tv Sunday Morning CBS February 28, 2016 9:00am-10:30am EST
a tradition for generations >> good morning, charles osgood to off today i'm jane pauley. this is a special edition of "sunday morning" our oscar issue. an advanced look at hollywood's big night. many a movie in contention, assures that it's based on a true story. but just how true is that claim. that's a question marcia teichner will examine our "sunday morning" cover story. >> when you hear the words, based on a true story, inspired by actual events, what goes through your minds? >> hang on to your hat. >> four of tonight's eight nominees for best picture fall into one of those categories. ahead this "sunday morning," mining the movies with a meaning
>> pauley: elton john is a music legend not to mention a legendary oscar night party host. he's talking this morning with anthony mason. >> sir elton john has been writing hit songs with lyricist now. >> never had an argument. ever. >> why? >> there's no point. >> he's getting ready for his big oscar party tonight. guess who will be performing? sir elton john. later on "sunday morning." >> in a world where studios constantly try to dazzle us with their coming attractions, movie trailers can be big business and sometimes even an art form.
>> we come to the movies to see. >> just when you thought it was safe to go back in the water. the legend continues. >> they can get us back to the movies in a hurry. >> the all new "jaws 2". >> cutting edge of the movie trailer later on "sunday morning." >> pauley: among those waiting for the envelope please tonight, is a young actress with a distinctive name which she very patiently helped me learn. >> i have two movies. >> yes. >> even if the first is disaster. >> pauley: best actress tonight's youngest contender. >> s-a-o-ior-s-se.
sore a ronan. >> elizabeth palmer meets the film buff behind the imdb movie website. tavis smiley weighs in. david edelstein shares his oscar picks and more. first, the headlines for the sunday morning the 28th of february, 2016. hillary clinton handily defeated bernie sanders in yesterday's south carolina democratic primary. she enjoyed overwhelming support from black democrats. republican candidates ted cruz and marco rubio both released several years of tax returns yesterday. both then called on billionaire businessman drum to to do same. despite numerous violations a cease fire seems to have gone into effect in sear california the islamic state isn't
a virginia police officer was killed responding to a call last washington. it was her first shift after being sworn in on friday. she's the 10th officer killed in the nation so far this month. they gave out the razz he's last night in los angeles. and the win are of the golden raspberry for the worst film, the movie, "50 shades of grey" now the weather. snow is likely in the northern plains into the break lakes. same goes for maine and the pacific northwest. everywhere else warmer than usual temperatures. showers are forecast for many areas of the start of the new week but sunny in the southeast and southwest. ahead --
>> we are pleased to announce the film selected as the best picture nominee. >> of the eight nominees for best picture, see if you can guess what four of them have in common. these four, "the revenent." "bridge of spies." "spotlight." and "the big short." in other words, half the nominated films this year claim to be based on a true story, or inspired by true events. last year's best picture nominees, same thing. four out of eight. the year before that, a whopping six out of nine. including "12 years a slave" which won.
stories out right around awards season. how true are they? how true should they be? when you hear the words "based on a true story." "inspired by actual events." what goes through your mind? >> hack on to your hat. >> anne is chief film critic with the "washington post." >> generally if you see "based on" you tend to assume that the film maker is sending the signal that everything happened. when you see "inspired by" you get the signal that some more liberties are going to be taken. >> what happened was true. >> it wasn't true, that's how the chain saw massacre was marketed. more recently 2013 best picture
actual rescue of u.s. diplomat from iran. >> you are cleared for take off. >> but the nailbiter scene where they are chasing their departing plane. didn't happen. >> some of the things were so over the top, had not had people corroborate. >> but even so, screen writer deviated from finance from the memoir. for example, he changed his unfortunate car from a mercedes into a lamborghini. >> to think i can look at the story say, this is germane to the telling of it. this is in the spirit of what actually happened. and i can mix and match facts.
nothing that i've worked on has ever purported to be i have the latitude to say, this is an entertainment. >> welcome to afghanistan. >> the new tina fey movie out this friday is based on reporter kim barker's experiences in afghanistan. more or less. >> today the first licensed driver hits the road. >> she's much shorter than i am, i am 5'10" but her name in the movie is kim baker not kim warker. in the movie she is a tv journalist, i am a print journalist.
