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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  August 5, 2017 8:00am-9:59am EDT

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's august 5th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." the president goes on a 17-day vacation while they renovate the white house, and his attorney general tries to stop the leaks. plus, revealed and now convicted. martin shkreli, the so-called pharma bro loses his fraud case in court. deadly storms and flash floodings hit parts of the country. we'll have the latest on the cleanup and what's to come
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weekend. plus, marilyn monroe and legends of photos as they begin to hit the auction block. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> we're taking a stand. this culture of leakingt mus stop. sgljtsds wubey general tau . the attorney general talks tough. >> he's going to not just go after the leakers but -- >> this is an administration >>at's at war with the s.pres special council mueller's investigators made contact with the white house. they're demanding documents about michael flynn -- >> the president arrived in new jersey for what he described as a ay17-d vacation. one person is missing after thing swept away by a flood on e las vegas p.stri in arizona, a flash flood swept away ethvery iingn its path. several people had very close calls.
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calls. >> the pharma bro, martin ska real real reallily, convicted of several charges. >> involved in a hit and run-crash. >> all that -- >> move over, bad boys. he's bad dog. >> -- and all that matters. >> high fly ball and up, up, up it goes. he won it. the sox with another walk-off, and what a bummer. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> donald trump is on day one of a 17-day working vacation. >> he's going partly on vacation because the white house needs a renovation. the "sports illustrated" heard trump say the white house is a real dump. when i think of a dump, i think of rats that are leaking --
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wait. >> while you're renovating the white house, can i make one suggestion? change the locks. do it. now's your chance. and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with dana jacobson who's in for alex wagner and we begin with our top story. the trump administration tries to crack down on government leaks. last week trump called sessions leak. sessions said the number of leaks have tripled compared to those during the obama administration. >> the justice department is not ruling out the possibility that a reporter could be prosecute e. for his parting the president is starting a long vacation at his golf resort in new jersey. errol barnett is traveling with the president. good morning. >> reporter: good morning.
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here in new jersey is described as a working vacation by administration, made necessary, they say, because of renovation work back at the white house. but before president trump left the so-called the swamp he made an attempt . 3r7 ignored several questions as he left the white house friday. earlier attorney general jeff sessions announced a crackdown on anyone leaking sensitive information to the media. >> we will not allow rogue anonymous sources with security clearances to sell out our country. >> sessions said the department of justice has tripled its leak investigations and the fbi established a new counterintelligence unit to address those disclosures. >> i have this warning for would-be leakers, don't do it. >> some are selectively leaking information
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president trump like the transcript of his phone calls with the leaders of mexico and australia, which included mr. trump referring to new hampshire as a drug infested den. >> we expect the important role that the press plays, and we'll give them respect, but it is not unlimited. >> while touring factory in wisconsin on friday, paul ryan said leaks are the issues but journalists are not the problem. >> that's the problem of the leaker, not the journalist. >> the most damning leaks for the president have stems from multiple investigations into the russian interference on the 2016 election. it confirmed robert mueller is using a grand jury and could soon issue subpoenas. improper contacted with russian officials is one area of focus as is potential financial wrongdoing. >> the russia story is a
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fabrication. >> at a re-election campaign rally in west virginia, president trump offered his most impassioned defense yet. >> most people know there were no russians in our campaign. there never were. >> now, president trump is fighting back hard because polls show his current strategy is not working to change most people's minds. quinnipiac had a poll earlier this week which found the president with record low approval ratings and record-high disapproval ratings, and two of his supporters outside of that west virginia rally told me while they trust president trump will eventually deliver on campaign promises, they want him to tweet less. anthony? >> thank you. we're joined by gabe de-benedetto. good morning. >> good morning.
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president trump was weak on leaks. what was the intended audience here? was the audience serious? >> obviously the attorney general is quite serious but there's no doubt it was for an audience of one, as you said, the president. there have been lots of reports about strains between the two sides so it's clear attorney general sessions is going out of his way to say, listen, mr. president, i'm hearing you, i promise we're on the same side, and now pay attention as i go after the leaks. >> there are two kinds of leaks. the one the president is focused on is one kind and then there's the declassified information. >> we haven't gotten a lot of clarity into what the kinds f leaks are that they'll be looking at. there are leaks, we're going to look at it, which is a message the president wil
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happily. as you say there are some and some were fairly embarrassing to the president. what's not clear is how actually damaging they were to national security. >> big change at the white house. new chief of staff. are things changing already? >> well, there had been challenges in some staff. john kelly, the new chief of staff, has been cracking down. that is the most immediate change that a lot of people on the west wing have noticed, that folks are not able to walk in and get the president's ear. it will take a while longer. in the short run, yeah, there are different people in different positions, but as we've seen in the white house over the last eight months, that happens pretty nextly. >> h.r. mcmaster is one of them. it seemed to come a little bit out of nowhere. i think he said general mcmaster and i are working very well together, that from the president. why is this necessary from the pren
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litigated in the mainstream but in some places if the media and where the president has real support, mcmaster has been under fire. there are reports he's been clashing behind the scenes with people such as mcmaster. >> so a faction of the conservatives right now at this point. >> that's exactly right. a faction of these have accused mcmaster of not working toward the president's agenda. this was an attempt by the president saying, hey, mcmaster has my back. let's focus on other things here. >> the white house is on break. they failed to replace and repeal obamacare. they're talking about moving on. is it essentially dead at this point? >> what they have done is quoted from "game of thrones." what is dead may never die. what they're sayin i
