tv CBS This Morning Saturday CBS November 2, 2013 8:00am-10:00am EDT
good morning. i'm vinita nair. >> and i'm anthony mason. here are a few of the stories we'll be looking at on "cbs this morning saturday." a man opens fire on an l.a.x. airport, killing one and wounding others. what he was carrying that may have showed his motive. tomorrow the new york city marathon. what's being done to protect tens of thousands of runners and millions of spectators. this film is attracting
attention and awards as a parents group fights against it. one parent said it was teens who would best understand it. and flamboyant on stage, jimi hendrix is a new person behind the scenes. cbs takes you there. all that on "cbs this morning saturday," november 2nd, 2013. captioning funded by cbs and welcome to the weekend. our top story this morning, the deadly attack on a tsa check point at los angeles international airport. while the suspected gunman is in custody, the fallout continues this morning. flights are still backed up and questions remain about the suspect's motive and his arsenal. >> let's get the latest from carter evans who is at the airport. carter, good morning. what have you learned? >> reporter: good morning, vinita and anthony. we now know the name of the tsa agent who died. he's 39-year-old herhernandez.
terminal three remains closed while the investigation continues, and authorities say it's quite a large crime scene. >> on the floor, on the floor now. >> reporter: shots rang out inside los angeles international just before 9:30 friday morning leading to a stampede of terrified people trying to exit the airport. >> come on you guys. >> male unknown, dark blue or black clothing. >> reporter: the shooting began at the tsa terminal when they say this man pulled a semiautomatic rifle out of his bag. >> he proceeded up into the screening area where the tsa screeners are and continued shooting and went past the screeners back into the airport itself. >> i heard gunshots so we all went to the ground. and then a few seconds later i saw him coming up the elevator
with his gun points and he just kept walking in toward the terminal. >> reporter: police say he killed one and then wounded two others. some who could not get out of the terminal packed into restroom stalls for cover. >> unfortunately it involved an officer-involved shooting, but that's what needed to be done in that particular situation and that was heroic. >> reporter: these photos were taken moments after police sot him. you can see the rifle on the floor. this man who matches his description was wheeled into the l.a. hospital. they assisted the wounding including this tsa officer who appeared to be unconscious, but the death toll could have been much worse. he was allegedly carrying five fully loaded magazines which contained approximately 180 rounds and more ammunition was
found in a bag nearby. >> there were more than a hundred rounds that could have literally killed everybody in that terminal today. >> reporter: authorities are currently going through the terminals right now and picking up belongings that were left behind so they could get them back to passengers. yesterday 1,500 flights into or out of l.a.x. were delayed or canceled. that impacted 167,000 passengers. and anthony and vinita it is still unclear how many flights will be impacted today. >> carter evans in los angeles today. thank you. for more on this we turn to steven pommerance who's in our washington bureau. good morning. >> good morning. >> we're hearing that the alleged shooter had writings of an anti-government or anti-tsa nature. what you do make of that? >> it obviously goes to his motive. we have a lot more to learn and lit go toward our investigation
which we'll learn a lot more but it seems that that's a place to start that he's carrying a grudge, that he had an anti-government bent to it and he was acting on it and this was not the first time that something like this has happen and it's something that we've come to learn to live with and expect unfortunately. >> steven, along those same lines, you know, all reports are that l.a. world airport police ran toward the gunfire. they acted bravely, but from your fbi perspective, how can they deal with something like this? >> you know, you're right. they acted heroically. there's little you can do. we live in a complex society with all kinds of vulnerabilities. there are lots of people out there with lots of different grudges and unfortunately the
availability of weapons is another issue that's just a reality in our society and these things are going to happen from time to time and there's very little you can do. this is the worst scenario. a lone gunman. again, there's a lot more to learn but he may not have tipped his hand before acting on an impulse. whatever you do, there's a limit to your ability to stop these kinds of things. >> from the fbi's perspective, what's the most difficult part of dealing with a situation like this? >> obviously it's prevention. the law enforcement, fbi, the law enforcement does the best they can to gather intelligence about the activity who may be getting ready to engage in the activity. there's a limit to your ability to collect intelligence and certainly once again what we have apparently here is a situation of a lone person and that's the most difficult scenario of all. the one thing here that we may -- and again, i don't know how
this is going to play out. none of us do now. there may be people who will come forward and say, you know i should have reported something. i was suspicious. he said something. he did something. he acted in some way that could have -- this could have been prevented if people had acted on those suspicions. that's the only lesson. if people act in a suspicious way and they indicate they're going to do something like this people should report to the authorities so that they can step in and do something long before we have a tragedy like this. >> steven pommerance with us in washington this morning. thank you. with tens of thousands of runners and over a million spectators expected tomorrow, parts of the city will be locked down tonight. no one can forget what happened in boston this year. jim axelrod has the story. >> reporter: race organizers are spending twice as much on
security this year as because of the boston marathon bombing six months ago that left three debt ded and more than 260 wounded. here in new york, runners like kate are aware of just how vulnerable they are. >> we're going through every borough borough. they can't police every inch of it and they know that going out there. >> reporter: nearly 2,000 police cameras will provide video surveillance including mobile cameras. five choppers will patrol the air, police dogs will be deployed including highly trained canines that can detect explosive materials moving through a crowd. the enormity of 2 million spectators 45,000 48,000 runners, this is an entirely unique job even if there was no boston bombing. >> true. but there's always -- you know with this number of people the size and scope of this operation, obviously you have to be concerned.
but i think we're well positioned and prepared for it. >> reporter: for the first time spectators will have to pass through security checkpoints to get near the finish line. peter is coordinating it. >> you'll be coming into a secured area checked before you get in. we've asked the runners not to run with the hydration packs, anything over the shoulder for obvious reasons. >> reporter: in central park where they'll finish the race these are translating into confidence. the only thing the runners face is exhaustion. >> i haven't hearn any trepidation or concern for running in this race. >> you're not going to be running in the middle of the road to avoid the crowds? >> no way. >> only if that's the most direct route. >> reporter: they're sharing information they hope will make sunday's race incident-free. for "cbs this morning saturday," i'm jim axelrod in new york.