her life and her book about it. >> my reaction during the entire movie was, please let this be over, please let it not embarrass me. at a certain point i started breathing more. i felt like, this is okay, this is actually a movie. it's good. >> in the end she felt the liberties taken were okay. >> like these are the things that happen with movies. i don't think it takes away from the fact that the narrative in the movie and the book are pretty much the same. that's what i cared about. it's not exactly true but it's sort of true. >> what is the story being told is history. think of oliver stone's 1991 film "jfk." still controversial because it explores the conspiracy theory
>> why was kennedy killed? who benefited? who has the power to cover it up. >> there are many people who saw oliver stone's "jfk" who absolutely believe the version of events that they saw in that film. that's where they get the history. >> i think for sophisticated viewers he makes the very clear that this is an almost visionary interpretation of events on his part. but i take your point that has inherent danger. responsibility lies with the viewer as well. if schools aren't teaching history that's a problem. but they should be teaching media literacy at this point. >> want to win a gold medal film. >> the makers of the bio pic "race" about runner jessie owens
opportunity to fudge the facts. >> the fastest sprinter jessie owens. >> owens won four gold medals at the 1936 berlin olympics and hitler watched. >> reviewed the script page by page, line by line, made a number of adjustments which they honored. and the reason that was important was so that history wouldn't be rewritten. and that the facts be right. >> owens' daughters, marlene and gloria insisted on script approval. >> there was a theme that they thought, no, that doesn't need to stay in there. >> you won't tell me what it is? >> it was -- there some was nudity and we just didn't think it was needed, necessary or
>> people who make movies exercise artistic license. but this is also our life. >> this is our life. >> accuracy also matters to the los angeles press club. which thursday handed out first ever veritas award for the best film based on or inspired by real events or people. >> is "spotlight." >> boston priests. >> judged equally on fidelity to the subject matter and artistic excellence. the winner "spotlight" about the "boston globe's" investigation about pedophile priests. so, is it an omen, when the
say, have you seen all the amazing technology in geico's mobile app? mobile app? look. electronic id cards, emergency roadside service, i can even submit a claim. wow... yep, geico's mobile app works like a charm. geico. expect great savings and a whole lot more. >> pauley: tomorrow, february 29, we celebrate that anomaly known as leap year day. blame the earth awkwardly paced
takes roughly 365 and quarter days to complete the loop. the ancient roman calendar tried to fix the problem by adding a leap year day every four years. close, but slightly too often. by 1582 the roman calendar was 24 days out of sync with the seasons which is where pope gregory comes in. that year he had new calendar called the gregorian, naturally. which eliminated leap year days in any century year not divisible by 400. for example, in 1900 there wasn't a leap year day. in 2000, you may remember, there was. none which resolves the nagging question. when does a leap year day baby celebrate his birth.
or march 1st? woman: it's been a journey to get where i am. and i didn't get here alone. there were people who listened along the way. people who gave me options. kept me on track. and through it all, my retirement never got left behind. so today, i'm prepared for anything we may want tomorrow to be. every someday needs a plan. let's talk about your old 401(k) today. your body was made for better things than rheumatoid arthritis. before you and your rheumatologist move to a biologic, ask if xeljanz is right for you. xeljanz is a small pill for adults with moderate to severe ra for whom methotrexate did not work well. xeljanz can reduce joint pain and swelling in as little as two weeks, and help stop further joint damage.
including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections, lymphoma, and other cancers have happened. don't start xeljanz if you have an infection. tears in the stomach or intestines, low blood cell counts, and higher liver tests and cholesterol levels have happened. your doctor should perform blood tests before you start and while taking xeljanz, and monitor certain liver tests. tell your doctor if you were in a region where fungal infections are common, and if you have had tb, hepatitis b or c, or are prone to infections. xeljanz can reduce the symptoms of ra, even without methotrexate. ask your rheumatologist about xeljanz. >> pauley: imdb the internet movie database. is the go-to website for movie fans which recently marked its 25th anniversary. elizabeth palmer found its creator.
>> think back to the fall. it's opening night for a movie called "suffragett," there's meryl streep. and here is gina davis. the biggest hollywood insider here this evening is with his wife completely unrecognized. walking movie encyclopedia the founder of imdb. the internet movie database was one of the very first website is now one of the most popular, its focus may be hollywood, but it was born here in rural england where he works, if you can call this work. >> this is the place. >> can you call up any film.
i can start any of them from just the press of a button. >> his all-time favorite is hitchcock's "vertigo." >> when did you see it first? >> 22nd of november, 1989. >> how do you know? recorded it. >> i know every -- i have the day i've seen every movie i've ever seen since the first of january. >> that's a bit nerdy. >> it started in 1990 when carla young computer engineer posted his film diary to share with other movie fans. very simple. what did it do? >> well, it had basic information. you could search.
