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tv   CBS This Morning Saturday  CBS  November 23, 2013 5:00am-7:01am PST

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@ ♪ good morning. here are a few stories we'll be looking at on "cbs this morning" saturday. tracking a storm. a powerful weather system out west blamed for at least four deaths. now it's moving east and could disrupt thanksgiving travel plans for millions. los angeles international airport on high alert again, just weeks with after a gunman opened fire at the airport. travelers are forced to hit the ground. we'll have the story behind the scare. it's 100 million years old, but to scientists it's brand-new. a 30-foot-long dinosaur that
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roamed north america long before t-rex. how new 3d laser technology could save these structures for future generations. all that and much more on "cbs this morning saturday" november 23rd, 2013. welcome to the weekend. we also have great guests for you this morning including the up and coming folk band houndmouth. >> and you know him from top chef. he delivers a pre-thanksgiving feast to "the dish". >> our top story, a powerful winter storm could cause a ton of travel problems this headline day. this of course one of the busiest travel times of the year. >> rain, snow, and high wind battered several western states since thursday. at least four deaths are blamed on the weather. that system is now moving east and could make it tough for millions of americans to get
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where they're going. here's eric fisher chief meteorologist at wbz in boston. >> good morning. we're watching unusual rain for southern california. heavy at that. snow coming down in the mountains. this storm is the one we will be watching throughout the course of the next several days. lots of winter storm watches up to dallas texas. many folks dealing with wintery precipitation. snow totals around the san juan mountains and southwestern colorado, utah. new mexico, 6 to 12 inches of total snow. not just snow moving across texas but ice and sleet will be mixed in. that same storm stops by the gulf of mexico and brings rain to coastal texas, new orleans and biloxi mississippi. you'll be looking at heavy rain to kick off the week. then as we head towards tuesday, that rain towards atlanta, jacksonville and up the east coast. this will be heavy rainfall. could see a couple of inches along the gulf coast in particular. these are some of the airport
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hubs we will have to watch. tries to turn the corner into wednesday. interior snow possible. this a bit uncertain. it could cause major travel delays as we head to one of the biggest travel days of the year. back to you. >> eric fisher at wbz in boston. the numbers behind this holiday week's travel crunch. holiday travelers got the scare of their life last night at los angeles international airport. armed police stormed the terminals. it brought back memories of the fatal shooting of a tsa officer three weeks ago. here's serene branson of wcbs. >> reporter: throngs of people outside terminal 4 after l.a.x. police responded to a call about a man with a gun. at the same time a car crash took place on a busy friday night outside terminal 5. witnesses say a mini van may have clipped a car and a pedestrian before hitting a building. >> the driver had a medical emergency which caused her to
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lose control of the vehicle. she caused several small traffic collisions. >> that noise caused panic among passengers while running on edge after a tsa officer was taeulgtsly shot earlier this month. many took to social media. >> come inside. >> come inside. >> on the ground. everybody get down. >> video shot by passengers shows the chaos. heavily armed police canvassed the terminal. and people took pictures of others ducking and taking cover. >> they had to clear out the whole terminal. >> they had to evacuate the terminal. >> they had the bomb-sniffing dogs going through and everything. >> traffic came to a stand still outside the airport. travelers walking and running to catch flights. ultimately l.a.x. officials said they determined no shots were fired. it was the sound of the car accident in terminal 5 and they cleared terminal 4, never finding anyone suspicious. >> what occurred here was a
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hypersensitivity to what occurred on the 1st that caused people to react in the way that they did. i don't want to -- i'm not -- i don't have a problem with that. there's just consequences to it. >> chief dannonsaid the caller was most likely calling a prank. more than 4,000 passengers had to be rescreened. l.a.x. was on lockdown for about two and a half hours. i'm serene branson. now a series of fixes for the affordable health care act. there's some hope this weekend the reports that the website can now handle more people without crashing. and a key deadline has been pushed back. but will it satisfy the public or the president's a little bit cat opponents? political opponents? a senior administration official says the white house is anticipating a surge in
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mid-december. a sign-up date has shifted. a lot depends on whether the website is functioning a week from today. after another week of embarrassing website breakdowns like this one in miami when the website crashed right in front of kathleen sebelius the obama administration tried another affordable care act reboot, a key deadline pushed back. this time the sign-up date for coverage moves from december 15th to december 23rd, giving consumers an extra eight days to enroll for coverage set to begin january 1st. the move was made after consulting with insurance agencies and consumers, who suppressed frustration in dealing with the website. >> this extension will allow consumers more time to review plan options, to talk to their families providers oren rollment assisters and to enroll in a plan. >> i may add more confusion as the first of the year approaches and raises questions whether inches companies will be able to process applications in time.
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for now the more pressing deadline for the white house is november 30th. website fixes are supposed to be completed by then. the former white house budget director coordinating the website repair efforts said despite recent glitches in a week the website will be able to handle 50,000 simultaneousous users. >> by the end of november, the vast majority of users will be able to smoothly use the site and we are on target for that. we've said on these calls and in other venues that there are some folks who may be better served through in-person assistance or call centers. >> the administration says that the website can now handle 25,000 concurrent users without malfunction. there is still work to get where the white house said it should be. the goal is for 800,000 consumers to be able to use the website each day. >> thank you, jeff. now to the negotiations with
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iran over its nuclear program. a deal might be in reach. secretary of state john kerry flew overtightnight to geneva switzerland. margaret traveled with the secretary. good morning margaret. >> good morning. secretary kerry and top diplomats from china, russia uk germany and france all flew here in the hopes of boosting the chances for an iranian nuclear deal. all this diplomatic fire power does not mean an agreement has been reached. but the hope is that kerry's personal involvement will make one possible. this is the second time in two weeks that kerry has intervened. but many of the sticking points remain the same. his very first meeting within an hour of landing here was with the french foreign minister. someone who has taken a very hard line here saying iran needs to shut down one of their
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nuclear sites and provide more explanation as to what they're going to do with their nuclear materials before any type of concession is made. right from there he went straight in to meet with the russian foreign minister, a friend to iran, to try to strategyize. so far no substantive one on one negotiations between the u.s. and the iranian delegation that has been here now about four days. so the world is sort of waiting to see what's going to be possible. what we know about the draft tech so far is it is likely to say iran has the right to a peaceful nuclear program, but they don't have the right to make weapons grade material. they need to prove they are not trying to build a weapon. they will get 7 to $10 billion in relief a package that the obama administration says is small but they know the iranian economy desperately needs that help. >> is. >> a risk that time is running out?