>> as the obama administration struggles to get the affordable care act website running there's a growing number. just how many have signed up for obama care so far. jeff pegues is at the white house with more on that. good morning. >> good morning, anthony. the white house was peppered with questions about the enrollment numbers on friday. and they're threatening to s&p records if he doesn't get the information he wants. the obama administration is refusing to enlist the enrollment numbers for now. press secretary jay carney says they want to make sure they add up. >> in this case because the data is coming in from so many different places you need to verify it and make sure that it reflects what's actually happening, and we will do that. >> reporter: but that's not good enough for michigan republican dave camp. he wants them to hand over the
enrollment numbers now. in a statement he says i am extremely disappointed that yet again the administration has refused to be open and transparent with congress. the white house has been bracing for low first month numbers that they attribute to the healthcare.gov website. on friday jeff zients the man who's trying to fix the website says they're on track for the site to work by the end of the month, including two hardware failures this week. >> the hardware setback was extremely frustrated. we've made improvements. the site works better today for users than it did a week ago. >> and there are four teams working to fix different parts of the website. we're told there will be another round of patches and fixes this weekend. anthony? >> jeff pegues in washington. thank, you jeff. >> the affordable care act and
wire tap will be on the list for "face the nation" tomorrow. an american air strike in pakistan killed the leader of that country's taliban, a terrorist blamed for the deaths of seven cia workers in afghanistan. already the terror group is moving to fill the leadership vacuum left behind. alphonso van marsh is in london with the latest. good morning. >> that's right, anthony and vichb nita. day after the pakistan and taliban leader had been killed they're discussing possible replacement including the number two leader. the taliban chief on america's most wanted terror list and with a $5 million bounty over his head died in a drone attack in pakistan. they targeted the leader of the
pakistan on friday. he has been reported killed by drone strikes many times before. this time american officials confirmed his death. ahead of the burial, they say his body was damage bud still recognizable. he was wanted in connection with two suicide bombings that killed several american soldiers. he appeared in this video with a suicide bomber who carried out the attack. he also claimed responsibility in the bombing in 2010. he took over in 2009 after two previous leaders were also killed by two drone strikes. he vowed as recently last month that he would continue to attack. however, he died while talking peace talks with pack stab's government. he was believed to be in hids mid-30s. pakistan has condemned the
strike as a violation of its territoryial integrity. anthony? >> alphonso van marsh, thanks. now to safety at sea. safety experts and regulators aren't convinced that bigger is better. jay is a former head of cruise lines. these are like cities on water. when i read the stats, 22 restaurants, a zip line a water park, a casino. how could all of this possibly be safe on water. >> the cruise lines are building a product that passengers want. you think about a small town compared to a big city there's so much more to do in a big city, but to your point, larger ships have larger problems when things go wrong. >> you talk about them building these ships. what's the motivation for them building ships of this size? >> sure, sure. it's cheaper for a group to
travel by bus than to take 15 smaller taxes. the same with cruising. the reason they build these gigantic ships is they're far more profitable. >> we saw two cruise ships that got a lot of attention for their onboard fires. do we have regulations now to avoid the fires? >> sure. what's interesting about the "triumph" is today everyone's got a samsung phone or whatever to take pictures to post all over social media. it's helped to illuminate conditions. since 120u all new cruise ships are required to have redundant power systems so if one gets knocked out, you can still safely limp back to port. >> i'm look. dwlou evacuate a ship of that side. how do you get people off? >> it's crazy. you think about compared to a
two-story building, a skyscraper takes longer to evacuate right? but we still build skyscrapers. 18,000 passengers is much harder than a thousand. and so have you seen the evacuation chutes? >> not on the ship no. >> it's designed only for the crew. it's a giant orange esophagus. it's five stories off the water. you're supposed to slide down this into the life raft. you think about people landing on their ankles sprained ankles, people landing on top of you. the life rafts, the larger ones hold 370. all the others are typically 150. >> but my understanding is first they have to get all the people off, most of whom are elderly and children. then they go down this huge five story chute to get on a crammed
boat. >> the chutes are designed for the crew members. if you're a crew member, good luck. i'm not jumping in there. are you? >> in desperation you'll do it. i mean i've been down an airline chute. they're scary. >> people sprain their ankles on those. >> are these big ships getting more business? >> they are. you talk about small town versus the big towns. the cruise lines are building a product that passengers love. >> so interesting. thanks for joining us this morning. >> jetblue and delta are the first airlines to let passengers use tablets orover other electronic devices while taking off and landing. there used to be ban where you
could not use them up till you were permitted. passengers are still not allowed to use cell phones during flights. >> traditionally a loan for a new car has been three to five years but that's changing. loans are getting longer and it could mean longer down the road. the number of car loans for six or even seven years, that's 84 months of payments rose 25% in just the last year. some thing we're headed for a auto finance bubble. let's take a look with lauren lyster. why is this happening? >> demand is there because the average iechlk cars on the road is 11 years. people need a new car. when they go to trade it in it's nothing. wages have been stagnant. budgets are tight. economy has improved but employment has not. people don't have as much to shell out for a car payment. hour, here comes a seven-year
auto loan. stretch out the payments. can afford it. lenders do it because delinquencies are low, interest rates are low. there's money to be made and it benefits the auto sales industry because it's building. >> there's something now about the average car loan is the average length of a marriage. >> clean slate, seven years. >> don't you pay more in the long run? >> yes. >> i think everybody knows going in you're going to pay more because if you're paying interest over seven years over three to five or five to six, you're paying more money but consumers looking at this interest rates are still so low even on the longer term loans they're goinging okay i pay a little more but, hey, i have lower payments and that works out. but it's a come,000 loan for a $28,000 car as you just saw there, so that does add up. it's more expensive.