>> that was then. this is now. imdb was bought in 1998 by amazon's ceo as a powerful tool to help amazon expand beyond books and into movies. how much did he pay you? >> that's not a number that we've ever disclosed. the home cinema -- >> that's hoot way of saying, a lot. decided to stay on as ceo carl became a player. in charge of site that now offers everything from actor's biographies to place fan can share. like the time traveling iphone in true story. >> there's an iphone, advanced model iphone that didn't make it at the time. >> oops. >> imdb has a star meter, fans can click to rate who is
the actor robert pat in son got so many clicks he was invited to audition for "twilight" and landed the hero's role. >> i met rob, we have smiled about this. >> even steven spielberg uses imdb, when they met at the oscars. >> he grabbed my hand he said, thank you, i of love imdb i use it all the time. i've used the app, join the ceremony. it was just wonderful. then i got to tell him how much i love "jaws." >> and he does. really, really loves "jaws." all movies for that matter. carl's passion is pure as ever.
>> i do have that. >> how old were you? >> i was five. >> that was the beginning -- i was in love from that point. >> fast forward to imdb's 25th anniversary celebration not long ago and intimate dinner for his british staff. >> it's remarkable to have come from something that was just my little online film diary to something that has 250 million people around the world every month. cheers. cheers. happy 5. >> and later a star-studded gala in hollywood.
exactly where carl is heading. >> i get dizzy. >> pauley: next. is it's in the bag.an join for free. hurry, join by march 3rd and get 1 month free. when cigarette cravings hit, all i can think about is getting relief. only nicorette mini has a patented fast-dissolving formula. it starts to relieve sudden cravings fast. i never know when i'll need relief.
>> pauley: now our second annual look at the oscar swag bags. by the numbers. the gift bags are put together by one company, distinctive assets. los angeles marketing film being offered to 5 nominees in five categories. reputedly included are, a vaporizer worth $250. slimware plates at $30. there's toilet paper, priced at $275. something called a vampire breast lift for $1900. a slew of travel packages, everything from a three-day, $4800 stay at the golden door resort and spa. a ten-day, $55,000 all expenses
and much more besides. something you might want to consider is that the estimated value of each bag is said to be some $232,000. which brings us to one last number of note. zero. zero being the connection between gift giver and motion picture academy. the academy actually filed suit against distinctive assets accusing the company of falsely using the academy's trademark to create an impression of affiliation. still to come, actress saoirse ronan from brooklyn to the red carpet. and later -- oscar night party
the 2014 film "the grand budapest hotel" tonight she's waiting for the envelope please at the oscars. which she traveled to by way of brooklyn. >> i'm not irish. >> you don't sound irish. >> pauley: with her ross cover familiar nature role in the film "brooklyn" saoirse ronan is making a name for herself. it's tough to pronounce and harder to spell. >> s-a-o-r-ios-e? >> almost. >> it's s-a-o-i-r-s-e. it's on irish word it means freedom or liberty. >> we need irish girls in brooklyn. >> stop feeling that i want to be an irish girl in ireland. >> nominees are -- at 21 she's the youngest two-
since angela lansbury in 1946. her first when she was just 13 for supporting actress in "atonement." >> i've done nothing wrong. >> never had an oscar nomination. mia farrow. >> never? >> really? >> what are you chasing meryl streep or something? >> that's the girl. awful lot is luck. >> was "brooklyn" big film? >> and no one expected us. >> passport please. >> welcome to the united states, ma'am. >> "brooklyn" is the story of young woman who leaves her family and friends in ireland to come to new york for work and
1950s america. >> don't know. >> best food in the world. >> i like italian food. >> how much practice did it take you -- >> i turned up the day, had read in the script she has a bit of difficulty eating spaghetti, i thought, okay, i'll act that one then. i'm going to see -- >> just splashed his mother, his father and the world. >> hands down the most difficult thing i have ever done in any film. >> the movie resonates for saoirse in deeply personal way as a child of irish immigrants. >> i came here to work, they came here to work and no work at home. and the bronx was an area that
>> you are an american citizen. >> yep. >> in fact saoirse was born in the bronx and used to come to this diner with her parents. you have been here for awhile. >> i haven't been here since i was three. it was so weird. i remember everything. i remember where we used to sit. what the outside looks like. the sounds are the same. >> everything. >> pauley: even her favorite grilled cheese. the family moved back to ireland when she was three. her father had become an actor and introduced saoirse to his agent. >> i was quite imaginative. i used different voices and accents. >> could you just not do that at breakfast? >> known for her skill with accents, she's gone from an
>> that guy looks -- >> pauley: to a teenage german assassin in "hanna." >> i can't want to hurt anyone any more. >> pauley: the role opposite cate blanchette brought her to the attention of theater director. >> i happened to get in touch when she was making that movie. i'm working with a fabulous young actress. i went to see the movie, i was blown away by her performance. >> pauley: he cast her in the starring role of the warrer this miller play "the crucible." >> such a strong man with a sickly -- >> blackened my name. >> in rehearsal to open next month on broadway. >> when they say this is your
>> like first ever. i've never -- apart from -- >> pauley: what was your biggest role in school? >> one year i played the local principle. which was really new for me. it was a stretch after the tree season. >> pauley: can you do a rock? >> hold on a sec. here. >> pauley: you're a professional. >> a rock would be like this. a rock is a rock. and if a rock had eyes. would be like that. >> pauley: oscar nomination
anyone's head spin. but saoirse stays grounded and keeps ireland close. speaking with her mother every day. i remember reading that early is a particularly challenging thing for young women. >> i'm not surprise that it affects young women more. there's more pressure. not only, of course, when it comes to the way we look, the way we're all compared to each other, what we wear and compared to what someone else may wear on the red carpet even beyond that it comes to success. it's almost that you have to be apologetic about. >> yet there she is as "the crucible" abigail williams, saoirse ronan graces one of the tallest marquees on broadway. what did you think of it?