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>> well, the iranian delegation really needs quick relief on the financial front to go back home and show to the hard liners that it's worth making any kind of negotiation and concession here. the u.s. and international sanctions have drained about $120 billion in oil sales. there's $100 billion in assets frozen. and iranians want access to that quickly. at the same time, there's similar pressure in washington because the senate signaled this week. president obama has one month before they move ahead with another round of sanctions. that could destroy any chances for diplomatic deal. >> margaret brennan in geneva switzerland, thank you. 50 years ago today, john f. kennedy's coffin arrived at the white house, one day after he was assassinated in dallas. yesterday, members of the kennedy family paused to remember the 35th president of
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the united states. anna warner has more. >> reporter: members of president kennedy's family came to remember him at arlington national sepl tore. his 85-year-old sister and only surviving sibling jean kennedy smith laid a wreath. in surrey england, president kennedy's granddaughter joined the leader of the house of lords at the official british memoryial memorial. they planted an oak sapling in his honor. president obama caused his president receiver's enduring print on american history. thousands turned out at daily plaza to remember the day 50 years ago when the unthinkable happened here. dallas mayor mike rollins. >> well it seems we all grew up
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that day. city and citizens. suddenly we had to step up to try to deliver to the challenges of the words and visions of a beloved president. our collective hearts were broken. >> reporter: justin little came from birmingham, alabama to pay his respects. >> i believe he was probably our best president. or would have been if he had more time. >> reporter: teresa hynes delivered from bowling green, kentucky. >> it was very moving. he was our president. he was assassinated. something you don't think would ever happen in the united states. >> reporter: at 12:30, the moment of the assassination, bells tolled and the crowd observed a moment of silence. historian david mccullough speaking here told the crowd -- >> gone but not forgotten is the old expression is tore departed heroes. but if not forgotten they are
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not gone. >> reporter: for cbs this morning saturday" anna warner dallas. tomorrow a key player in the events in delays 50 years ago. clint hill. the former secret service agent to leaped onto the limousine after jfk was shot. his brother's assassin was on the move. convicted in the shooting death of robert kennedy was transferred from a state prison friday to a facility in san diego. a corrections department spokesman described the move as routine and said the date was an unfortunate coincidence. now to the stock market. a notable run by the bulls. the dow industrial closed up again on friday to a record high over 16,000 the seventh consecutive week of gains for wall street. let's take a closer with michael
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santori. how significant is this do you think? >> the round numbers aren't that significant. the fact that the s&p 500 is up 27% this year, up 160% since the market started in 2009 is somewhat significant. it's a broad recognition of the forces that have been driving things. corporate profits are very strong high levels. money is very cheap freely available. the latest seven-week sprint is very extraordinary. we rarely get seven weeks up in a row. it's a recognition that the corporate is very strong. slow and steady economic growth is good enough. >> we saw health care stocks led this market rise. how are they more attracted to investors? >> it had been an inclusive rally. health care is dominated by big companies who have tons of cash. they're sharing a lot of that cash with dividends and buying back their own stock. health care is right in the sweet spot of what people like about the condition of corporate america right now. >> from what i'm hearing, the
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momentum is sort of the upper direction here. there's nothing stopping this right now. >> the one thing you can't argue about is the momentum. these are clues you look for for a market topping out. it has been broad. individuals are finally catching on and putting money into the market. but it's not a cheap market anymore. obviously relative to corporate profits. we have come a long way. so maybe we will have to have a little bit of a gut check at some point when the federal reserve changes course on its policies. >> what comes up has to come down. >> eventually, yes. >> is there a possibility we're in the bubble right now? >> i down the we're actually in the bubble. one of the reasons everyone is talking about a bubble. it rarely happens that way. if we actually extrapolate these trends, very cheap money for a very long time. people getting increasingly confident in bidding up stocks it ends there perhaps at some point. we're in the equivalent of the middle of where we were in the '80s and '90 opening statement.s.