and is it being extended to people who really can't afford these cars and they're betting on a better economy and better income? that's when you run into trouble. >> i remember the last time i beaut the car bought a car i sat down and the man said, what do you want to pay. a lot of financial experts seem to be worry thad this could be a problem down the road for us. do you think it could? >> so people that i spoke to said that a worst-case scenario where you see this massive wave of loan delinquencies and defaults because suddenly people can't afford the loans they got into, they say the worst-case scenario is it's probably not going to happen. it's not probable bus it is possible and it's dangerous conversation, something to definitely factor in because what you have is these long-term loans and if people -- okay. so the car depreciates the most if the car walks off the lot. with these you're under water than you would be for a normal
loan but for about five years it should work out and people are betting that it will. but if it does not and suddenly you're under for longer, you can't get out of it. you can't pay it. that's where you could see greater delinquencies and see some concerns. >> all right. lauren lyster. thank you so much. >> thank you. >> it is time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the new york times" says former nsa contractor edward bowden is appealing for clemency. he's meeting with the german chancellor in moscow those week. he multiple investigations are expected to look into whether losses were properly reported to authorities. the memphis daily news says embattled health and human services secretary kathleen sebelius got a warm reception on
friday. she was given a book of "website for dummies" due to the website being plagued with trouble. "the daily news" says the yankees and the all-star derek jeter have come up with a one-time deal. he'll get $10 million, down seven million when he only placeplayed ten games. >> not so bad. a million a game. tonight is daylight weather for our area is looking good today. going pretty much above the normal high of 62. partly sunny with an afternoon shower. those showers will be widely scattered. for tomorrow back up
if you just rolled out of bed, your eyes aren't playing a trick on you. a phenomenon known as fan on the sun or ice halo made three suns appear in mongolia yesterday. it reflects sunlight creating the illusion. over the years some movies have shocked viewers. coming up we'll tell you about the latest one
good morning. and welcome to eyewitness news this morning, i'm gigi barnett. here's a look at the top stories this morning. a baltimore city firefighter will be honored this morning and laid to rest. a major milestone for the police department. he was part of a suicide murder ring. robinson was -- christopher robinson a baltimore firefighter turned the gun on himself and andrew hoffman and his girlfriend and committed suicide. a major milestone for baltimore city police officers they made
their 1000th gun arrest. they spotted an armed suspect and the chase began. they caught the suspect and recovered the weapon. the department says so far this year more than 1800 illegal guns have been seized from city streets. get your appetites ready. neighbors in little italy and around baltimore are preparing to chow down this weekend. it's the annual st. leo's church dinner. the event is a fundraiser and draws about 2,000 people every year. here's a look at today's exclusive first warning forecast.
a daredevil jumped out of a helicopter over 10,000 feet on 30s. he soared past the catholic shrine in a wing suit reached speeds of 100 miles an hour. >> a crowd gathered to watch and he made a smooth landing. is there a lot of competition for that? >> you do it every weekend, don't you? >> yeah but after the show. >> welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm vinita nair.
a weary law enforcement officer in missouri believes it's worth a try. jeff glor has the story. >> reporter: for nearly 20 years missouri has been in the middle of the country's mekts amphetamine epidemic and so has sergeant jason grohn. the commander of the unit. >> i'm tired of this. my people are tired of doing this. it eats police budgets. >> he believes a new pill called zephrex-d could be the answer. >> reporter: if this product becomes available, meth labs go away away. >> the end. >> reporter: they use a dangerous combination of household chemicals that often explodes. new laws limit the amount a person can by but the problem hasn't gone away. >> it's gotn't ten very very
dangerous. >> reporter: in 2012 there were more than 11,000 illegal meth labs seized in the u.s. you're a patent attorney who is waging a meth war. >> yes. >> reporter: into that epidemic stepped linda lewis, a lawyer representing highland pharmaceuticals, a 14-person operation just outside st. louis. >> i looked at what i was seeing in my neighborhood and community. i thought, highland was a local business. i thought wouldn't it be a great if highland helping local people here. >> reporter: they began making pills for pets but she thought they could go beyond. it worked. because of its pasty consistency, it can't be ground into powder. and the methamphetamine so so hard to extract, it would cost too much to convert.