face plastered all over theater. but i have to say even though i do get quite shy about that sort of stuff, there is something about seeing your name or your face attached to a broadway theater that makes you go, oh, wow, this is a bit of a dream. >> pauley: except that it's real. next, some coming attractions.ga i wanted to put the odds in my favor. so my doctor told me about botox , an fda-approved treatment that significantly reduces headache days for adults with chronic migraine, 15 or more headache days a month, each lasting 4 hours or more. it's shown to prevent headaches and migraines before they start. and it's injected by my doctor once every 12 weeks. effects of botox may spread hours to weeks after injection causing serious symptoms.
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>> pauley: now for some coming attractions. compliments of lee cowan. >> the great alfred hitchcock certainly knew how to make a movie. >> here we have a quiet little motel. >> he also knew how to sell a movie. >> this young man you had to feel sorry for him. after all being dominated by an almost maniacal woman was enough to drive anyone to the extreme -- let's go in. >> this was his trailer for "psycho" back in 1960 it lasted remarkable six and a half minutes. perhaps most remarkable is that in all that time hitchcock didn't give away too much. >> big difference. you should have seen the blood. >> wonder what he would think of
they are exquisitely edited. but also heart warming and funny. >> that is a well-known fact. >> trailers are all sales pitches. >> how do you say no to god. >> but as alluring as they can be. >> not going to be able the finance. >> what do you mean? >> movie trailers still suffer from one recurring criticism. why do they sell everything in the movie trailer. >> gets that complaint a lot. >> he works for entertainment marketing company called, trailer park. one of dozens of firms that specialize in producing movie
latest "mad max" film. the job he says to dazzle, collaborate with both studios and film makers to showcase the best film has to offer and that often means inching within an eyelash of a spoiler. >> ever worry that sometimes the trailer will be better than the movie itself? >> no. that's the goal. >> really? >> if the trailer is better than the movie that will get people at least to the theater. >> it used to be we only saw trailers in theaters, originally they ran after the feature presentation. that's how they got the name "trailer." in the silent era they were filmed with silence like this one for "ben hurr" practically exhausting to read. but that over the top salesman
>> city of hope and despair. >> when you're advertising the same kind of product again and again i don't think unfair to say that formula will creep into the equation. >> a film historian, he says not everyone loves having to market their films in such a brash way. orson welles, for example, practically made fun in his for "citizen kan,." >> how do you do, everyone. i'm speaking from the mercury theater in what follows is supposed to advertise our first motion picture, "citizen kane" is the title. hopefully a coming attraction. >> he did it in an artful and decree at this timetive way with tongue well in cheek where he says in the out this is a piece of balle hoo. >> these days trailers are more than that.