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june and august were the two months when the the fed was coincidentally talking about tapering pulling back on its stimulus. the they're betting now that is next spring. >> the market is going to try to front run that possibility. when it seems very likely the fed is going to change the trajectory, i think the markets will have a little bit of stat at that point. could be the perfect occasion for a pull back. so could contentious budget talks. interest rates will rise in advance of that. we will have to see if the fed sticks to its guns. >> interesting, though. government shutdown didn't did he rail this. michael, thanks so much >> the federal chair sparked a firestorm when he said the agency might end rules that ban
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texting and cell phone use on planes. now, he's coming out against allowing passengers to do just that. tom wheeler on friday released a statement saying he opposes allowing passengers to text or chat on cell phones. he also says if it's not a threat to airline safety the fcc can't stop it. if it decides to allow it individual airlines still have the final say. now more on holiday travel as americans hit the roads, the runway and the rails for thanksgiving. aaa predicts 43 million americans will travel this week a slight decrease from 2012. "usa today" travel reporter or teresa jones is here with more on the holiday roads. good morning to you. >> good morning. last year thanksgiving travel was at a four-year high. why is it dipping this year? >> you know, the economy is recovering but it's a slow recovery. so some people are a little skittish about spending money on thanksgiving travel. if you do travel this thanks gig, gas is cheaper than it's
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been since 2010. so that's a great thing. >> that's what surprised me. they had a nice drop recently. i thought people would be hitting the roads. >> i think they're a bit lower. it's a lot of extra money to spend on black friday sales and other activities during your holiday. >> when i hear fewer people are traveling, i feel that's the sill is very lining. >> it depends on when you go. rush hour is going to be between 2:00 and 6:00 on wednesday. so you want to leave in the morning. you'll leave after 7:00 that night. or even better leave on thanksgiving day. nobody is on the road. but that depends how far it is to get to grandma's house. >> if you leave early in the morning, it's good. if you leave lunchtime, it's crowded. >> morning is always better i think. >> it's way too early" to talk about christmas. but i'm curious. >> never too early to talk about
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christmas. >> what is the forecast travel wise? >> they're expecting travel to be up a little bit. you really need to book your fare now because it will get closer as we get closer to the holiday. consider flying on christmas day to save a little money. look at the nearby airports. >> you normally think the smaller airports will cost you more. >> sometimes they do. you have to shop around a little bit. it's worth it in case you can get the great deal you're looking for. >> any tricks to train travel this week? >> you want to book now because they added extra trains in the northeast corridor oregon the midwest. but they're booking up pretty fast. it's best to go on line and get your ticket that way. and don't take too much luggage because the trains are going to be really full. >> any other tips people respond to? it always feels like the first time in terms of the headaches. you just don't anticipate them. >> keep it simple. wear slip-ones if you're going
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to the airport so you're not the guy or gal holding up the line. have your jewelry off. seniors 75 and older don't have to take off their shoes. you don't have to waste time tying and untieing sneakers. pack your patience. remember that at the end of the road you're going to be with friends and family and that's a great thing. >> patience is always key. >> you'll need the patience then. >> thank you. >> thank you. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. wall street journal said hamid karzai wants more time before signing off, another 10 years. the presidential elections should happen before the specifics of an agreement are ironed out. obama administration said it will pull out forces by the end of next year if a deal cannot be reached by the end of this year. west australian newspaper said a surfer didn't stand a
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chance after he was attacked by a shark. the man's injuries were so severe he died instantly. a warning had been issued that a great white was looming, this marks the third fatal mauling in 10 years. police in new york made four arrests following a rash of knockout attacks. these are cases where teens gang up on strangers and attempt to knock them out with a single punch raising more concerns that they are often recorded, touted as a game. there have been knockout attacks in other cities. believe it or not, canada's national post said rob ford continues to curry favor in the court of public opinion. ford's approval rating is 42%. one-third of those surveyed said they would vote for him again despite his admission of smoking crack cocaine. seattle times said microsoft had a blockbuster day for its xbox 1. more than a million consoles were sold in less than 24 hours,
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marking the end of an eight-year wait and the biggest launch in xbox history. >> $500 a pop. that's a lot. it is 22 minutes after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. hour. now here is a look at the weather for your weekend. coming up my what big teeth it had. and lots of them too. scientists find a new kind of killer dinosaur in utah. we will introduce you. later, speaking of big, the latest thing for friday night lights in texas. jumbo tron video screens at high school football games. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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♪ coming up a remarkable story from denver. a high school student appears to have gained an amazing musical talent after suffering a series of concussions. >> this is an amazing story. i got a concussion once i got nothing, a headache that's it. >> play ten to 13 instruments soon enough. >> we'll be right back. this is "cbs this morning" saturday.
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when i started in the '90s, i realized there was another woman who only dressed in black and would not wear color. even if you don't like color, red you have. you have the element on your nails and lips. even if you don't wear color, you have red someplace. >> isn't there something about the eye gets drawn to the back of the heel because of that? >> absolutely. >> what do you think a shoe should do? >> a shoe should make the woman
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feel good look good but also what is a mystery and the nice thing of shoes, it's a language of the woman. it's a very important thing. it's just on the feet but it -- >> men pay attention, too. do they charlie? >> sure they do. he thinks it's more important to feel sexy than comfortable. >> yes. >> is comfort a bad word for you? have you ever worn a woman's shoe? your shoe? >> i tried once. >> was it painful? >> i wanted to see the balance. actually it can be probably painful because the heel was not well balanced. i can't understand it's not like walking in sneakers but, it's a different thing. you feel a different person. i think most women have those moments they want to feel like a woman.
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the city council meeting trying to get rob ford out of office. then something happened during the council meeting. what was that? suddenly, he started running through the council chambers. now, we have a better understanding of what happened yesterday up in toronto, canada. we have it on video tape. >> attention, ladies and gentlemen, complimentary crack is being served in the lobby. >> crack. >> welcome to "cbs this morning" saturday. >> dinosaur hunters are reporting a finding of a new species of predatory dinosaur
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that lived 100 million years ago. >> this four ton beast predates t-rex. in its time, it was the dominant meat eating dinosaur in the world. carter has more on this exciting discovery. >> hey! >> reporter: the 1993 movie, "jurassic park." the largest and most vicious of the known meat eating dinosaurs. the discovery of a new predator dinosaur in utah suggests t-rex didn't always dominate the planet. >> you can say this dinosaur bullied the forefathers of t-rex. >> reporter: this is one of the scientists from the field museum in chicago who led the excavation of the new dinosaur. his colleague spotted the first
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fossil. >> she found the hipbone. it was such a showing of bone. it looked like it was from a meat eater. we were excited. >> reporter: they were able to recover a partial skeleton including vertebra lower hip and toes. yesterday, after five years and hundreds of hours of lab work the scientists announced a discovery called the predator dinosaur that ruled the earth before t-rex. >> it's one of the largest predators we have found in north america. we haven't found a predator of this size in 50 years. >> it weighs more than 4 tons. it's 12 feet shorter than the 6 ton t-rex who welcomes visitors to the field museum. the t-rex roamed the world but
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this was much earlier. >> it was the top of the food chain 100 million years ago. >> reporter: it wasn't until after dinosaurs like this disappeared the t-rex rose to the top of the food chain. pail yentologists are calling it a cool find. >> it's not often we find big dinosaurs like that. >> reporter: carter evans, cbs news. >> t-rex fits. >> all i could think is now i have to buy my son that dinosaur. >> here is a look at the weather for your weekend.
