is starring in an action movie as well. >> it's called "cbs this morning: saturday," you'll love it. >> what's your super hero. >> i can read mine. june 15th is "rock of ages." lonnie quinn loves this one. >> i was just telling lonnie i got a chance to see it. it's really fun. you know who steals the show? tom cruise. he plays a chashgt ter that's an 8 '80s hair metal star. you would not know tom cruise is
almost 50 years old when you watch this movie. he has his shirt off the entire movie, buttless chaps -- >> a pro or con? >> a pro. if you've wanted to see tom cruise sing "pour some sugar on me" by def leppard, he can sing really well. >> more super hero movies, spider-man. >> it seems a little weird to reboot the spider-man franchise impin the fact the last spider-man movie with toby mcdwyer was only five years ago. i don't think fans will care. they're excited there's a new spider-man movie out. i'm excited because amazing actor. andrew garfield from "the social network." his real life girlfriend, emma stone, is gwen stacy. and the director, mark webb, now doing a huge summer blockbuster.
>> with that name he was born to direct spider-man movies. >> mark -- >> webb. >> oh, of course. batman coming out july 20th, i think? >> that's going to be the biggest movie of the summer by far. and it's going to complete the mini batman trilogy christopher nolan and christian bale who plays batman are doing. this is their last batman film together. of course, everybody wants to know about the villain. a character called bane played by thomas hardy but big shoes to fill. >> thank you. enjoy the movies. coming up, real fish stories. we'll speak with wade king and brett raymer from "tanked." mine was earned off vietnam in 1968. over the south pacific in 1943. i got mine in iraq, 2003. usaa auto insurance
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"tanked" with another amazing creation. >> they're more than business partners, they're best friends and brothers-in-law. good morning. >> good morning. >> how did you two get interested in fish tanks? >> how do you get along in the first place? >> we get along pretty good. wade's been doing this his whole life and then he married my sister and he got stuck with me. >> that's how you feel. >> that's right. >> how did you come to love aquariums? >> hi to force him into it. >> you did? >> no. it grew on him. >> you've always been into? >> correct. >> and you had to learn it. >> they'res the in-laws we like. growing up as kids i always had agar y aquariums aquariumses. but now progressed. >> what are we looking senate. >> saltwater, we made your logo, all by hand. saltwater aquarium with a variety of different fish. a basic setup, kid or anybody
could have in their house. >> how would you, if you were setting this up in your house, how would you do it? what are specific things people need to think about they forget? >> you have to take it slow, first of all up. can't just throw it together. have you to decide what you want to do, freshwater or saltwater. and you have to take care of it. you can't just take a fish and throw it in the aquarium. you have to make it nice and slow, make sure the temperature is right. >> you say choose wisely to begin with because saltwater aquariums are more complicated. >> correct. >> you talk about properly acclimating. does that mean yourself or the fish or both? >> yeah, the fish. fish usually come in a bag like this. >> you brought one. >> you want to actually float the fish to let the temperature get acclimated. and then as time -- when you go to your local pet store, you won't have the same water quality parameters as you would in your own home aquarium. you want to make sure they get up to speed by floating them, making sure the temperature and everything is acclimated correctly. >> are there certain types of fish, let's say, you want sort
of a fish that will swim around and you don't have to do too much? are there certain types you should think about buying if that's your m. ovenlgts? >> correct. also compatibility. you don't want to take one fish that will have a problem with another fish, so you want to study it. >> i had a beta as a kid and we were told don't put any other fish in the tank with beta. >> yeah. >> this is a big one. all kid want to feed the fish, and it's a big family, and they want to get in and feed the fish but you don't to want overfeed, correct? >> absolutely. >> that's one of the no-nos. >> how dangerous can that be? how do you avoid that? >> you want to get -- depend how many fish have you in the aquarium. when you feed the fish -- >> we have a demonstration. >> what do i do? >> give a little pinch. basically you want to make sure the fish go -- >> how do you make sure they all get it -- >> you have to keep your eye on it. >> more? >> yeah. that's enough. that's fine.
and, obviously, these fish are newly acclimated to the aquarium, so usually put in fish right away, you don't want to feed them right away. >> best aquarium you ever made? >> one of my favorites was a church in dallas, texas. >> 70,000 gallons. >> yes. >> how much do you pay for something like that? >> some range from $50 to $4.5 million. >> $4.5 million? >> yes. >> for a fish tank. great business to be in, guys. thank you. >> very cool stuff. thank you, guys. >> oh, thank you. wade king and brett raymer. >> now chef guarnaschelli has brought us a dish -- >> not the fish food. >> no. she's going to dish it on "the dish." you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." twinkle twinkle little pie you squashed my willpower like a fly. you looked so innocent and so sweet. convinced my lips that we should meet.