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like it's done for now, but we can never clearly clear it out. >> i don't know if quoting game of tloens is always a good thing. >> thank you. we appreciate it. former hedgeman martin shkreli faces up to 20 years on securities fraud. he gained notoriety for raising the price of a drug 5,000%. tony dokoupil is here with the detai details, good morning. >> shkreli became the focus after he drastically raise the price of a drug but that's not exactly what got him in trouble with the law. shkreli who was cast as wolf of wall street walked sheepishly out of court as he tried to spin his securities fraud
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conspiracy. >> five out of eight counts in our view is a very good verdict. >> reporter: he misled everyone about his hedge funds. >> this was a witch hunt of epic proportions and maybe they found one or two broomsticks, but at the end of the day, he's been acquitted of most of the charges and i'm glad to report that. >> reporter: most famously back in 2015 when as ceo of turning pharmaceuticals, he raised the price of a drug from $13.50 to $750 per pill. >> on the advice of counsel, i invoke my fifth amendment privilege. >> shkreli a peered amused at times. >> are you
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>> yes. >> reporter: but he defended the 5000% increase which earned him the name pharma bro online. >> there was a company selling an as on the martin at the price of a olympics and we bought that company and we should charge toyota prices? i don't think that's a crime. >> reporter: it wasn't a crime but a few months later the fbi arrested him on a matter with his hedge funds. his attorney acknowledged he has a p.r. problem. >> martin is a brilliant young man, but sometimes people skills don't translate well, so we will have some good discussions. >> shkreli said before the trial, i'm so innocent, the jury, judge, and the prosecution are going to give me an apology. he now faces up to 20 years in prison. the judge is taking further action. he's scheduled a sentencingat
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that i didn't mean to have an outburst. >> but he accused everyone. >> it was the broomstick thing. tony due kokoupil, thank you. a woman was killed friday when a storm uprooted a tree that toppled onto her car. they were able to rescue the baby in the back seat. sisters, 6, 7, and 8 were struck by lightning. all three were hospitalized. two are under critical condition. a person was swept away in floodwaters in las vegas. across the west this is turning out toa summer of unusual and dangerous weather. here's
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>> reporter: strong summer storms hit the phoenix area friday, triggering rivers of flood. this group narrowly escaped the floodwaters as their belongings got sweptd away. elsewhere in phoenix high winds toppled trees and part of the zoo was damaged forcing it to close on friday, but no animals were injured. in california the town of acton north of los angeles was pummeled by a powerful thunderstorm thursday. flash flooding trapped motorists in cars. this man had to be airlifted to safety. >> very serious situation out here. >> reporter: the storm also brought a tonight of hail. >> it's like someone is throwing rocks at your window. it was so intense, i had never seen anything like that in my life. >> reporter: the flooding stopped a commuter train literally in igs tracks as the storm caused the ground to erode. nearly 200 passengers evacuated
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in the high desert. >> reporter: at its peak it was 3 feet, turning the road out front into a rushing river. >> reporter: on friday the water receded but left behind a muddy mess. >> we just moved in here probably eight months ago. we just lost everything. >> reporter: portland has endured one of its longest heat waves for years. hardware stores sold out of air conditioners and experts warn of the dangerous heat. >> the most dangerous is heatstroke. the body gets very warm and sweating mechanism shuts down. you can't get enough of it. >> reporter: zoo officials are keeping animals cool. for "cbs this morning: saturday," carter evans, los angeles. >> looked good there. for more on what lies ahead, we turn to meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv. ed,
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>> good morning. unfortunately around the country we have storm. within those storms, an isolated chance for severe storms in the northeast and a better chance, a slight chance that scattered severe storms here in the yellow area, damaging wind, large hail, and perhaps in this region, an isolated tornado is possible. what we're really worried about really torrential rains. flash flood watch into missouri and kansas and also here in nevada until tuesday morning. the heat continues up until the northwest. very hot. 04 degrees. dallas, 98 degreeful the good news is behind the storms sweeping off to the northeast is dryer less oppressive air that will move in with calmer easier temperatures as well. anthony? >> we like to hear that, ed. we've got some of those storms. ed curran of the chicago station wbbm-tv. thanks, ed. the dow hit its eighth
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at the same time the department of labor released the july jobs report showing an increase of more than 200,000 jobs and unemployment falls to a 16-year low. for more on that, we turn to cbs business analyst jill schlesinger. good morning. >> good morning. >> this is good news, isn't it. >> yeah. i'll take it. it means the monthly job creation for the first seven months of the year is about 185ish a month. that's just behind last year's pace. frankly economists are very pleased by this. they say in ninth year of recovery to be creating 185,000 jobs is fantastic. >> usually we're running out of steam here. >> exactly. >> we saw huge gains, although not much in manufacturing or employment. 4.3 unemployment, what does that mean? >> it tells the story but not
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we also look at another unemployment rate, just to confuse you. it's a broader unemployment rate. i don't have a job and i'm actively looking or i have a full-time job and i want a part-time job. sort of disgruntled. that's still where we were above where the recession started so not all hunky dory on the lay pore front yet. >> we're talking about the labor participation rate. >> yeah. another ignoring signal. >> to confuse us more. seriously, this is a number they've been making a big teal out. >> you'll hear people are out of the labor force. what does that mean. who's in the labor force, who's actively looking for job. this rate was up above 66% before it started. now it's down 63%. that's near a 40-year low. what is that telling us? half of the droop, the baby boomers are
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the other half, we're not sure. there are those who may not have the skill level in the current economy. we still have to pay attention to that. >> we had record highs if the dow this week. what does that mean? >> i think what that tells you is companies are making money. we're jeff ahead of the earnings season. they're up 9% from a year ago. that follows a 14% increase in the first quarter. that is very good news for corporate america. of course, the stockmarket's not the economy and about half of americans don't own a stock, a mutual fund or anything. it means nothing to them. they'd rather get a wage increase. >> the thing that doesn't seem to be moving too much are wages. >> yeah. >> despite all the job growth, what's happening with wages? >> wamgs are up 2.5% from a year ago. you're absolutely right. that's a missing component here. the reality is with the