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up next new information about your heart plus why a handful of nuts is helping some people live longer and might help you, too. that and much more in the medical news. you are watching "cbs this morning" saturday.
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it's time now for morning rounds, a look at the top medical news of the week. dr. john is with us and holly
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phillips. lots of headlines from the american heart association in san diego. first up a study revealing people who have what seem like sudden heart attacks usually have warning signs. researchers in oregon followed 1 million people for 11 years. more than half of all men who suffered sudden cardiac arrest had symptoms in the weeks before their attack. tell us about the study. >> we are talking 350,000 americans who suffered sudden cardiac death a year. it's devastating for the family and the patient. even more so it came out of the blue and there were no warning signs. we are finding out that in the month before, 53% of these people had symptoms. typical ones chest pain and shortness of breath. 4% palpitation, dizziness. >> what should you do if you have the symptoms? >> certainly, do not diagnose
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yourself. the first time you have a new symptom, talk to your doctor especially if it's shortness of breath and chest pain. talk to your doctor and understand what's going on. >> all right. also this week news for the millions of americans who take aspirin to prevent heart disease. a new study suggests the pills might be most effective if you take them before you go to bed. i think most people take them in the morning, don't they? >> yes. >> why is this better? >> it has to do with how aspirin prevents heart attacks. it prevents the blood from clotting. in the study, they looked at 290 patients taking 100 milligrams. if you take it at night, it has the greatest effect in the morning. the blood is most thin in the morning and less likely to clot. it's important because heart attacks happen three times as
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often in the morning. by taking your aspirin at night, you are getting the biggest benefit when you need it the most, in the morning. >> what if you are taking other medication as well? >> it's interesting, many people who take aspirin to prevent heart attacks are taking statins which are given in the evening. it might be easiest just to take your aspirin and statin at the same time. >> okay. now, here is another reason to quit smoking. a new study shows people over 65 who kicked the habit can reduce their risk of heart disease faster than previously thought. tell us about this study and what's new here. >> i love this study. is there ever a time when it's not good to stop smoking? there's not. people 65 and older smoke the equivalent of one pack a day. if you stop smoking, you risk having heart failure or heart disease goes to baseline.
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if you have never smoked an average of eight years. >> never too late. >> it's a good study. stop. princeton university said they will use a vaccine not yet approved in the u.s. to fight a meningitis outbreak on campus. seven students have been infected with the brain infection. the university got an emergency waiver from the fda for a vaccine already being used in europe. >> reporter: princeton officials announced they will make the vaccine available in december to undergraduates and graduates living in dormitories and people with conditions that may make them vulnerable to the disease. this doctor studies infectious diseases. >> the food and drug administration developed a process where inlicensed drugs and in this case a vaccine can be introduced to be used in that specific patient or this public
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health circumstance. princeton students have been following news of theout break closely. >> everyone is on their toes as they should be about the spread of this disease. >> reporter: will you get the meningitis vaccine? >> i think i will. i would rather take the chance to try to be safe than take the chance of being high exposure. >> reporter: it spreads through close contact including coughing, kissing, sneezing sharing food and drinks. >> the person can become semicomatose or comatose. it can happen in a matter of hours. >> ho many people die from meningitis? >> about 10%. even if you survive, one in five have long term side effects. it's a big deal. finally this week thanksgiving, of course, is just around the corner. if your holiday recipes call for nuts, here is good news. the new england journal of medicine reported people who eat nuts every day are more likely
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to live longer. tell us about the benefit of nuts. >> nuts are full of unsaturated fat, the good kind. they have fiber, antioxidants anything you need. this study was interesting. it's not a cause and effect study but showed a link between nut eaters and decrease of death. people who eat nuts were less likely to die of heart disease, stroke. it has an overall goodefect on the health. when the study came out, i was on the grocery store and saw it on my e-mail. i said let me go back to that aisle. >> remember these were much healthier people in the first place. they tended to exercise more smoke less and ate fruits and vegetables. it's not on top of the junk food, it's instead of. >> if you have n every day, you might be less likely to reach for potato chips.
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>> it's good to have nuts at the holiday table, especially if they are not your relatives. up next what is big, bright and deep in the heart of texas. >> i'm brandon scott in ft. worth, texas where high school football has always been big. now it's bigger. that story is coming up on "cbs this morning" saturday. i need to address a touchy subject... christmas night bedtime. specifically - the "no toys in bed" rule. we simply ask, let the gifts do their jobs. please...don't get in the gifts way. join shop your way at kmart get in. get more christmas. if you're seeing spots before your eyes, it's time for aveeno® positively radiant® face moisturizer. [ female announcer ] aveeno® with soy helps reduce the look of brown spots in 4 weeks. for healthy radiant skin. aveeno®. naturally beautiful results. ♪ ♪ ♪ by the end of december we'll be delivering ♪ ♪ through 12 blizzards
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blowing ♪ ♪ 8 front yards blinding ♪ ♪ 6 snowballs flying ♪ ♪ 5 packages addressed by toddlers ♪ ♪ that's a q ♪ ♪ 4 lightning bolts ♪ ♪ 3 creepy gnomes ♪ ♪ 2 angry geese ♪ ♪ and a giant blow-up snowman ♪ ♪ that kind of freaks me out ♪ [ beep ] [ female announcer ] no one delivers the holidays like the u.s. postal service. priority mail flat rate is more reliable than ever. and with improved tracking up to 11 scans, you can even watch us get it there. ♪ ♪ ♪ you like to keep your family healthy and fit. and now there's a new way to do the same for your dog. introducing new purina dog chow light & healthy. it's a no-sacrifices calorie-light way to help keep him trim... ...with a deliciously tender and crunchy kibble blend he'll love... ...and 20% fewer calories than dog chow. discover the lighter side of strong. new purina dog chow light & healthy. ♪ ♪ [ female announcer ] let betty do the measuring and get a head start
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♪ it's said by texans everything is bigger in texas. it certainly is true of high school football. jumbo trons are going up even in small towns. they are real crowd pleasers. >> reporter: texas is famous for big time high school football. big plays. big hits.