>> no matter how much you convert it's not suitable enough. >> you sound like a sales man for meth labs. i i'm the salesman against meth labs. >> it's available in 15,000 stores nationwide. for "cbs this morning saturday," jeff glor, franklin county missouri. obviously a huge news but the dea says it will still be behind the counter so you won't see it as the pharmacy on the shelf. >> very interesting. and now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
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it's time now for "morning rounds," a look at our top medical news for this week. we have dr. jon lapook and dr. holly phillips. >> we have a do-it-yourself bionic hand. michelle phillips reports on a father and his son who turned a dream into reality. >> reporter: grabbing a pack pack is hartley the feat of a superhero unlet use're 12-year-old and your hand looks like it's straight out of a fiction movie. you actually look like a. >> cybor. >> reporter: while he was still in the woman, obstructed blood flow prevented the fingers from growing. >> it was hard for my wife and me. >> reporter: two years ago he
began a search for an inexpensive video. he found this site by a man in washington state. owen and a collaborator in south africa designed a mechanical hand that could be made by a three-dimensional printer. >> it's essentially like a hot glue gun. there's plastic that feeds into it. the head gets really hot, creates it layer by layer. >> reporter: the design creates wrist movement. a move upward opens them. the assembly instructions were posted for free on the internet so someone like paul mccarthy in marblehead, massachusetts, could print the idea. he took the idea to his son. i >> i thought he was a little crazy. he said we could print the
fingers and clip them in. it was too much. >> reporter: the first time you saw it and tried it out -- >> it was pretty awesome. >> it's the most rewarding thing. >> what an amazing dad. how much do the hands cost? >> the hand costs 25 bucks but the printer costs $2,500. it was paid for by the school. he's on the fourth version and it's called the cyborg hand. >> what happens next? >> very interesting. i spoke the dad. leon is teaching the other kids to design and make these. their plan is to design them for kids locally, be able to give them to them and eventually go
have lower rates of obesity. what'smore what's more the study found when families eat anywhere but the kitchen or dining room both parents and kids have a higher incident of weight problems. what's the whole equation? >> you're talking to each other and eating mindfully as opposed to the mindless eating in front of a television set where you're shoveling it in and not thinking. brian did this research. a terrific experiment in the past where he took pringles and every seventh pringle he made a red chip and he found that people had -- that sort of made
that it was a portion. they had half the pringles when they had a portion. so it's the idea of getting rid of mindless eating, which we do all the time. i love this because this is something you can do. it doesn't cost any money. sit around the dipper table, not so bad vchl a conversation with the family and guess what? your weight will go down. >> i have a 1 1/2-year-old. it's hard to sit. do you do this at home with your kids? >> i try to. i also have very young kids 2 and 4. but i do want them to get the sense that meal time isn't just about getting foot on your plate in your body but it's a social time, time to talk and enjoy each other's company and also if they're going to have a snack afterward, if they're going to eat anywhere that's not at the dining room table, i try to limit it to the dining room table. if you want to snack while doing this there's your grapes. >> that's very smart. finally this week it was a year ago that superstorm sandy forced the evacuation of ny yue
langone in lower manhattan. dr. jon lapook was in the hospital when a miracle took place. >> for two months he had relied on machines to help keep him alive. >> we saw some flickering at some point and that's when the generator basically kicked in but shortly after that the power went off completely and all of the monitors, everything just went. >> the lights went out. respirators stopped pumping so doctors and nurses launched the complex evacuation of 20 newborns down the stairs. jackson was the last one out. with the help of a flashlight a nurse carefully carried jackson and his oxygen tank down the stairs. joann and jackson were helped into the ambulance by the nurse. her name sandy. >> one visual sandy and one gentle loving sandy.
>> exactly. >> in the same night. i've got her down as hero in my phone. >> jackson was taken to a nearby hospital for a few more weeks before going home. a year later, the shepherds are weathering happier challenges. 14 maryland jackson took his first step last week. >> that's so sweet. >> miraculous evening. i still cannot believe it's been a year. there were no deaths. we use the word "miracle." no deaths that night and there was a lit billion it of a surprise that the family now has 2 2-month-old roxanne. i said did yo have any misgivings about going back to the same hospital. they said absolutely not but we did check the weather report. >> dr. holly phillips, dr. jon lapook. thank you. coming up next a story of courage and grit. a woman who's taking the street
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sunday here in new york is the marathon. good luck. it will be five years ago that i injured myself in the marathon. you remember that, don't you, paul? i was watching on tv and i heard something. >> a bone snapped. >> oh, oh, and i haven't -- >> no. >> i haven't been right since. >> pretty much my relationship with a marathon too. >> mine too. >> tens of thousands of runners are in new york this morning and by this time tomorrow they'll be racing in the new york city marathon. >> among them will be a staten island mother who was set to run last year until superstorm sandy hit and her life was turned upside down. lee wud roof isoodruff is here with
more. >> jen ka rhea represents other runners. >> reporter: it's 6:00 a.m. and jen is heading out for one more run before the new york city marathon. >> this past year has been the do-over for me. all i have to do is get to the finish line and it's the start of a new life. >> reporter: she and her family were living on this street in staten island, directly in the path of superstorm sandy. she evacuated safely with her children but her husband peter stayed behind to help a neighbor. >> reporter: as a family you're not strangers to having someone be in an uncertain situation. your husband was a first responder after september 11th and then he was in iraq with the military. >> if there's something that he can do to help hrks e's going to do it. >> reporter: as the floodwaters rushed into their home peter became trapped. he left his wife a voice mail saying he loved her.
>> never in his love has he made that type of good-bye phone call. >> reporter: what went through your head? >> i just assumed he was gone. >> reporter: peter narrowly escaped. he floated to safety using their kitchen table as a makeshift raft but the storm surge destroyed their home and everything inside. and the sand over here is where my house was. >> reporter: do you ever see yourself coming back here? >> no. >> reporter: why? >> the community is gone. what i had here doesn't expect. you can't recreate it. you know no one else is coming back. it was great. it was beautiful. it was our home. but, you know there has to come a point where you say good-bye. >> reporter: she also said good-bye to her dream of running last year's new york city marathon. officials cancelled the race less than 48 hours before its scheduled start, concentrating resources on storm relief instead. but that didn't slow her down. just two months after the storm,
she was back on her feet running. >> i love running, so if my struggle is to get through this distance, so be it. >> reporter: they stayed with friends until they could rent this apartment and start to slowly piece their lives back together. peter recovered jen reese racing medals from the destruction. friends, relatives, and complete strangers pitched in or made donations. >> reporter: these are the people i have to cross the finish line for along with myself, my family and all of the other sandy victims. >> reporter: so what does running the marathon this year mean when you look back at all that you've come through. >> it means that it's over for me. it means that i've won. you know as a family we've been strong, and that's how we've won as a family. but as an individual for myself i had to prove that i am strong enough to do it that sandy didn't take that away from me.