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thought we were going to see wage increases of 3%, maybe more. what is happening is likely that in certain areas we're seeing big wage gains. you're a software engineer, you're getting a wage gain. the other thing is inflation is really low. prices are only up .7% from a year ago. if you got a 2.5% increase, you should be okay. overall good report. >> jill schlesinger, thank you so much. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. two men who suspected of establishing a man have been arrested. they're to be extradited to illinois. a manhunt for both men was under way since last month when the body of a man was found in lay them's
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police say latham was in a relationship with him. the motive has not been reported. after the installation of the country's new assembly. there are fears the assembly will be used to establish a dictatorship. following oil prices and government mismanagement have pushed the venezuelan economy to near collapse. more than 20 people have died. the president as issued sanctions on maduro's assets if it's not lifted. workers at the nissan plant in canton, mississippi, have voted overwemgly not to join the united autoworkers union. it follows years of campaigning. nissan says its employees have expressed an interest to work directly with the company. union officials claim the election was tainted by voter nitimidation and the a that
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the new york daily news says former new york knicks star has struck a teal after a shoving match went viral. oakley paid for his ticket at madison square garden, but he wasn't wanted on the property. >> i'm glad they've made peace of a sort. >> we hope. >> and "variety" report fs o variety reports fans of the original karate kid are in luck. a ten-episode half-hour series is set to premiere next year with none other than the original stars of the film, ralph macchio and william zabka. the two reignite their rivalry, picking up the story line exactly 30 years after the characters face off in the all valley
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as the federal probe into the trump campaign gets more serious, we'll break down the fact and physician behind the subpoenas, grand juries, and the intensifying investigation. and later, teenage drivers gain confidence as they spend time behind the wheel, but with that comes a whole other group of dangers. details on a new study that will not put parents at ease. a whole bunch of new details from a new study that won't put parents at ease.
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want to be a guardian of the galaxy? nasa is looking for someone to protect planet earth and neighboring planets too. >> we'll hear what threats they'll be looking out for. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." still to come, a study that scares parents. as teenagers get more time on the road, they actually become more dangerous. memory os marilyn. we'll remember the pop icon and images going up for auction. that's ahead. we start this hour with a special development overnight into robert mueller's investigation into possible leaks between the trump campaign and russian medding of the election. two times he's asked for documents related to former security adviser michael flynn. >> this would be the third time they've asked the white house for
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here with details on that and other aspects of the investigation is cbs reporter paula reid. good morning. >> good morning. >> let's talk about the yood of a grand jury. what does that signify? >> it's a tool. it gives them a lot of opportunities to gather evidence. for example, you can s&p documents and witnesses to testify under oath. over time you can assess whether or not you think there is enough evidence to pursue charges and if you do, you can bring all of your evidenceever the grand jury to begin an indictment. >> how much power does he have and broad scope does he have? >> all of his power drives from the deputy. in his power, he says he has the power to investigate negs. once you start turning over rocks in a case like this, you
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stumble over. remember general petraeus? that was a cyber stalking investigation. o wherever this leads, robert mueller can follow. >> are there any restrictions? >> there are some. people keep asking can he get the tax returns. maybe. if he has evidence there could be some sort of crime linked to those documents he can go to a judge and potentially get a court order. you can't go places out of curiosity. there has to be reasons. >> when you look at a team that muller has put together, what does it suggest about the direction he's going in? >> this is a powerhouse team. we're seeing a lot of people leaving very well paid jobs in the private sector and you're not going to do that if this is going to be a short time thing. this is obviously going to be a long-term investigation and when you look at the tup of work they have done, you see a lot of white collar crime, fraud, tho
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kinds of things. >> have we got any indication whether they've heard witnesses or if they're gathering evidence? >> we know there have been interviews of witnesses but it's not clear whether they've come before the grand jury or have been interviewed by investigators. >> we've heard the president talk about the russian investigation. in any sense is he automobile to talk about what advantage it gives special counsel? >> i think it's more of a political question. politically speaking i don't think robert mueller cares too much. politically a lot of people in the polls believe this is a fair again and they do have faith in robert mueller. if you're criticizing him, it says more about you than the investigation. >> can robert mueller call the president in front of the grand jury? >> this is an interesting question. he really had no choice.
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that was a unique circumstance, but your wemingly the defense to not put your client in that situation, especially if you think it's going to cause trouble either by telling the truth or telling a lie. here the president not a trained attorney. this is starting to involve his family. putting him in that situationing it's unlikely it will come to that. >> paula reid, thanks very much for being here snipping disease causing genes right out of our dna. up next in our "morning rounds" medical
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doctors jon lapook and tara narula on the latest plus the fight to fight the opioid epidem epidemic. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." how do you become america's #1? start by taking care of families for 70 years. earn the trust of 32 nfl teams. be there for america's toughest and help, when help is needed america's #1 isn't a status earned overnight. it's earned in every wash, and re-earned every day. tide, america's #1 detergent
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time now for "morning rounds," a look at the medical week. we begin with what's calls a scientific breakthrough. >> they demonstrated the ability to fix a disease-causing gene in actual human embryos. this was accomplished using sophisticated gene editing technology. here with more is cbs chief medical correspondent dr. jon lapook and cbs contributor dr. tara narula. doctor, how do you edit the gene?