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new york ♪ >> this morning on "the dish" one of the busiest chefs in the kitchen, alex guarnaschelli, executive chef of two new york restaurants and working on her first cookbook. >> and a mother. and you've seen her on "next iron chef: super chef" and wrapped up third season of "alex's day off." i mean, are there 12 of you? >> doesn't seem like you get a day off. >> the cloning is going very well. >> embracing science. >> and i woke up at 3 a.m. and made you this meal. this is my favorite, just best meal i ever ate. >> you should have put the superwoman cape on. tell us about your ultimate dish. >> here's the thing about picking your favorite foods. i think they, you know, we're chefs, supposed to be eating scoops of caviar at home. not true. i have a 4 1/2-year-old. my mother, when i was a kid, would roast a chicken and she would lay strips of bacon over it. people say, what's the secret to
great chicken? how about layering bacon. it's like auto baste, air lifting juiciness onto the chicken. >> i like the way you phrased that. anything bacon doesn't make better? >> no. in fact, bacon only competes with bacon. >> everything on this plate you've made for us, which is why had you to get up at 3 a.m., because there's a lot here. not just the chicken. >> totally. >> what's the artichoke, what's in this? >> that looks cool. >> the artichoke i picked because it's like a little planet, a universe unto itself. i've made this and just eaten this. >> i can see how you could. it's delicious. >> herbs, peas, totally vegetarian. not vegan. you can't get away with it. i've tried. i just love it because it's really simple. >> what a great dish. >> very substantial. i like when vegetables are kind of -- you feel like they could be almost like a steak dinner. an artichoke will never be a steak but we can grow it to where it's almost -- >> it has a lot of depth.
>> that's it. >> your mother is a cookbook writer -- >> editor. >> and you're embarking on a similar mission now. >> yes. everybody's been waiting for, you know, for me to turn in my cookbook manuscripts. they had to wrest it will, come over with a s.w.a.t. team to my apartment to get it. if your mother was steven spielberg would you direct a -- would you direct a movie? you never would. so, i finally -- you know, i finally gave over the manuscript after many nightmare red pencil dreams i had where my mom is standing over me with a pencil and i wake up, oh, the stuffed artichoke recipe isn't good enough? very important as a chef or in any field to document what you do and share that, and share your very human experiences that kind of make us all the same. >> we're going to share a dish with someone or a meal with someone, who might that be? >> you know, i know it's the cliche answer, in all honesty because this is a great
question. there are probably 400 or 500 people i would invite, that i would like to have -- >> would you be able to cook if you had that many? >> yes, but i have somebody, hey, what you doing tonight? i would definitely invite my daughter, who's a tough critic. she says to me, mop, you've been chopped. she'll give it to me straight. and i like that. i think eating with people that you love, just the honesty of that and the simplicity of a good moment is underrated always. >> i've always wanted to ask a chef this. how do you make foot the right way that kids want to eat that's healthy? >> what i do with my daughter is i say, listen, this is what's on the menu, sweetheart. it's this my way or the highway. yeah, forget it. i'm not into the chicken mcnugget boot camp for my child is not going to work out. >> does she have to try everything? >> no. i just put stuff out. also, i read in a book, you know when you read one thing in a book and you're like, that's it, i'm an authority on everything. so i read in a book that you
have to put the same food in front of a child upwards of a dozen times to give them a fair chance to like that food. broccoli, i'm on times 20 and it's not working out. >> thank you so much, alex. will you sign this dish for us? that's something we do here on the show. as you're doing that i want to let people know where they can get more information, go to our website, cbsnews.com/cbsthis morning. thank you. delicious meal. >> i'm taking the cake -- >> i'm taking that. >> we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." it was like a red rash... very sore looking kinda blistery. like somebody had set a bag of hot charcoal on my neck. i was a firefighter for 24 years. but, i have never encountered such a burning sensation
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