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and now, big screens. more than 140 texas high school stadiums have installed jumbo trons for instant replays and pumping up the crowd. the biggest, a 1200 square foot monster in a tiny town. almost 70% of voters approved the $750,000 price tag. what is it about texas that makes it prime country for huge video screens at high school football stadiums? >> it's friday night lights. when you start a game people come to watch. >> reporter: david bitters is the assistant superintendent of brewer high school in ft. worth, home to 15 x 25 screen. >> a system like this goes for $500,000. rmp it's a lot of money. >> that's why we are excited to say it cost us nothing. >> reporter: you didn't spend a dime? >> not a penny.
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>> reporter: they didn't want to saddle the district with debt. they partnered with a vendor and got the jumbo tron for free in exchange for ad revenue. advertising rates can reach $25,000 per sponsor per season. it looks like a big league production but run almost entirely by students. dusty operates the main camera at the stadium. >> kind of makes you feel powerful. i have this camera and goes up on the big screen. this is awesome. >> take one. >> reporter: the students learn how to call the shots and man the cameras in video production classes, partially funded by big screen ad dollars. >> we wanted our kids to learn a skill, video production. we watch it happen. >> reporter: in true texas fashion, the school is thinking of up sizing and installing a bigger big screen in the years to come. for "cbs this morning" saturday
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ft. worth. >> very smart the way they got that for ad revenue. it's great the kids are helping run it. >> i am from texas and we like big screens. what can i say. coming up the amazing musician after suffering several concussions. you are watching "cbs this morning" saturday. [ male announcer ] even ragu users a. chose prego homestyle alfredo over ragu classic alfredo. prego alfredo?! [ thinking ] why can't all new things be this great? ha ha! whoa! [ monkey squeals ] [ sighs ] [ male announcer ] choose taste. choose prego. [ female announcer ] if you love natural creamers you'll love coffee-mate natural bliss. made with only milk... cream... sugar... and a touch of flavor. coffee-mate natural bliss. simply put it's naturally delicious. [ male announcer ] if you can clear a crowd but not your nasal congestion
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musical genius. here is suzanne from our denver station kcntv. >> reporter: this high school ensemble is really impressive. but the story of the pianist is truly amazing. photos show his first passion, sports, football and lacrosse. >> i thought i might be a professional lacrosse player. >> reporter: a series of hits put an end to that dream. >> i fell backwards and hit the back of my head on the ground. i didn't understand something bad happened. >> reporter: two back-to-back concussions sent him to the hospital for weeks, seizures followed. >> he started to ahallucinate. >> he had no talent. i would say can't you hear what's next? you know something like twinkle twinkle little star and he said
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no. >> i said mom, i can't. i would have her draw numbers on the keys. >> reporter: when he got out of the hospital doctors said he shouldn't play contact sports anymore. ♪ >> reporter: but he suddenly could play music almost effortlessly. he can now play the guitar the bagpipes scottish and irish, the mandolin, the accordion. >> i play roughly ten to 13. >> reporter: his doctor says its as if the concussions turned on a new part of his brain. >> the thought is this is a talent laying in his brain and wasn't covered by his brain rewiring after the injury. >> reporter: he plays solely by ear. he finds comfort his seizures
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were the same experienced by frederick. what do you think happened in your brain? >> i honestly think something got rewired and something changed. thank god it did. >> reporter: no one can say with absolute certainty his medical problem led to his music, but this young musician is incredibly grateful for a gift he hopes will stay with him for life. for "cbs this morning" saturday suzanne denver. >> a fascinating story. i know from working with musicians, music is a different pathway in the brain. what happens here is amazing. >> lucky young man, unlucky in some ways. next how 21st century technology is creating the greatest works of arts. >> for some of you, the local news is next. for others, stick around.
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you are watching "cbs this morning" saturday. >> you hold it for five ten, 20 years and you are going to do well. >> yesterday on this show we talked about the shale boom. now that the u.s. is going to produce more oil than russia than saudi arabia you made a big investment in exxon. how transformative do you think it is for america? >> well it's very important because we have a huge deficit in our balance of payments. a good bit of that because of oil and now we are reducing our dependence on foreign oil. we reduce the number of dollars
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that flow out of the country. it's a very important event. >> warren buffett, here you are back at rose hill elementary school. were you a good student when you were a kid? what was your grade point average, warren buffett? >> i was a good student then then i moved to washington and was a disaster for awhile. >> we want to talk about your education initiative. i grew up in a house where it was impo lite to talk about money. it was a private matter. at what point should you talk to children about money and business? >> very, very early on. it's very important they understand money work habits and saving. you can't learn that too young. you know it is the habits you develop when you are young that you live with when you are older. soeone said the change of habits are too light to be felt. you want to have the right habits. the time to get them is very, very young.