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researchers used a special technique called crispr to find and remove the gene inside a human fertilized egg. it's kind of like finding a needle in a haystack. it's very difficult to do. the gene that caused the heart defect was gone. >> tara, you're a cardiologist. how do you react to something like this in. >> it's pretty amazing. >> yeah. >> they were pretty successful in that p 2% of the embryos did not have this disorder and they also didn't have any new muations in the 72%, which is also accident news. this is a disease that affects one in 500. what happens is the heart muscle does not form properly. there's no treatment for it other than symptomatic time. over time people can get
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pains, et cetera. if you hear of athletes who die suddenly on the field during a game, it's many times from this disorder, so this is excellent news. >> i feel like whenever they see this, people have to get on board. there are ethical questions. >> there's no doubt there are technolorj cal hurdles and ethical issues. i to want to make sure nothing gets lost. one of the big hopes for people who have devastating genetic diseases, for example, there's something called huntington disease. neurological degeneration and death. right now if somebody has that gene, what the couple can elect to do is in vitro fertilization. they create embryos. they look and say there are certain numbers that don't have the defect. there's a 50% chance. the hope is with that technique it can go up much higher. 72% in this study. but if it can go up to three-quarters, something li
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chance of having a successful pregnancy. >> they mentioned this can help up to 10,000 types of disorders, certain types of alzheimer's, cystic fibrosis, tay-sachs. next up, the government's fight against opioid awus. this week attorney general jeff sessions announced the creation of the opioid fraud and abuse detection unit. >> also this week the white house's newly created commission on combatting drug addiction and the opioid crisis introduced its report. the language was direct stating our citizens are dying. we must act only to stop it. the epidemic we're facing is unpair lead. jon, when you look at the kmegs, it obviously has a huge issue it's facing, but what are the goals they laid out. >> they said, let's declare
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a national emergency. so often they don't have to declare it an emergency. they say, it's full speed ahead, all hands on deck. they said, you need to increase access to treatment, and that means freeing up medicaid funding, medication for doctodo. we did an online course. you need to have better access to medications like methadone that can help people get off of this addictive cycle and you heard of this anecdote, naloxone or narcan is the brand name of it that can help reverse the effects of an overdose and it can help save lives. they want to make that more available to policemen and other responders an also remove the possibility that you can get charged for criminal charges for reporting that you have an overdose or helping somebody who has an overdose
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it more commonly used. >> tara, there's a new study that talks about patients who have opioids left over after surgery. what is that about? >> so while opioids are important, what happens to all of those opiates that are unused. that's what this research addressed. they looked at six studies, 800 patients. and they reported that 70% had unused opioids. then when they looked at where those opioids were stored, 70% said they were in unlocked places like cupboards, wardrobes, or medicine cabinets. worse, they found that less
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30% plans to or discarded them in a proper way. time for our monthly supplement going to the store. should you keep your doctor informed if you're taking them. what should we know, doctors? >> yes, you should. >> that simple. >> you know, a lot of times doctors won't ask and patients won't tell so it's unknown. i always ask. what medications, and they tell me and supplements and vitamins. >> but it can affect it. >> if it's farm logically active, it can hurt you or help you. someone came in and had a thyroid issue. i asked about her 34ed indications and she was taking something for a diet a
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affected her thyroid. they can decrease the effectiveness of certain medicines. >> exactly. very important. discuss what you're taking. bring pictures, bottles, show them what you're taking. >> more experience usually makes us better at what we do. that's only part of the story behind teenagers. how their growing confidence leads them to take risky behaviors behind the wheel. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." in a survey of 40,000 people, air wick was voted product of the year in air care for it's scented oil warmer. with the best fragrance control available for the perfect amount in any room, big or small. make air wick your choice now. what's the story behind green mountain coffee and fair trade? let's take a flight to colombia. this is boris calvo. boris grows mind-blowing coffee.
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and exquisitely delicious in an everyday sort of way. because with a name like smucker's, it has to be good. very important. you're watching "cbs this a new study out this week shows older teenagers are at a higher risk than others. high school seniors say they feel confident behind the wheel
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>> cbs transportation correspondent kris van cleave shows why older doesn't necessarily mean wiser when it comes to driving. >> where's your cell phone when you're driving? >> in the glove boxx out of reach. >> the glove box. >> yes. >> reporter: riding with him he knows the rules. hands on the wheel, phone out of reach. new research shows that's not the case with many drivers. >> do you feel the pull of the phone? >> yeah. especially when you're in mid conversation before you leave and you have to say, hey, i'm driving and you can still hear the dinging. >> reporter: the sfoi found older teens still use their phones while driving. 71% high school seniors more than sophomores. half of them say they use navigation and music apps. in
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snapchatting behind the wheel. last month an 18-year-old in california was livestreaming on instagram when she lost control and crashed, killing her 14-year-old sister and injured another teen. >> the tendency for teenagers is you start cautious and you get more and more experienced and feel more experienced. if they feel more experienced they may jump to risky behavior. >> reporter: to complicate the problem they drop many restrictions on drivers when they turn 18. antonella says she's not dropping her rules. >> what happens if you don't follow the rule sfs. >> no car. he loses car privileges. >> if she found out i was texting, that would be it for iv
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in a crash or having a close call. parents, this is important. research says teens are following your lead. if you're on your phone behind the wheel, you can bet your kid is probably too. kris van cleave, washington. >> i don't think it's just a teenage problem. it's for all of us. >> this is not news most parents want to hear. it's what you worry about more than anything when your kid's a teenager. all right. nasa has put out a help wanted sign. we'll find out why earth isn't the only planet that needs protecting. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." we recently had a heart attack. but we are not victims. we are survivors. we are survivors. we are survivors. and now we take brilinta. for people who've been hospitalized for a heart attack.