>> reporter: proving that sometimes what really matters is not just crossing the finish line but rather all the steps it took to get there. and for each mile jen runs tomorrow she will draw inspiration from the names written on her arm of the people from her neighborhood who have been affected by sandy. >> i was surprised to see her and her son looking through the book of pictures of their demolished book. do they go back to the house? >> they do. she goes back by herself sometimes. she'll just sit in her car. we went back with her kids and objects keep coming up from the lachbltd there'll be a picture frame there and she'll say what picture was in that frame. >> it's amazing how therapeutic it can be. >> this year is going to be a marathon where she's prepared for a year for those people who lost their lives. . going up dior as you've never
seen it. the fashion pictures that turned up in a photographer's long stored archive. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." heart healthy, huh?! ugh! actually progresso's soup has pretty bold flavor. i love bold flavors! i'd love it if you'd open the chute! [ male announcer ] progresso. surprisingly bold flavor for a heart healthy soup. [ male announcer ] if you can clear a crowd but not your nasal congestion you may be muddling through allergies.
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if your pill isn't giving you the control you need ask your doctor about non-insulin victoza®. it's covered by most health plans. > coming up nenext see whatt happens whwhen little girlsls dress upup. >> thesese are h historical figugures, not like superheroeses and this is the way to go. >> i think i'll be albert einstein. what do you think?
welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm anthony mason? and i'm vinita nair. coming up this half hour it's the most controversial movie to hit the shores in years. "blue is the warmest color." it is france and loaded with steamy scenes but does it deserve the audience killing 17-ratings? one audience says no. >> would you do this for a living? you'll meet the new champion bull rider. and many believe he was the greatest guitarist who ever
ars old, shot and killed one and wounded others. now, when the shooting began, people were ducking behind ticket counters. some even ran under the tarmac and hid under a plane until the shooting stopped. police confronted ciancia and exchanged gunfire at the terminal and took him into custody. he's in the hospital right now but his condition is unknown. after the shooting investigators found hundreds of rounds of ammunition. enough they say to kill everyone who was there at the time. now, authorities this morning are currently going through the terminal. they're picking up belongings that were left behind trying to get them back to the passengers. yesterday 1,500 flights were canceled or delayed. that affected 167,000 travelers and it's unclear how many flights will still be affected today. anthony and vinita?
>> carter evans. thank you, carter. steven pomeranz joins us from our washington bureau. good morning. >> good morning. >> the shooter hat anti-government or anti-tsa documents, things of that nature. was this an act of terrorism or could he be a lone wolf? >> there's a long way to go and there'll be obviously an extremely thorough investigation trying to find that out as well as all the rest of the information that needs to come to light. so that's going to be something we have to focus on. i guess what we know now about his background and his events, my educated guess would be he's a lone wolf acting out of deep animosity.
>> police on the scene say he had enough ammunition to kill every individual in the terminal if given the opportunity. how do authorities defend against something like this? it's very hard. it's not impossible in a society like ours to cover every potential. there's just too many targets out there, too many targets of opportunity. an individual like this gets a gun, gets the magazine and can do a tremendous amount of damage. i think we have to give tremendous credit to law enforcement for the way they responded to this in a heroic manner. well trained. they obviously had exercised all these kinds of potentials and did their job. that may be the best to expect not to prevent them all but
effective willly respond the them and limit the damage. it could have been a lot worse. it's terripomeranz. thank you. security will be tight for tomorrow's new york city marathon with millions expected to line the course along with the runners. police dogs will be out to detect explosives in the crowd. now to the uproar in the botched launch of the obama health care website. one big question remains. how many americans actually managed to sign up so far. let's get the latest now from jeff pegues at the white house. good morning, jeff. >> reporter: good morning, vinita. jay carney peppered with questions about the enrollment
numbers on friday. he says that they want to make sure that the data adds up. he says the data comes from so many different places that nay need to verify that they accurately reflect what's happening but michigan republican congressman dave camp wants them to hand over the enrollment numbers now and he is threatened to s&p the records. in a statement he told us that, quote, i am extremely disappointed that yet again the administration has refused to be open and transparent with congress. the white house has been bracing for low first month numbers that they attribute to the healthcare.gov website. >> there's no question it's been made more channelllenging by the poorly functioning website and it's on us. the central issue here is not can we build great website. it's can we make sure that the american people who deserve affordable health care insurance are able to buy it. >> there were two significant website failure this week.
the administration officials called roadblocks but jeff zients, the man leading the repairs for the white house said they made progress this week with fixes that improved performance. honda is recall 3g 44,000 odyssey minivans to fix a brake problem. the recall is for 2007 and 2008 model years. honda says a software and hardware problem can cause heavy or unexpected braking. there are no reported injuries or crashes connected with the problem. and award-winning film from france has rekindled a long running debate in the country. how much onscreen sex is acceptable for american audiences. it's a coming of age story involving a teenage girl and older woman. yes, there is quite a bit of sex in it. a.l. scott is here to tell us more. good morning. how are you. >> good morning.