>> trailers are under such microscope now. you constantly of a have to out do yourself. >> in fact they become their own genre so much so that trail trailers have their own award show. like this one. appropriately called, the golden trailer award. few have won as many. >> i see every little shot, frame, moment of dialogue, that we're trying to reassemble into our two-minute puzzle. >> creating those puzzle pieces, pretty unique. to watch entire film with the sound off. sometimes watch it all backwards. >> looking for the moments, the head turns, the looks, little smiles, just looking for fractions of a second that are going to hit me in an emotional level. those are my trailer moments. >> he's cut the trailers for the
man" and "12 years a slave." this year, he was hired to make the trailer for the oscar nominated "the revenent." >> it was about trying to convey that feeling, this real experience of the movie. >> "the revenent" is full of grand cinema to go i can't fee but not a lot of dialogue. had to find something else. >> there's a constant thread that is carrying you through which is his breath. >> he blended his breathing with the sound of drums then with the sound of a shovel digging a
grave. it all builds, sweeping the would-be movie goer along with the action. >> all the elements coming together to kind of create this feeling. >> most of us still recall the days of trailers with the booming narration. >> ever see a ghost? >> they catch the ghost that won't stay dead. >> that's the voice of the late don lafontaine. >> above grath am looms greatest heroes. >> featured in more than 5,000 trailers, that deep baritone so recognizable he was dubbed thunder threat. >> the voice over for comedian movie trailer. >> the trailer for jerry
>> in a world where laughter was king. >> hall douglas made a little fun of himself. >> just on the edge of space. >> a girl. >> no. >> two girls. >> more than ever. >> stop it. >> i hate you. >> the voice of god narraters are gone now. most modern trailers let the films speak or joke for themselves. >> at least i won't die alone. >> they may give away too much and movie goers may grumble there are too many. argument can be made that trailers are as much a part of the pageantry of film as the
>> chewy, we're home. >> pauley: coming up. (baseball on tv in background) with heart failure, danger is always on the rise. symptoms worsen because your heart isn't pumping well. (water filling room) about 50 percent of people die (dog whimpering) within 5 years of getting diagnosed. but there's something you can do. talk to your doctor about heart failure treatment options. because the more you know, the more likely you are... (dog whimpering)
>> pauley: at least one little girl in maine is enjoying a child birth that's just ducky, steve hartman shows us why. >> a lot of kids go to the park to seduction. but 5-year-old kiley brown takes her duck to the park. snowflake comes here to swim around the pond and then returns when called. because snowflake truly believes that kiley is his mother. and the duck is not alone in this dilution. >> not really his mom. >> yes. i'm his mom. >> how did you first find out.
>> no, that -- kile whyy is unbearably cute. since i never did recover to ask that question again. let me just tell you that kiley first noticed snowflake's attachment the day they brought her home. for whatever reason the duck imprinted by kiley no matter what the hour. when snowflake refused to stay in the back yard kiley's parents say they had no choice but to give a diaper and make him ha house duck. >> he goes where ducks are allowed almost everywhere they're not allowed i don't know if you ever had 2-year-old or 4-year-old that wouldn't leave home without its clang it. she would not leave home without her duck. and at that point nothing is negotiable. >> snowflake goes to the beach in summer and sledding in winter. been to soccer practice, gone on sleepovers, even went trick-or-treating as olaf the
over time because they both sincerely believe they belong together snowflake and kiley formed a bond like most of us will never know. >> it's special. even at 5 i don't years old that's the type of person. >> she is really going to make a great mom some day. mostly because she already is. >> grow up go to college. >> what? >> ahead.
with lady gaga performing live on the sunset strip yesterday. he of course is music legend who is about to throw another oscar night party. but only after sitting down with our anthony mason. >> for nearly half a century he's been one of music's most flamboyant performers. sir elton john was uneasy when he took the stage at the theater in los angeles last month. >> i was so nervous last night. i think it's probably a good thing. he has more than 50 top 40 hits. but this night sir elton was also debuting some new songs. >> you can't really play more than three or four because
>> what is that feeling like? >> it's like -- a ha. i've written this song i like it you're going to spoil it. >> on wonderful, crazy night, sir elton's 3rd studio album the singer says he wanted to celebrate his wonderful life. you have a certain tone. >> i wanted a joyous tone. i want a '70s record that sounded like it was made now. >> his lyricist is same song writing partner for 49 years. >> probably more important to me to writing songs because he has to write the words. taupin. >> they met before elton was elton. when young reginald dwight
>> i look back on my little -- i can't believe i had the balls to do it but i did. >> the record label paired him with taupin they clicked, immediately. i happened to make that decision. my life would have been completely different. >> you ended up basically bunking together. >> we lived at my parents' apartment in north london, he became the brother i never had. i love bernie, not in a carnal way but most emotional, beautiful way. >> apart from a short separation in the late '70s, they worked together ever since. becoming one of the most successful song writing teams in history. >> do you ask him to explain it?
>> you don't know what levon is about? >> no. but i have my own idea. every time i sing it i have this vision going on in my mind. that's the magic of those lyrics. every time you sing it you think about something different. i never get caught up in that. it's the most beautiful love song. i'm thinking about david, my boys. >> so hard for song writing teams l to stay together. >> the thing with him and i we dropped our egos. >> how did you do thaty did you do that? >> because it was necessary. we've never, on my children's life ever had an argument. ever. >> why? >> there's no point. he's had harsh words with me when i haven't been behaving myself. he's told me the truth but it's
>> elton went through an especially dark period in the '80s when he battled drugs and depression. when you were dealing with your drug problem how did you keep going? >> i did. that's what kept me alive. if i i stayed at home and not appeared for six months i wouldn't be here because i would kill myself. >> music has been my friend since i was two or three years old. when my parents were getting divorced it was my sanctuary, listening to the root. the fact is music kept me alive. it saved my life. >> feels like you traded it for an addiction to performing. >> addiction to the performing was bigger than drugs, thank god. piano is black or red. >> elton will perform again at the 23rd annual oscar party he'll throw tonight with his husband, david furnish.