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as hollywood has shown us over the as hollywood has shown us over the years, protecting earth from extraterrestrials is no easy task. but it is a real job. and nasa is looking to fill it. last month, the space animals posted this help wanted ad for a planetary protection officer. one of the job's duties is outlined in something called the outer space treaty of 1967. it vehicles to avoid adverse changes in the environment of the earth resulting from the introduction of extraterrestrial matter. but the job isn't like playing "space invaders." >> when either spacecraft or eventually humans come back to earth, how we handle them at the moment of touchdown or splash down. the idea is to build some kind of biological barrier,
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around them. >> another key role of the planetary protection officer is keeping alien planets safe from human contamination. >> all of our emissaries from earth come carrying with them microorganisms from earth. so if we introduce earthly life forms into those environments, there's always a chance that they will outcompete their own environments, essentially do what we're afraid alien organisms will do to us. >> cool job. and don't quote me on this, but one of the things i read, i do believe it's a six-figure salary job. >> wow. it comes with huge responsibility. >> that is true. >> does it come with a badge, that's what i want to know. he's the world's fastest man. today he'll make a run for it. his last run before calling it quits. for some of you, your local news is next. the rest, stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason that and i'm dana jacobson in for alex wagner. coming up this hour, the fastest man alive is about to slow it down. we'll preview one of the greatest athletes f, usain bolt. and fill hogan focuses on his latest trip and his weird and wonderful achievements. plus, he has a viral hit in his creation of "in between two ferns." we'll talk with him abouts he
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business of being funny. but first the latest on our top story, stopping government leaks following the stream of unauthorized disclosures from the white house, the justice department says it will track down and prosecute the leakers. >> president trump is at his new jersey golf resort today for the start of a long vacation. errol barnett is traveling with the pretty. errol, good morning. >> good morning. as a private citizen, president trump railed against his predecessor barack obama for take vague indications while in office. now that he's taking 17 days at his bedminster golf course, he's describing it as a working vacation. he's given his most impassioned response yet. and the crackdown of leaks coming down on friday. attorney general jeff sessions says he's tripled the investigation into the leaks
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prosecuted two and the fbi has set up its own task force to declassify its own. trump said he would have never nominated sessions if he knew he would have recused himself from in relations to russia. mr. trump rebuked it at a rally in west virginia on thursday. he said it was just an excuse for the stunning loss by democrats last year. now, this bold defenses in the wake of a quinnipiac poll earlier in the week which found the president with record low approval raters and record high. >> thank you. formally notified the united nations to with draw from the paris climate agreement. the president is said toopen to taking par t
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agreement if the terms are made more favorable to the u.s. the white house is getting a bit of a the white house is getting a bit of a makeover while the president and firm family vacation at their golf club in new jersey. the improvements include sealing and heating repairs, renovations to the navy mess kitchen, the east wing, and lower lobby of the west wing. there will be fresh paint, new carpet, curtains, and a technology overhaul before the president returns. the improvements were approved during the obama administration. tomorrow morning on "face the nation" here on cbs, john dickerson's guest will include republican ohio governor john kasich, democratic governor john hickenlooper, and senator tom cotton, republican of arkansas. a university professor wanted for murder has surrendered to authorities. he's suspected in the murder of a man who was found stabbed to death inside a
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apartment. police say they have security camera footage showing latham along with oxford university employee leaving a high-rise. police say the two had a personal relationship but no motive for the killing has been determined. the search is under way for at least one person who was swept away in fast moving floodwaters near las vegas this morning. rescuers pulled six people to safety on friday. in ohio, police say a toppled tree fell on a car and killed a woman north of cleveland. her baby, who was buckled in the back seat, survived. for more on what we can expect with the nation's weather, we turn to meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv. ed, good morning. we have pretty widespread thunderstorm coverage around the country. and the chance for severe storms, just a marginal chance in the northeast and a little better chance, a slight risk of severe.
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area, damaging wind, large hail, and maybe an isolated tornado possible. what we're concerned about are flooding rains, flash flood watch that's up in this area of missouri here until sunday evening. and also off in nevada, flash flood watch until tuesday morning. warm temperatures continue in the northwest especially, also 104 in phoenix. 98 in dallas. cooler, drier air behind the storms will move into the northeast. anthony? >> meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv, thanks. today the world's fastest man will run his signature race one last time. usain bolt will run the 100 meters in london this afternoon. he creuised to victory in the qualifying race yesterday. >> he has high standards. he's won eight olympic gold metals but is retiring after today.
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ahead of the competition about the legacy of his career. >> usain, you're sitting under a sign that says "forever fastest." is that possible? have you thought at one point your records may be broken in your lifetime? >> no. our record may be broken in your lifetime? >> i hope not. i don't want to see it go. i want to brag to my kids when they're 15 or in their 20s, see, i'm still the best, you know what i mean? so hopefully not. >> that ought attitude, one of the reasons he is best. >> i can't run like him, but i can't -- i can't deechb that well. >> no, no, no. >> to have a wing span like
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up next, a trip to new zealand with the host of "the amazing race." phil hogan takes us to his incredible landscape and what makes it special. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." one laugh, and hello sensitive bladder. ring a bell? then you have to try always discreet.