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captioning funded by cbs welcome to cbs this morning saturday. >> coming up this half hour they're making the world's greatest works of art virtually immortal. how the 3-d technology makes amazingly detailed preservation possible. how to turn a movie into a blockbuster. there's a formula, and we'll share it with you. meet a man who made a sharp turn in shaping his career. once an author he now hand-makes some of the world's best knives. our top story, the deadly wintry storm system pushing east ahead of thanksgiving. potentially cheating travel trouble -- creating travel troubles for millions of
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americans in the coming holiday week. >> this is out west right now, with snow, heavy rain and strong winds. blamed for at least four deaths. >> we'll get the latest from eric fisher at wbztv in boston. good morning, eric. >> good morning, everybody. we've had flooding in san diego, of all places. this storm moving through the four corners, will bring rain and a lot of wintry weather to the mountains of arizona and new mexico. a lot of freezing rain in texas, where temperatures are well below average this time of year. san juan to southwestern colorado, also in the mountain areas around new mexico looking at 6 to 12 inches on the peaks. skiing possible. lighter amounts in texas. the icy glaze on top. it stops by the gulf of mexico picks up moisture and brings heavy rain to houston and new orleans. that starts the week as it creeps along the gulf coast into tuesday. more heavy rain atlanta,
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charleston. and in terms of airport hubs atlanta and charlotte big connecting airports. there can be a trickle-down effect. it moves up the 95 corridor into the big cities. rain there, and interior snow possible. certainly any weather, one of the biggest travel days of the year, that could lead to big slowdowns. back to you. >> meteorologist eric fisher at cbs station wbz tv in boston. it was a rough start to the holiday getaway at los angeles international airport. an accident prompted false claims of gunfire. this proved to be not true. but was not determined before armed police stormed the area and two terminals were evacuated. it brought back memories of the fatal shooting of a tsa officer at an airport three weeks ago. another airport scare in atlanta when a passenger boarded a spirit airline plane, began
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shouting he'd blow it up. >> there's a bomb on the plane! >> the outburst came when police tried to get him off the plane after it landed. the pilots reported the man was shouting and throwing things at other passengers during the 90-minute flight from ft. lauderdale. he was taken for a mental evaluation and is expected to face charges. the struggle to get obama care on track. the troubled health care website is said to be improving but it's still a long way from amazon-like efficiency. jeff, good morning. >> good morning, anthony. on friday, a senior administration official told cbs news that right now, the website can handle 25,000 con current users by next week they hope to double that number. one reason why the website fixes are key is because the administration is planning on an enrollment surge in mid-december. that's why they also extended the signup date for coverage. it moves from december 15th to
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december 23rd, giving consumers an extra eight days to enroll for coverage set to begin january 1st. there was another date pushed back. the administration announced next year's open enrollment will begin in october. jay carney was asked about that on friday. >> the idea of pushing back the 2015 schedule by one month has to do with one thing -- several things. it's good for insurers to take into account when setting 2015 rates. >> some republicans say the move is about politics. center chuck grassley of iowa released a statement saying that if premiums go through the roof in the first year of obama care no one will know about it until after the election. of course, he's referring to the midterm election. but the primary -- the priority for the white house, rather right now is for the end of november deadline a week from today. the white house set for those website fixes. >> jeff, thanks.
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the u.s. iran and five other nations could be close to a deal on iran's nuclear program. john kerry is in geneva this morning where stumbling blocks in the talks would bring relief to the sanctions. >> reporter: good morning. secretary kerry will now meet with iran's top nuclear negotiator in the first round of substantive talks during the four days of negotiations. even with all the diplomatic firepower in place, there is no guarantee of a deal. the hope is that kerry's personal involvement will help bridge the differences that remain. they're described as narrow at this point. many of the sticking points are just the same. exactly how much access iran will give in exchange for some economic relief from punishing financial sanctions. kerry's very first meeting was with the french foreign minister who has been taking a hard line demanding more access and the shutdown of a nuclear site for any financial relief.
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the russian foreign minister also strategized with kerry immediately after that. russia is a friend to iran and iran is asking for more than what is currently offered in the sanctions relief deal that is on the table. now, the deal itself is a six-month confidence-building measure that will likely say iran has the right to a peaceful nuclear program, but they have to prove they're not trying to build weapons and destroy any weapons grade material they may have. we'll see if the deal can be reached this round. for cbs this morning, saturday margaret brennan, geneva. in a quest to preserve the world's historic treasures, it's often the small things that we're able to save. but what about preserving something big and solid. such as a great building or a sculpture the size of mount rushmore. as the december issue of national geographic magazine shows, new technology makes that possible. george johnson is a science writer for national geogrask. george, good morning. >> good morning.
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>> where did this idea come about to preserve buildings, make digital copies of them? >> around 2003 remember when the taliban destroyed the buddha statues in afghanistan, and ben casera was shocked by this and realized he had invented the technology that he might be able to promote, to preserve digital replicas of things that are sdoid. if they disappear, they could be conjured up in cyberspace. >> i was fascinated by how they do this. they're essentially taking laser beams and going over every contour of a building and recreating it. is that -- >> yes, a lot like an old-fashioned tv camera where you would scan or electron beam off of every line across the scene, very rapidly. in this case 50,000 times a second you're bouncing a laser beam off the surface and preserving a picture, or replica of the exact contour. >> there's a project here that's
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kind of like a noah's arc, if you will accumulating all these buildings and putting them in a place. it's called sci arc, is that right? >> yes, ben casira is his name and it might have something to do with the institution that he started. i like to think of it a cyber kinetic arc. their goal is to do 500 in the next few years. >> you see that process, it would seem like nothing would be too big. it could really preserve whatever they want is that correct? >> yeah. i watched them at an ancient hindu temple that's like a step well, like five stories going down beneath the ground. and intricate, intricate walls of hindu carvings and they were scanning this entire thing. it took two weeks. i watched them do this. and getting it down to a resolution of less than a quarter inch. >> is it an expensive process? >> it's expensive.
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and they rely on donations. it's a nonprofit effort. they get government grants they get private foundation money. things like this. >> it will be an amazing blueprint to have. george johnson, thank you so much. >> thank you. it's about 9 after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. coming up the se krem formula that turns movies like "ironman 3" into blockbuster hits. you're watching cbs saturday morning.
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wcña the day we rescued riley was a truly amazing day. without angie's list i don't know if we could have found all the services we needed for our riley. from contractors and doctors to dog sitters and landscapers. you can find it all on angie's list. join today.