foundation. how intensive is the planning? >> it's amazing. it's got to be 9 0 people now. we started off with 10 people in a restaurant. in beverly hills. we raised four or five million dollars. it's hard work, because you have to go schmooze everybody. you don't get to watch the oscars sometimes -- the first half hour great then you are like -- >> you describe yourself once as the best known homosexual in the world. >> i think probably acceptable face of homosexuality which i realize in my later years can open a few doors. >> responsibility comes with that as far as you're concerned? >> responsibility comes with it. >> responsibility to engage world leaders like russia's president who has spoken out against homosexuality?
putin i'm going to meet him some time this year, i'm not expecting to change the scenario straight away. >> have you thought about what you're going to say? >> no. i'm not going to say you have to do this, you have to do that. that's not the way to approach it. i have no expectations. if i can change things, it may take 50. may take five minutes, who unless you try. >> the singer is citizen of the world now with houses in england, france, atlanta and here in beverly hills. how much time do you spend out here? >> quite a bit. >> when he's playing vegas it's an oasis for his son, zachary now five and elijah is three. >> the boys love it here. they have a yard to play in. they love the weather. >> can you keep up with them? >> oh, yeah. i just love them. ten years ago if you would have said i'd be sitting in this
married to my husband, you would have said you put razz it in my drink. the best decision in my whole life. >> are you surprised how you've been as a father? >> i'm totally -- i thought i would find it irritating. i'm a neat freak. i like things to be -- i like objects, i like to be in certain position. the boys are brilliant. >> fatherhood has changed the way elton john sees his future. >> they put everything in perspective. it's led to me looking what i'm going to do the rest of my life. i'm cutting down on shows. everything is arranged around their school holidays now. i will still be working but i will be cutting down and in the end i will stop. i want to see them grow up.
>> after four decades on tour, up ahead, sir elton can see the end of the road. maximum strength medicines available without a prescription... ...to fight your worst cold and flu symptoms... ...so you can feel better fast and get back to the job at hand. new theraflu expressmax. the power to feel better.tm hey dad. hey sweetie, how was your first week? long. it'll get better. i'm at the edward jones office, like sue suggested. thanks for doing this, dad. so i thought it might be time to talk about a financial strategy. (laughing) you mean pay him back?
so let's start talking about your long-term goals... multiplied by 13,000 financial advisors. it's a big deal. and it's how edward jones makes sense of investing. we brought you here today to get your honest opinion about this new car. to keep things unbiased, we removed all the logos. feels like a bmw. reminds me a little bit of like an audi. so, this car supports apple carplay. siri, open maps. she gets me. wow. it also has teen driver technology. it even mutes the radio until the seat belts are buckled. i'm very curious what it is. this is the 2016 chevy malibu. and it sells for? it starts at twenty-two five. what? oh wow. i mean with all this technology. that's a game changer. >> pauley: the lack of racial diversity among tonight's ross cover nominees has controversy.
of author and pbs host travis smiley. >> academy award nomination, myriad of protest and hash tags like oscar so white and calls for boycott of tonight's telecast. now, let me confess right up front here that i do intend to watch tonight for two reasons. chris rock. are you kidding me? this is a comedian's dream, the jokes are practically writing themselves. but this year's blackout is no laughing matter. how do we explain that black folk are winning in music but not film. there's been disruptive technology in music that allows artists to record, promote and distribute their music. not so much in film. but i do think that a change is going to come. i'm ambivalent about this notion that black folk have been vic testimony maized by the academy. sure, i see whole lot of black writing and directing, producing and acting talent being ignored by hollywood.
only victims. hollywood loses out because lot more tall then could be delivering box office as well given a chance. what's even harder is that industry as progressive as hollywood doesn't get that excellence in film comes in variety pack. let's be honest, the lgbt community has grained more ground in hollywood over the past decade than black folk have covered in 50 years. tonight in fact we'll see actors who have been nominated for -- kudos, why so slow to recognize and revel in the humanity and talent of black actors and actresses, that said, i'm not following this term snub, if you snub when you lose what are you when you win. you don't want mediocre to become the new excellent just for the sake of having black oscar nominees. so, you must accept the fact that art is subjective. you must also accept that there
better or worse. know it to be better not just on oscar night but every day. >> pauley: next -- bette davis, they're like actress whisperer. >> pauley: robert osborne on his life in the movies.etirement. then we asked some older people when they actually did start saving. this gap between when we should start saving and when we actually do is one of the reasons why too many of us aren't prepared for retirement. just start as early as you can. it's going to pay off in the future. if we all start saving a little more today, we'll all be better prepared tomorrow.