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go! >> that, of course, a scene from "the amazing race," the award-winning series that's about to film its 30th subpoena. >> until then the show's host is certainly keeping things busy with what else? another show about flying high. here's a peek. >> i was born here in new zealand and have been crisscrossing my way around the world for as long as i can remember. i quickly realized that the best part of exploring our world is not just seeing the incredible places but also meeting the people who live there. captivating characters who epitomize what their country is all about. i'm talking off on an aerial adventure, soaring above new zealand's spectacular landscape, and then dropping in to meet some
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zealanders along the way. >> phil keoghan joins us here in studio. thank you for being here. >> thank you for having me and for the beautiful lighting. i feel so -- like i just lost ten years. >> you don't have to worry about that natural light that can hurt all of us out there. you're in a balloon or a plane. you're always flying. is it a natural sbich for you or part of another project? what is this all about? >> i was talking with david who heads up the smithsonian channel. i was talking about what i always wanted to do, travel to other countries and meet people who epitomize what the country is all about. it just so happens their highest rating series is "aerial america." he sai
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an "aerial new zealand?" i said i would. i pick 12 people who i they're pit miezs new zealand's spirit and i think the ultimate goal was i want people to think of new zealand and its people rather than new zealand and its beautiful landscape. i wanted to put the people in the foreground, not just showing up beautiful shots. >> noose to have the beautiful shots. >> i think a lot of people would be surprised that you're a new zealander. you hide the accent. >> i don't know that i hide it. i document know what it is. i left when i was 3. i lived in the caribbean. i've got some mixed up accent. i'm very proudly a new zealander and have been living in america since 1992. >> as if that's not going on, you
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1928 tour de france? >> it's a documentary when i set out to look into the 1928 tour de france and i rode an actual 1928 tour de france bicycle and they're twice as herb. here i am doing 220 mile as day with a 10,000 vertical feet. that gentleman riding with us in the green and orange,, he's years old, emile, and he's riding one also. >> how do you ride up mountains like that with no gears? >> i was going to say performance-enhancing drugs, but we didn't take those. >> but when you have the gears, some of you -- >> absolute sheer will. that day was stage 9.
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complete. >> wow. that's a lot to make a movie. >> you have to put your heart and soul into it. >> i have to ask you about "the amazing race." did you think years ago you would still be doing this? >> no. to be honest with you, no. there i am in central park, a lot younger. the lighting is not too bad. oh, maybe that's because i was younger. we were at the bethesda fountain in central park. wow, don't do the side by side. cut away from that. get away from me. we unleashed the beast so to speak. awe of a sudden, we're going around the world racing. how. >> none of us want a 16-year side-by-side comparison. >> why did you do that to me? it's tooly
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"flying high" with phil keoghan on the smithsonian channel. he's in the funny business. scott aukerman writes for the oscars and grammys hchl's one of the world's most popular podcasters and he created the "between two ferns" videos and that's just a start. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday". >> announcer: this portion sponsored by pronamel toothpaste. protect your enamel against everyday acids. would help protect my teeth. pronamel is giving me the confidence to know that i'm doing the right thing. so it's nice to know that it was as simple as that. ♪ ito become dangerous.d for an everyday item new tide pods child guard pack. helps keep your laundry pacs safe and your child safer.
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>> that's a clip from "between two ferns." that's zach galifianakis along with his friend scott aukerman. >> he's now a successful businessman in the world of podcasts. >> reporter: good morning. scott aukerman starred in shows, produced a bunch of others and helped create a podcast. i sat down with him here in east village. a lot of what you do completely deconstructs and mocks what we're doing right now. >> i'm going to mock this pretty much when i leave. >> why is this format so easy to make fun of? >> it's easy to shoot. i don't think i'm giving anything away. there's two people sitting down, you're able to edit this very easily. this is a situation where we appear to be chummy with
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funny about that. >> reporter: scott aukerman has made it a career to turn awkward moments into comedy like talk shows. >> lizzie, you're the author of "masters of sex," which i have not seen but is it about reggie and i? >> it could very easily be. >> do you want to buy my house? >> that's why we came. >> it's not for sale, bro. >> reporter: and his biggest hit parodies the show. it started with a call to his friend zach galifianakis. >> he said i've always wanted to do something that's a public access show called "between two ferns." that's all he had. he was just fascinated with the idea that the only set dressing they ever had were two ferns. >> have i told you i enjoyed the
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>> no. >> good. >> they posted the in 2008. >> i thought that was great and that will be it. a few months later jimmy kimmel said he wanted to do one on his show. i said, really? one more? no one wants to see this. >> did you know actors turn down roles? >> reporter: there have now been 20 episodes. >> your name is charlize theron? >> it's charlize theron. it's okay. everyone does it. >>s that been fun. what's the best way to reach you? e-mail? >> reporter: this episode has been viewed 58 million times. >> if i ran it third time, it would be sort of a third "hangover" movie, didn't
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barack obama to participate. >> don't touch that, please. >> at a certain point we said, okay, he's never going to do this, and we never took it all that seriously until he actually walked in the room. >> reporter: aukerman's break in hollywood came at age 25 when bob olden kirk, long before his starring role in "breaking bad" caught his second stab at standup. >> he came up to me and said, hey, man, that was really funny, maybe you want to light write on my show, mr. show? and so i did. and that is a show business story about the hard work it takes to make it in this business. do two performances at least. >> reporter: the job earned him an emmy nomination, but beginner's luck didn't last