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more than 100 musicians gathered in nashville to honor country music star george jones. jones planned the concert before he died last april. it was supposed to be his final appearance. garth brooks was in the star-studded tribute. chris cannon of wtf reports on the concert for the man known as possum to his loyal fans. >> reporter: a concert more than a year in the making. a show that took on new meaning in april when the world lost george jones. friday night the music community came out to remember the
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legendary performer. >> it's unbelievable. a night for country music. i'm excited to be part of it. and to hear great performances. and sing my songs. >> reporter: garth and trisha were here, some of the superstar power that picked up a microphone to remember the pos up. >> i think that the community is still kind of processing that don't you? >> we are. >> he wasn't supposed to be gone that soon. >> reporter: george began planning this concert more than a year ago. his wife nancy transformed what he started into this tribute. >> we got letters handwritten from george inviting us to be a part of the thing. and of course it's sad that he's not here with us. >> reporter: make no mistake about it this sold-out concert is a celebration of the man the many called the greatest country singer to ever live. >> we're not here to mourn
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george. we all miss him and wish he was still with us. we're really here to celebrate his life and music. you don't see long faces back here. everybody's smiling and happy and glad to be here. >> last night's concert lasted more than four hours. anthony? >> what's the surest way to have a hit movie, album or video game? harvard business school professor said the blockbuster strategy is the path to follow. she's the author of blockbuster hit making risk taking. thank you for being here. >> thank you for having me. >> you say it applies to movies tvs, even sports and video games. what exactly is the strategy? >> for the blockbuster strategy it's a strategy in which companies contact producers, film studios, record labels publishers and many others are getting a disproportionate amount on the likely winners. they don't say, let's just see what sticks. they say we're going to decide
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which products are going to be successful in the marketplace and we're going to go all in. >> why has it been so successful? >> if you go all in you get everyone else who's involved in the making of these products to go all in too. so retailers will stock it on the shelves, theaters will be really pleased to show these blockbuster movies. so yes, it works in a variety of different ways. >> give me an example of a successful film. >> one example i discuss in the book is the harry potters films,'s all examples of big blockbuster bets. the studio went all in to make them a success. >> has this not been why we have so many sequels? >> i they that's one of the thing we're seeing in the marketplace. if you think about what are the most likely winners we don't have a lot to go on. but we do have something to go on as an executive to say, it
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looks a lot like something that happened in the past. you see betting taking place on something that resembles the past. it's not always the case. inception is a movie that looked like nothing that was out there. but also was a blockbuster. >> you give an example of former nbc ceo who deviated from the strategy. what happened? >> disaster happened if you look at the numbers. so he was a person who said we're making too many of these really risky -- he thought it was too risky. he said what we should instead be doing is manage for margins. we should not be swinging for the fences on all of our bets we should be saving costs, maybe not hire very expensive stars, or maybe not go for the most expensive formats. and that -- even though it seemed very safe to do so it was actually the risky strategy. walking away from the blockbuster strategy means the odds of failure go up
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tremendously. and ratings fell. he brought the network down from the number one position to the number four position. and margins fell too. so he wasn't successful in his strategy at all. >> is anybody having success working outside of this strategy? >> yes, in the book i provide examples, such as justin bieber and a self-publisher amanda hawking who established a loyal fan base online. what's interesting is at some point they say, there's actually a lot of advantage for me to become part of the existing system. and to align myself with an established book publisher, or established record label. >> there is this argument that going for the blockbuster all the time quashes creativity because people go for the safe bet. >> i hear that all the time. and i think there's something to be said for that argument. but on the other hand, i think the more the producers have a good sense of what is successful and the more they realize this is how we build sustainable businesses, the more there's
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room for truly original products as well. i think, for instance, the movie "gravity" wouldn't have been made if warner brothers hadn't been so successful with the harry potter and dark knights. there wasn't a chance they would have $100 million to spend on a movie that was actually quite a risky bet. so on the one hand we're seeing that they are trying to play it safe, because there's so much at stake. but there's always room for the truly original products. >> anita thanks so much for being with us this morning. >> thank you for having me. up next what any cook would love to have for carving a turkey, or slicing almost anything. a hand-crafted knife from brooklyn. you'll meet the guy who makes them. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." [ female announcer ] we give you relief from your cold symptoms. you give them the giggles. tylenol cold® helps relieve your worst cold and flu symptoms. but for everything we do, we know you do so much more.
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uncle earnie? waaay out in hawaii. but don't you worry we will always be together for christmas. [ male announcer ] being together is the best part of the holidays and cheerios is happy to be part of the family. you just ate dallas! it's one of mankind's most effective tools going all the way back to the stone age, the knife. these days of course most kitchen knives are made in big factories. >> but some, just a few, are
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still crafted entirely by hand and they're coveted by chefs around the world. our terrell brown found a modern knife maker right here in new york city. >> good morning to you. joel is one of only about 15 people that can make top-shelf kitchen knives by hand and it turns out the people who want them are willing to pay top dollar. >> there's something that it gives me that nothing else does. >> reporter: not everyone sees sparks fly just talking about what they do for a living. >> i think that making a tangible thing rewards me sort of gives back to me in a very acute way. >> reporter: joel is one of them. >> i make and sell hand-made kitchen knives. from chef's knives to butchering knives. think of a kid in high school they talk about, think about what they want to do when they get older. this isn't one of those things that immediately come to mind. >> i was on the college track.
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i went to graduate school where i met my wife and we got msas in fiction writing. >> reporter: but failing to sell a novel and failing to complete a second he found solis in the material. >> on the surface it seems very very different. one is seemingly chaotic and violent and you've got sparks and all this stuff. writing, to me it's the hardest thing that i've ever done. so hard. >> reporter: he said he was hooked on knife-making from the beginning. >> i think it was making something that i knew would be useful. i just kept chasing it. i made another and another. that was it. >> reporter: he learned the craft by reading books and joining online forums with other craftsmen. >> there are a handful of very simple steps. and it's a matter of mastering those steps and sort of you know, learning to get really good at a handful of things. and getting in your shop and trying not to lose a finger or something like that, you know. like that's kind of it. >> reporter: ten years later he has his own studio, and two
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assistants. they make about nine different styles of knives by hand. if i want a knife from you, or set of knives how much am i going to pay? >> it depends on what kind of knife you want. but anywhere from say, a small paring size knife, $350. >> $350? >> up to $600 for a chef's knife. >> is it hard to sell a $600 knife? >> not for me, i guess. what i do is, we're open two days a work and folks come in during our shop hours. whatever doesn't end up walking out our doors, i take a photograph of it and put it front and center on my website. usually they're gone within a couple hours. >> reporter: professional chefs and avid cooks are willing to pay top dollar to get a handmade knife that just a small handful of people are able to make. >> there's like a moment and hopefully you'll feel it when you cut and go, wow. wow.