you can help prevent blindness in undernourished children all over the world. when you get your vitamins at walgreens, you help give life-changing vitamins to kids across the globe. get vitamins here. change lives everywhere. walgreens. at the corner of happy and healthy. >> pauley: a life in movies is what robert osborne has led. he routinely shares what he's learned with his cable tv audience. >> we're very proud to present the one, the only, "gone with the wind." >> you should be kissed and often and by someone who knows how. >> i might be. he's been ushering audiences into hollywood's cinematic past for 20 years now.
kansas any more. >> is there ever been a movie star like cary grant. >> robert osborne isn't just the lover of old hollywood. he's been close personal friends to some of its biggest stars. lana turner. >> you see how happy we would be together here. >> lauren bacall. >> you know how to whistle. just put your lips together and blow. >> bette davis. >> did you ever smoke a cigarette with bette davis? >> oh, yes, many. >> you would buy your ticket for your dime or quarter or whatever you come into this place. >> we met him at the kings theater in brooklyn, splendid
depression when movies offered escape and solace. >> movie palace is the word fofo it. what better place to talk about the passion that has consumed osborne all of his life. >> you went to movie theater like this beautiful theater we're sitting in right now, sitting in the dark. >> and those wonderful people out there in the dark. >> osborne was raised in small town colfax, washington, he caught the movie bug early by college was obsessed. >> i spent every saturday in college going through every copy of the "new york times" over about 20-year period. made a list of every movie that played and how long it ran. >> rain man like. >> they should have locked month
>> he nicknamed his record book, blacky. this is your movie bible. >> yes, it is. may 29, '42. yankee doodle dandy mid for 20 weeks. >> osborne knew he wanted to work in movies but he wasn't sure where he fit in. he moved to los angeles and tried acting. >> now that's what i call coffee. >> one thing that i never liked or wanted to do is play somebody that wore a suit and had a briefcase. >> sorry to interrupt. >> the pilot of beverly hillbillies. >> in a suit. >> what happened. >> the struggling actor was put under contract by none other than lucille ball. >> she really was looking for people who could sing and dance, i couldn't do either. she just liked me.
laid eyes on and, boig, i said, wow, that young man. >> lucy was impressed by osborne's deep well of knowledge about hollywood's golden era. she set him on a new course. >> lucy ultimately encouraged me to be a writer not an actor. she said we have enough actors. >> so osborne began chronicling hollywood and oscar history. >> i wrote a book about the academy awards. it became kind of the focal point of any kind of discussion i had. >> at the same time he became an entertainment reporter. >> the hollywood reporter. >> good morning. >> he wasn't entirely comfortable in this role. when hollywood insiders learned that rock hudson has contracted aids, osborne he refused to report it. >> you need to tell that story.
he's not the president. he's not government official. >> not national security issue. >> he's an actor. he has a right to choreograph his own life. >> osborne was interested less in exposing than celebrating his movie heroes. some of whom had become close friends. >> barbara stan wick, bette davis, the actress whisperer. >> i love those people. they were so interesting to be around. these were people that once ruled the world. now they had no power any more. nobody cared. >> but his friendship with bette davis got off to a bumpy start on one of their first meeting osborne had just seen 1977's biggest blockbuster. >> i said, have you seen the new "star wars" movie. i said, it's really good. i think you'd enjoy it.
volume said, i told you, i hate that kind of a movie. i said, i can't believe you'd say something so stupid. she zipped around looked at me, i thought, she's going to kill me. then i looked at her and i knew i had her. that's what she was waiting for a challenge. we were friends from then on. >> by the time tcm launched 1984 there was no other contender for the host. robert osborne had spent his life rehearsing for this role. >> i was preparing for my ideal job that didn't exist. >> his favorite interview, former movie musical star, betty hudson. by the year 2000 had not appeared on camera in almost 20 years. >> how are you today?
>> she opened up to osborne. >> she was terrified she was going to disappoint people. they wouldn't remember her. the thing i'm proudest of. because we had this vulnerable woman who had been such a big star tearing her heart out. >> my private life has been hell. really hell. but my professional life -- was so wonderful. the audiences understood, i was working from my heart. >> for robert osborne, movies are life. only better. >> i think we have to have dreams. we need a little carmen miranda. we need some of the dancing.