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>> there was after that where my car was repossessed and i was going to lose my home. it was tough for a few years and really doing the podcast is what turned things around for me. >> reporter: aukerman invited us to a taping of "comedy bang bang" in his los angeles studio. he started the podcast in 1999 years before the podcast had gone mainstream. >> you're sort of a visionary. i'm sure you hate that. >> thank you. i was waiting for you to say that word. you were tansing around and i was wondering when is the word "visionary" going to come to the show. >> i think my very first show, 2,000 listened to it. now i think i'm getting million download as month. it's crazy. >> yesterday he posted the 500th episode. it's one of more than 250ho
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on his podcast network which includes lena dunham and katie couric. >> it was a lot of work for the first five years when it felt like no one was listening and now it's a publicly traded company and all that. a lot of comedians shy away from the business side of it but i really enjoy that thing. >> listensing to a podcast is a private thing. >> it depends. what are you doing when you do it? are you wearing clothes? are you with a loved one? >> thank you very much. >> reporter: for someone who makes people laugh, it's a surprise that scott aukerman is happy if you're not in on the joke. > i was thunder struck. oh, that makes sense to me and i was happy they didn't get it. when i hear people
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don't get it. i love that. please. i want more people to feel that way that at this opponent in your career, what's the most satisfying to you? >> the most satisfying to me is coming to a that it owner a wednesday afternoon and talking to a guy like you. i get to get stuff off my chest. look. my wife doesn't like to talk to me. >> i feel you get me. >> i do too. >> for me it's about the p.r. that's what i like. >> he did go on to somewhat serious will answer that question and say what is satisfying to him is when he releases a new project and get to watch people start reacting. >> it's interesting how big podcasts have come. >> he said the podcast is the most important an knew for them. it's the best way to find a fan base. >> we won't ask what you're wearing when you listen to the podcasts.
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♪ a kiss on the hand may be quite conte anyone tall but diamonds are a girl's best friend ♪ actress marilyn monroe died in 1962. >> paired with a photographer she'd come to test the images captured a star in unguarded moments. now those photos and other memorabilia are up for auction here in new york. ep>> rr:ortey the t arehe farewell images of a hollywood star. photo journalist george barris snapped these iconic photos o
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marilyn monroe shortly after she was fired from the never completed film "something's got to give." the actress turned to barrise to help her tell her side of the story. >> barrise had known her for a number of years and had first meshe was at a bit of a tenuous spot and she developed a bit of a reputation for being difficult on the set. >> reporter: more than 150 photos from monroe's final shoot are part of an auction being held this week. while they were commissioned for "cosmopolit "cosmopolitan" magazine, dozens of pictures were never seen before. the photos were taken during two sessions. one inside a hollywood home in which monroe was prepped by a professional hair and makeup team. the other, an informal chute on a santa monica beach. >> her makeup's not been done,
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styled. she said these were her favorite photographs ever taken of her by george barris. they marvel in her candor and capture her spirit. >> the oceanside shoot would be the very last time monroe who was professionally photographed. barrise who died in 2016 once told cbs news about the final snapshot he took in 1961. >> she said is this the last one? i said let's take one last one. she puckered up her lips and blew me a kiss and walked off the beach. >> i love that last shot. >> it's amazing over time you're still intrigued and interested
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for chef kevin adi, the source of his ingredients is as important as the amazing things he does with them. up next on "the dish," from sustainable seafood to organic produce, we'll hear his food philosophy and see how he puts it to work. you're watching "cbs this mog rninsaturday." through capital appreciation, u can create h and this has been denied to many south africans for generations. this is an opportunity to right that wrong. the idea was to bring capital into the affordable housing space in south africa, with a fund that offers families
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prevagen. the name to remember. this morning on "the dish," chef kevin adey born in upstate new york started his career in florida before joining the kitchen team at one of the most acclaimed restaurants. later he headed to the borough of brooklyn. >> then in 2015 he and his wife opened a restaurant in bushwick focusing on house made pastas and focused ingredients including organic ingredients. the comfortable local place, it's still earned notice winning a coveted michelin star shortly
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chef kevin adey, welcome to "the dish." >> thank you. >> glad to have you here. >> my pleasure. >> tell me what you have on the table? >> rye loaf and a cawley flower salad. >> we must ask you about the drink. >> the drink is rye and ginger. it's the bushwick buck with a little mary she noe and topped off with soda. it's delicious. >> it's fantastic. >> you started out initially wanting to be a teacher, is that true? >> that's true. my old man was a teacher. >> what did he teach? >> he taught history. that's where i got my love of history from. it ended up not being the true love of my life, so into the kitchen i went. >> where does this love of cooking come from for you? >> mostly growing up in an
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watching my great aunts and grandmother cook, you know, from a very young age, watching toma bread and pasta, you know, roast peppers, just kind of fell in love with it then. >> by the time you got to college, you were cooking intensely. >> in college, those years, i worked at -- on campus dining, so it was a little less intense. >> not fine dining. >> not fine dining. i worked in place where the knives are chained to the tables. that's real. real safety. >> a little different than la bernadette. >> quite different. quite different. >> what was that experience like for you? >> very eye opening to work with the best. humbling. i was a chef before i got there.