i think the longest one is about seven minutes but that's actually a very long time to watch these two women and nothing is left to the imagination. >> you've seen it. >> i've seen it and i reviewed it. i quite like i. i think the explicit sex which is certainly part of the movie and part of what the movie is trying to show with these characters is overshadowing a little bit the virtues of the movie. it ooh's very realistic, very honest and truthful portrayal of a young woman's coming of age with two extraordinary performances from the main character who plays the younger character and the older one who's her lover. >> it's essentially keeping an audience that might be able to re relate to this film away from it. >> i don't think it's a mistake that it has an under-17 rating. it exists to tell parents this
has very strong content that a lot of parents would not want their children to see and this is not one of those ambiguous cases where they could have trim add little bit or cut a little bit. this is certainly -- but i think it's too bad in most cases it's not letting anyone under 18 into the theater under any circumstances. >> you took your own daughter to this film. >> we were at a film festival and she really liked it. the sex was a little bit much or a little bit uncomfortable, but the whole story and the emotion emotional arc of the story and the way the main character in particular is someone who young people particularly young women can, i think, really relate to. she's not only falling in love but she's dealing with pier eer pressure, her parents, her school, what she wants to do when she grows up. it's a full portrait of her and her daily life. >> it's interesting in france this movie hat a 12 rating which
is like a pg-13. >> right. anyone under 12 can't see it but over 12 they can. >> the americans television council says whether a child should view explicit sexual content is a decision best left to parents and families an we strongly object to your theaters s usurping the appropriate role. >> one said they will let high school students come see it and the under 17 rating is an advisory. it's not a legally binding, you know, restriction. but i think, you know i'm not saying that every -- you know every parent has to make up their own mind but i would say that if you have a mature curious serious teenager it's
not a -- it's not a terrible movie. >> aside from being uncomfortable seeing it with her dad, did she like the move? >> she liked it a lot. she went back and saw it a second time. i would say it's remarkable. not a lot of teenagers seek out three-honk-long movies with subtitles. she thought there was a lot in the life that's portrayed in the film she could really relate to. >> the film is "blue is the warmest color." a.o. scott thank you. >> thank you. a reminder it's daylight saving time. it's time to fall back tonight or tomorrow at 2:00 a.m. weather for our area is looking good today. going pretty much above the normal high of 62. partly sunny with an afternoon shower. those showers will be widely scattered. for tomorrow back up
up next it's like finding a buried treasure. stunning photographs of dior fashions from the '50s and '60s never published and hidden for decades. it's a fascinating story. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." [ phil ] when you have joint pain and stiffness... accomplishing even little things can become major victories. i'm phil mickelson, pro golfer. when i was diagnosed with psoriatic arthritis my rheumatologist prescribed enbrel for my pain and stiffness, and to help stop joint damage. [ male announcer ] enbrel may lower your ability to fight infections. serious, sometimes fatal events including infections tuberculosis lymphoma, other cancers, nervous system and blood disorders, and allergic reactions have occurred. before starting enbrel your doctor should test you for tuberculosis and discuss whether you've been to a region where certain fungal infections are common. you should not start
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possession. it was in treasure trove. it's featured in a new book "dior glamor." they're available today from the online marketplace first dibs. and he's here to tell us more. good morning. >> good morning. >> anthony and i both couldn't stop looking at these images. they're beautiful. the book is a piece of art in and of itself. how did they get these images? >> the situation was when mark shaw passed away suddenly in 1969, and this is after having had a huge career as a fashion photographer here in new york his entire art supply was put in storage for 35 years an over the course of the past ten years, as you mentioned, david shaw took over his father's archives and began the process of cure rating through the mess that was left and when the archive which is an absolute treasure trove -- >> it was literally under thes
weside highway which is right over near us for a long time. a lot of it wasn't marked. >> its with in storage in manhattan. it wasn't labeled. mark shaw's first wife had the good sense to understand that when mark shaw died that the work needed to be safe. >> she had the good sense to pay the storage bill for 35 years. we have a model in a red toole dress. they're so candid and yet so elegant. what's the story behind this? >> the model in the red dress, this really really illustrates how closely mark shaw was trusted within the house of dior. this is christian dior doing a model fitting in 1964 for their spring/summer collection. so the most intense moment before the actual couture show and mark shaw right there front and center in the inner sanctum
of dior. >> dior wasn't photographed that often. >> no, no. he was very secretive. >> there's a picture of a woman in a gray ball gown we wanted to take a look at. >> okay. perhaps this is one of the only colored photographs that exists taken inside the home of messeur dior. it was taken, again, in his private home so we understand how strongly shaw was trusted. >> i love these portraits but there's a really good candid one. it looks like the models in the next one are leaving. they're all wrapped up. what's the backstory behind this one? >> okay. this is shot right out in front of the christian dior flagship on avenue mon tan in paris. he's illustrate thad the collections were so see kre tish that the models had to go under wraps through the streets of
paris to have photographs taken by mark shaw. >> they didn't want anyone to steal his design. >> they all did. >> yeah. >> "life" magazine which mark was primarily shooting for, they hung on every word of christian dior for the direction of fashion throughout the 1950s. >> right. >> so i mean -- and, of course "life" magazine was read by nearly every home in the united states. >> right. >> so it -- the circulation of christian dior was huge. >> we want to get to it. jacqueline kennedy was a good friend of mark's. >> yes. >> he was kind f an unofficial photographer of kennedys, wasn't he? >> he was highred 1969 to shoot a photo expo someday of jacqueline kennedy. of course, in the time he became friends with lee oswald as well.
>> think is really nice to see what an artist he was. andrew wilder, thank you so much. >> you're very welcome. coming up next meet j.b. mooney, the new championship bull rider, the only one to stay on the toughest meanest bull of all. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by lifestyle lift. light up your life today. thanks to lifestyle lift looking years younger has never been easier.
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that? >> it's been a long time coming. >> it must weigh you down a little bit. >> 25 years worth of trying. >> i have to tell you i watched the video and "bad to the bone" was playing in the background. dwlou do it? >> you only stay on for a few seconds. it's how hard the bull bucked and you're moving. you have to follow the moves. it's like dancing. >> is it the thighs or hands? >> you work a lot. >> do you do a lot of training? >> i don't do a lot. if i go a weekday and get bad i go on a practice bull try to fix whatever i everybody got going on. there's a lot of guys that go to the gym every day. i stay outside and do stuff around the farm. >> i have to ask. you got into this at athe age of 3. >> yeah. >> how do you get into it?