that lamp post. we need to be taken into a fantasy world not be afraid to go there. occasionally. >> i think this is the beginning of a beautiful friendship. these feet were the first in my family to graduate from college, raised active twin girls, and trained as a nurse. but i couldn't bear my diabetic nerve pain any longer. so i talked to my doctor and he prescribed lyrica. nerve damage from diabetes causes diabetic nerve pain. lyrica is fda approved to treat this pain. lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions or suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worsening depression, or unusual changes in mood or behavior. or swelling, trouble breathing, rash, , ves, blisters, muscle pain with fever, tired feeling or blurry vision. common side effects are dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain and swelling of hands, legs, and feet.
enamel is your teeth's first line of defense. but daily eating and drinking can make it weak. try colgate enamel health. it replenishes weak spots with natural calcium to strengthen enamel four times better. colgate enamel health. stronger, healthy enamel. >> pauley: so, what to look for tonight's academy awards. david edelstein. >> here we are again. but where are we? on the brink of what is going to be a weird oscar night. welcome, the outrage over the all white slate of major nominees will be the subtext probably regular text, too. i sympathize with the academy's top brass, they have an african american president. they gave honorary award to spike lee. they picked chris rock to host. it was their mostly white, male,
them down. that's right, a lot of them look like me. i have voted to nominate "creed" and director instead of just the sylvester stallone. i would have voted for idris elba. in "beasts of no nation" among others. so, who is in contention? leo dicaprio nominated many times, noins, always comes back harder. in "the revenent" he hauls his broken body over miles of frozen tundra, give him his oscar already. i hear "the revenent" will win, too, and many people love it. i found director alejandro, show off macho technique and bogus
down right icky. ""the big short", all rub. for no other reason than bree larson. >> we have a hammock. swing in the hammock. >> who by the way a lock for best actress. >> i need to talk to my husband. i need to hold my husband. >> the supporting actress front runner with a transgender, "the danish girl." i'm rooting for jennifer jason leigh and her smile through broken teeth. finally, i hear stallone will win for the aged rocky balance bow i can't in "creed" he was nominated for the original, but the movie won he lost best actor to peter finch for "network." rocky should win in this arena, too. past omissions, that's what the
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let your eyes decide. flonase changes everything. >> pauley: now to john dickerson for "face the nation." goodod morning, john. >> dickerson: good morning, jane. start with the top three republicans, donald trump, trusses and marco rubio then on democratic side talk to bernie sanders. >> pauley: good luck to you. news of our own now we're pleased to report charles osgood had his knee surgery on wednesday here in new york. he's now out of the hospital and resting at home. charlie, speedy recovery to you. next weeee here on "sunday morning."
hunter. >> we're going to george. one totally focused on what's next for your business. the true partnership whererpeople,technology and ideas push everyone forward. accelerating innovation. accelerating transformation. accelerating next. hewlett packard enterprise. >> pauley: we leave you this oscar sunday while outside hollywood in death valley.
super bloom of flowers. >> pauley: i'm jane paul ly, please join us here again next sunday morning. h irregular heartbeat that may put you at five times greater risk of stroke - they can pool together in the heart, forming a clot that can break free, and travel upstream to the brain where it can block blood flow and cause a stroke. but if you have afib that's not caused by a heart valve problem,
and, in the rare event of an emergency, pradaxa is not for people who have had a heart valve replacement. don't stop taking pradaxa without talking to your doctor. stopping increases your risk of stroke or blood clots. ask your doctor if you need to stop pradaxa before any planned medical or dental procedure. pradaxa can cause serious, and sometimes, fatal bleeding. don't take pradaxa if you have abnormal bleeding. and seek immediate medical care for unexpected signs of bleeding, like unusual bruising. pradaxa may increase your bleeding risk if you're 75 or older, have kidney problems, stomach ulcers, a bleeding condition, or take certain medicines. side effects with pradaxa can include indigestion, stomach pain, upset or burning. don't just go with the flow. go with pradaxa, the only blood thinner that lowers your risk of stroke
>> dickerson: today on "face the nation" can anything or anyone stop donald trump or hillary clinton from going all the way to their party's nomination. and super tuesday, we'll talk to the three top republican contenders, donald trump who leads by big margins in most super tuesday states and texas senator ted cruz. there.
steam rolls through super tuesday, he may well be unstoppable. i don't think that will happen. >> dickerson: he's not the only one vowing to stop donald trump we'll talk to senator marco rubio. >> i will do whatever it takes. dickerson: hillary clinton thunders through south carolina with a big win. we'll talk to her rival bernie sanders about his future plus brand new cbs battleground tracker numbers. it's all ahead on "face the nation." captioning sponsored by cbs good morning welcome to "face the nation" i'm john dickerson. super tuesday where there are primaries or caucuses in 12 states. according to our cbs news battleground tracker things are looking good for the front runsers. in virginia donald trump is at the top of the republican field with 40%. marco rubio follows with 7% and ted cruz is in third at 22. georgia is also showing 40% for