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went there to make salads and i loved every minute of it. >> it's a big operation. i was surprised. it's like one of the largest three-star michelin restaurants in the world. >> it was. every night. business night, 320 covers, which a normal three-star michelin place would be 60 covers. to do that many covers at a high level takes a lot of people, a lot of organization, a lot of people with the same vision. >> i love your story about how you met the chef eric core pair. >> chef's great. he's a living legend. my first day, i thought he was going to throw me out of the kitch kitchen. >> he grabbed it. >> he's a ninja. grabbed me by the arm, came out of in where, and asked me about
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the guy's wearing a rolex and i'm wearing a timex. >> but he liked your watch. >> he said he liked my watch. he asked where i got it. i said my wife. he said, you married someone smart. and i said she maryland someone who can cook and dance and he said maybe she just wants you do be on time. >> i mentioned you met your wife. you met in the food business. >> when you work in the food business, that's where you meet people. you work with all of your friends. we met 17 years ago now. we both have the same path working for the best people we can work for. >> was it always your dream to open a restaurant together sf. >> yep. from basically day one. i said in the very beginning, this is something i'm going to eventually do. she said, that sounds great. she runs the business, the front of the house, she does all the wine, and i just have to cook that it's a good thing that you do. because it's "the disturb," we
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we ask you if you could have the meal with anyone, who would it be? >> it would be carl seguin. >> i love the choice. >> an interesting dinner conversation. for more on chef kevin adey and "the dish," you can head to our website, london grammar. more than a decade after its stunning debut record, the band is back with their new album "icy cool." you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." to most, he's phil mickelson pro golfer. to me he's, well, dad. so when his joint pain from psoriatic arthritis got really bad, it scared me. and what could that pain mean? joint pain could mean joint damage. enbrel helps relieve joint pain, and helps stop further damage enbrel may lower your ability to fight infections. serious sometimes fatal events including infections,
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als on other toyotas, visit save on the last of the 2017s. come in today! toyota. let's go places. ♪ truth is a beautiful thing starring in our saturday session this morning, london gramm grammar. the group hit it big in 2014 with their debut album which sold over 2 million copies.
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a beautiful thing," which has already hit number one in britain. now to perform their new single "big picture," here is london grammar. ♪ love, what did you do to me? my only hope is to let life stretch out before me ♪ ♪ and break me on this lonely road ♪ ♪ i'm made of many things, but i'm not what you are made of ♪ ♪ only now do i see the big picture, but i swear that the
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scars are fine ♪ ♪ only you could have hurt me in this perfect way tonight ♪ ♪ i might be blind, but you've told me the difference ♪ ♪ between mistakes and what you just meant for me ♪ ♪ don't say you ever loved me ♪ don't say you ever cared ♪ my darkest friend was ♪ have you forgotten all the lies you left there so fresh ♪ ♪ turning old in the air ♪ and now, you have no weapons
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those i love ♪ ♪ do you really think they don't know what you're made of ♪ ♪ only now do i see the big picture ♪ ♪ but i swear these scars are fine ♪ ♪ only you could have hurt me in this perfect way tonight ♪ ♪ i might be blind but you've told me the difference ♪ ♪ between mistakes and what you just meant for me ♪ ♪ don't say you ever loved me ♪ don't say you ever cared ♪ my darkest friend ♪ ooh
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♪ only now do ♪ only now do i see if ♪ only now do i see it ♪ only now do i see the big picture ♪ ♪ only now do i see the big picture ♪ ♪ ooh, ooh
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we'll be right back don't go away, we'll be right back with more music from london grammar. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family, so feed them like family with blue. meta appetite control... it's your glass of willpower that helps keep cravings... ...far, far away. feel less hungry with the natural fiber in clinically... ...proven meta appetite control. from metamucil.
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♪ waking up for the first time ♪ don't start running at the finish line ♪ we're very happy to report a new addition to our "cbs this morning saturday" family. alex wagner gave birth to a baby boy, cy mindon kass was born july 21st, mom and dad are doing great, welcome to the world, cy. >> he's sleeping, that's a good thing. have a greet
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we leave you with more from london grammar. >> this is "nonbeliever." ♪ ♪ we both know that you wanna love her skies are open, crying please don't believe her ♪ ♪ 'cause she'll tell you lies and then say it doesn't matter and you're pleased to see her h
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♪ but maybe she loves you and i'm just a preacher ♪ ♪ those burning skies and all who don't believe her nonbelievers, no don't believe her, no ♪ ♪ all that we are all that we need they're different things ♪ ♪ oh, baby what we are and what we need they're different things ♪ ♪ ♪ do you realize again you chased an idea healed an earth behind some
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broken creature ♪ ♪ maybe she loves you and i'm just a preacher nonbelievers crying don't believe her ♪ ♪ don't believe her, no don't believe her, no ♪ ♪ all that we are all that we need they're different things oh, baby what we are and what we need they're different things ♪ ♪ i give
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taken my everything ♪ ♪ all that we are all that we need they're different things ♪ ♪ oh, baby what we are and what we need they're different things ♪ ♪ all that we are all that we need they're different things ♪ ♪ oh, baby what we aare and what we need they're different things ♪ ♪ all that we are that we need ♪ ♪ all
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narrator: today on lucky dog... ... a puppy without a family and a young girl facing new changes at home. amy: things are a little bit different in the house with getting used to the kids going from one house to another. narrator: each one could be just what the other is looking for. sienna: i would like for it to be fuzzy, cuddly, sleep with me, water friendly. narrator: but are their worlds too far apart to make a connen?ctio brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope...


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