>> my dad rode and i was little itty bitty. i was asked if i wanted to ride a sheep. >> a sheep? that's what you trained on? >> that's what i hung on. >> were you able to hang on. >> i was hanging on. i wasn't too bad at it. >> what goes through your head when you're on? >> you don't think about imt. reaction. if you're thinking about it you're already on the ground. when i hit the chute, i think don't turn loose till my head hits the ground. >> you finished second twice before, third before. what are you doing with that check? >> buying a new house, a bigger place. >> what was different about this time for you in. >> i don't know. my wife help med out. i finally took a break. i got married last year and i never really took a break before in my career. beat up hurt never sat down.
she kind of helped me out. >> good advice from your wife. >> you wrote a famous bull called bushwacker? >> yes, sir. >> who had 42 people i think, had tried to stay on and hadn't but you had. >> yes. i was nine of those 42. >> you were nine of those 42. so what happened this time? >> a lot of guys said, you know that night i just had the "eye of the tiger" look in there and i was not going to let him throw me off. i was going to hang on until the bitter end. luckily it worked out. it threw me off so many times, i couldn't have felt any better that night. >> i'll bet. >> i'm curious though. you have a little daughter. will you let her ride or not? >> no bulls. no bulls. we're trying to focus her on the horses. we've been riding her on the horses. she has a little pony. >> wise choice. j.b. mooney thank you so much.
here's some good news. more americans are making recently healthy food choices. halloween, thanksgiving and then it was back to square one. but we tried. we tried. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm vinita nair. >> and i'm anthony mason. two of the most popular halloween cows tombs for girls the week were a pink power ranger and the little mermaid. but conventional fantasy costumes don't cut it for everyone. >> cbs news contributor lee woodruff is here with a remarkable mother and daughter who change the way we think about our women heroines. good morning. >> good morning.
armed with her camera morris determined to have her daughter emma look up to more than just a princess. jamie moore loves taking pictures for a living. >> to me there's something so powerful in being able to freeze an image that you've taken forever. >> reporter: as a mother of two young children moore feels the universal desire to make time standstill. >> everything changes so dramatically every year that i always try to do something fun and different for their birthday portrait and this year was just very different. >> reporter: this year her daughter emma turned 5. moore wanted to move past the cliche of princess for young girls. >> we watch disney. they're great stories. they're not realistic. they're fantasyies. >> reporter: moore's solution. portraits of emma dressed like
real life heroines. susan b. anthony. >> how did you choose? >> portraits we thought we could replicate which was quite tricky. >> reporter: during 15 photo sessions emma was transformed into five women. this one of amelia earhart was first. >> while we were doing that, we yelled, emma you just flew a plane by yourself over the ocean. i feel like she lit right up when we were yelling that. the connection between the two portraits is so amazing. >> reporter: so this was a learning project as well. you and emma found the people, the portraits, and you taught her what each had accomplished. >> during each session we talked about these amazing women and how they changed our lives for the better because of what they've done. >> what was your favorite? >> coco chanel. >> reporter: coco chanel?
how come? >> because the shirt was soft. >> reporter: so it was all about the clothes for you. >> yeah. >> reporter: moore posted the photographs on her blog and titled the selection "not just a girl." how did you realize when you realized this blog was being shared on people's facebook pages and passed around by the thousands? >> very surprised. shocked. >> reporter: a professional photographer for about a year, moore has had 3 million people view her block and more than a thousand comments on facebook. >> people have sent me photos of shoots they did with their daughters that they have sent from all over the world that have been amazing. >> reporter: moore's homage to the past did include two images that have emma looking to the future. >> reporter: the last image of emma as herself is to me my absolute favorite. we added the button on her shoot which says emma for president,
2044. that came out of conversation by accident where emma realized there has not yet been a female president for the united states yet. she was why? how can that be? why not. she couldn't believe it. and the other button was well behaved women really make history. that for me was hitting the nail on the head. >> reporter: what do you think emma's takeaway is from all of this? >> i hope she can do anything, you know. that these women have made sacrifices so we can do so much more than we ever could. i think the important thing is she knows that take advantage of it that you can do that now. >> pretty cool stuff. emma doesn't have to search far for her strong female role model because all she has to do is look at her mom. >> she's got a very cool mom. >> yes, she does. >> emma makes a grak coco chanel. >> doesn't she? and then i asked her what was her favorite costume oversaul
and she said susan bchlt anthony, the dress was comfortable. she could let it all hang out. >> how did it catch wildfire? >> i think moms like myself loved it and moms passed it to mom. she got a call at 5:00 a.m. from the "guardian" in london who said we need to do a story on this. >> such great story. hopefully we remember that next time halloween comes around. >> absolutely. >> thank you so much. >> thank you. now for a final look at the weather for your weekend. up next remembering the great jimi hendrix whose life and career flash like a rocket.
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hendrix would have turned 71 this month. a new documentary examines the man behind the flamboyant hair the clothes, and of course the great guitar playing. >> there was no one like him around, not only in rock and roll, but just around. he was startling. >> i don't think i've ever heard a guitar player who had as much power, as much sexuality, as much genius as jimi hendrix. >> i can't express myself in conversation. i can't explain myself like this because it doesn't come out like that. on stage it's your whole world. >> bob smeaden is the director of jimi hendrix' "hear my train
acomin'." >> how is this one different? >> we did a documentary when he played montreal in '67 and when he played woodstock and they were more about the event where this documentary is about the man, jimi hendrix. >> you're no stranger to classic rock documentaries. you did the beatles and others. i get the sense that you think jimi hendrix is perhaps the most compelling character you ever followed. >> when i was growing up i loved led zeppelin and the beatles. but with jimi hendrix it was like who is this wild guy with this wild guitar. when you make the film you still feel there's great mystery about this guy. kids are still attracted to him because he's got this mysterious persona. as he says in the film it's all about doing the music. >> after doing this documentary, is it any clearer to you?
>> the thing that i'm surprised about is we interviewed a lot of his ex-girlfriends. he was super confident on stage. they all said he was shy. hang on. jimi hendrix is shy? everyone said in the past he's great guitar player. well, we know he's great guitar player. you can see it in the footage. but to find out he's shy and insecure, it was like, you've got be joking. but it's true. >> in the documentary, you go from birth to death. >> yes. >> how did he get discovered? >> he had been touring in the states as a side man for like little richard and the eisley brothers, not really getting anywhere. he had a great reputation as a guitar player but things weren't really happening to him. he was playing in greenwich village and linda richards who
was keith richards ex-girlfriend, she said you've got to come see this guy, jimi hendrix. he saw him and said hey, come to london, i'm make you a star. jimi gets on the plane, no band. gets to london and in two weeks he meets all these great guitar players who are coming to see see jimi hendrix. it was like a rocket. this guy went up and up and up and up. >> it's huge how much of an impact he made. also what great footage there is of him. you don't have to hear somebody say he's great. you see it there. >> the thing about jimi he would film a lot in concert but never do shot shows. the last time was in 1969 when
he did "the dick kav it show." but he did the film and woodstock was filmed became a big movie and i think jimi's management was very clever. they filmed a lot of his performances. when he played in 19678 they had cameras there and they recorded the concert. >> this is the first time we're seeing the footage. >> i've never seen it before and i thought i saw everything on jimi. it's great. it's in the daylight and it's fantastic. even though you think you have seen everything, this is mind-blowingly great. >> thanks so much. you can hear him on american masters on tuesday on pbs. up next, is there anything better than fried chicken? jeff chef henderson is a master on it.
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and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, where experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. the pain started up the back of my head and wrapped around to the front. i couldn't play my bassoon because of the pressure that i felt throughout my whole head. the blistering and the rash was moving down towards my eye. the doctors at the emergency room recommended that i have it checked out by an eye doctor. there was concern about my eyesight. when i had shingles the music stopped.
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chef jeff henderson is a culinary champion and a best-selling author but you can call him chef jeff. everyone does. along with what he does he hosts a cooking show. >> his road to success was anything but smooth and straight as he himself will tell you. we are delighted to welcome him to "the dish" this morning. >> good morning. i'm honored to be here. >> what have we got? >> we've got great holiday meal with friendly fried chicken. apple pecan salad here. cream corn cornbread, and my daddy's favorite bread pudding with vanilla ice cream. >> tell people why this is called friendly chicken. your backstory -- we've had a lot of chefs here. yours is fascinating. you went from make 3g rjzing $3,500
a week as a drug dealer went to prison and changed your life. friendly, tell us about that? >> i sold drugs which i'm not proud of. i went to prison. i got fired from my job when i went to prison. i got pots and pan details. i met a man who was my mentor. he inspired me. this is actually prison fried chicken. >> and your transformation literally came in the kitchen in prison. >> it did and education. it was the first time in my life that i discovered something about myself. i kind of grew up in a prison kitchen and here i am 20 years later. >> what was it you discovered. >> food. appreciate. praise. i was praised. it felt good to be praised for something positive versus something negative when i was on the streets. >> it's interesting. in your backstory what i found so interesting is you always
were a visionary. in prison or as you called federal university you learn add skill set. >> i went in when i was very young. i went in when i was 24 years old and i was in prison where i met a wall street guy. he said henderson you're a smart guy. all you have to do is change the product and that product was me and i started to value education, went to school earned my gchlt.e.d. and participated in classes. at this time it was called club fed and i turned federal prison into university and it wokked to me. >> you get out of prison and you're working at the bellagio correct? >> yes. >> how did that happen? >> let me tell you. i was totally focused. i was driven. i knew right from there when i was in prison that i wanted to be a chef. i came out of prison in 1996. i worked my way out of the dish
room to some of the best hotels on the west coast, ritz-carlton hotel bellaire caesar's palace and the bell language yeo. >> you have not forgotten where you came from. you go to the prison once a month and mentor kids. >> it's truly important. i say my gift is payback. you don't have to go to prison and sell drugs. everybody was born with a gift and you have to be able to find that gift. >> just a year ago you were invited to travel to ghana. >> yes. >> what did you do down there? >> i went to ghana with nyit in new york and i took my 15-year-old son jeffrey junior and we worked with young kids from education to cooking and mentoring in a rural individual out in ghana and it was a life-changing experience for me to really understand and see how the world works and be able to give back and it was important to bring my son with me as well. >> prison fried chicken is delicious. i just want to say for a moment. >> let me tell you a good story
line. at the bell language yeo i had fried chicken on wednesdays. the executives would come down on wednesday and flip their tie back. they never knew they were eating prison chicken but everybody in the kitchen knew. >> how do people respond to the life story? i imagine they're overwhelmed with what you've done for yourself. >> it's been so inspirational which is why it was so important for me to write the book "if you can see it you can be it," 12 steps. it's for people who have lost their jobs and the have-nots. i had to reinvent a person and rebuild my brand so i could get accepted back into society. >> as an interesting sidenote,
is friendly womack not the brother of bobby womack, the soul singer? >> yes. we paid our deuceues. he was great mentor. i learned to shave in prison, read my first book earned my g.e.d. and here i am 20 years later i don't know how you learned to mix a cocktail. >> it's a vodka lemonade juice with mint. it's a little strong so be careful. >> the tradition here is to get signatures on the plate. let me hand this over to you. chef jeff thank you for coming today. >> my pleasure. >> for more check out our website. >> don't go away. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday". >> announcer: this portion
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tomorrow on "cbs sunday morning" don dahler spends time with country music star kenny chesney as he wraps up with special friends in boston. now here's a look with norah o'donnell on what's coming up on monday on "cbs this morning." >> good morning. wynton marsalis will be here with a look at the similarities between a quarterback and a conductor. that's monday morning on "cbs this morning." >> he makes great chicken. >> excellent. >> have a good weekend,er.
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