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>> reporter: like a true artisan, he controls his designs. for the most part he does not take custom orders. >> i make the stuff that i'm excited about making. at any point in time that i feel i want to make. and i put them out there into the world for people to purchase. if they purchase them great. >> reporter: you seem like you're doing a pretty good job. >> it's working out okay. >> he feels fortunate to be able what he says to be at the intersection of food and craft. he gets chefs from all over the world who come to new york just because they've heard about his knives. >> he's kind of an artist. >> how paper thin that was. >> you could literally see through it. >> the sharper the knife, the safer it is. >> not in my place. coming up when the stars come out, he's right there with them. for 60 years douglas kirkland has been the top photographer in
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hollywood. see some of his finest work. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." the original title when we were writing, gravity of space, adventure in 3-d. >> we wanted it to be an experience. that was part of his theory that if you feel that you're there, it's more of a primal journey. a more visceral journey. >> i've known alfonzo for a while, in which we did other conversations together. is he the reason you went into filmmaking? >> i guess i went -- you know you always try to run away from your parents. but then -- >> did you get it wrong? >> at some point you realize you've been bombarded by your whole life. it's kind of like -- it comes natural to you. >> it was at the point that he
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called me. >> let's talk about the stars of this film. i mean george clooney, and sandra bullock. people are talking about oscars that it's their best film for both of them. they're incredibly accomplished actors. >> you have sandra and george. you won't have bad reviews. it's like shooting pandas. you don't do that. >> so that hepgs. >> that helps, yeah. >> talk about where you think it expanded george clooney's range, for instance. he's been in a lot of great movies. >> yeah. but i think that he's great in every single film. when you're working with george you're not working only with an amazing actor. you're working with an amazing writer, and an amazing director. and a guy who's so generous he's very quiet, very respectful. but the moment that you sense a hesitating, he's there to help you.
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one of the other big stories in politics this week president obama had to come out and apologize to america and admit obama care is not working. i was surprised by the new cbs poll that came out that found 70% of americans actually think obama care is fine the way it is. in a related poll 100% of researchers do not understand sarcasm. obama care is great. oh, i love it. you love it? yeah, i love it. i want to eat it for breakfast. oh. >> welcome back to c this morning saturday. >> for more than 60 years, photographer douglas kirkland has been the go-to guy for shooting hollywood's biggest stars. he's been the onset photographer for more than 160 films, from
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the sound of music to titanic to the great gatsby. >> a new book a life in pictures. we're delighted to welcome douglas kirkland to the studio. >> i'm happy to be here with you. >> your book is beautiful. i could not stop turning the pages. how does one get involved in the line of work that you're in? >> that's a good question. i worked for time life magazine and look magazine in the early days. and i just connected with different people. i was hired by "look" magazine in 1960 to photograph fashion. >> that's you, by the way, we saw on the left with liz taylor who kind of gave you your big break. >> that was the turning point, a very major turning point. what happened is my boss called me when i was doing fashion work in california, he said go to las vegas, because elizabeth taylor has not been photographed at that point in almost a year because she had double
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pneumonia. >> how did you convince her to take the shots? >> i'll be honest with you here today. i said to elizabeth, i stay in the shadows as a journalist interviewed her. i reached out after and said very nice to meet you, elizabeth. she always wanted to be called elizabeth. my name is douglas kirkland. i'm now with this magazine. can you imagine what it would mean to me to give you an opportunity to photograph you. she said no pictures. what happened is she thought for a moment and said okay. come tomorrow night. >> you flattered her. >> that's what started my career. >> i want to ask you even in the pictures we saw of elizabeth taylor, there's a scar on her neck. >> yes. that was a scar from the double pneumonia she had when they first tried to shoot cleopatra in england. she said i wear this as a badge of honor. now, later she had it removed. but she wanted it to be quite evident there. >> when you look at your body of
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work it seems that's a consistent theme. there's no airbrushing. they're very can did images. >> i'm with them on a one-to-one basis. that's what i want people to see. i want them to see and feel the real person. >> you became pretty quickly the studio's go-to guy for onset photography. you shot 160 films, including sound of music in 1965. what was that like? >> it was in austria. and, you know when this began, the studio 20th century fox, never believed it was going to be a major film. of course it made a fortune for them. here i was with julie andrews and christopher plummer and all the children. here's a picture from the book. this is one you pull open 40 inches. this became major ad art for the film. and they put the family in behind. and often when you go into 20th
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century fox in los angeles where i live i look down just as you turn in i look down and see -- i still see that up there. that's a nice feeling after all these years. >> do you ever have a favorite picture? >> a favorite picture? well i'll tell you my favorite picture. it's a picture of audrey hepburn. it's one of the first pictures in the book. there it is. you know playful. it was very nice. i met my wife when i was working with audrey in paris. and i was -- she happened to come up to the studio to see her mother who was working on the movie. it was really audrey that brought us together. audrey was photographed on many occasions. including one of her last films with sean connery. and that was shot in spain. in any case that is my favorite picture of all of them. that picture of audrey playing and flirting. it was very simple. i had her in front of the lens
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and i said come on audrey just play a little. and she did it. sometimes it happens quickly. sometimes you do a lot of plans. you have to know when it's time to reroute those plans. >> they give you something. >> bridget bardot. i started working on a film called viva maria in mexico. >> we want to remind people the name of the book so they can see all of those images "a life in picture: douglas kirkland." >> thank you. it's been quite a life for me. the publisher is heavy idea. >> for a final look at the weather for your weekend.
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up next you could say he's the top chef. tom brings us his ultimate thanksgiving feast to the dish. we'll certainly drink to that. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." [ bird chirping ] ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] build anything with the new toyota tundra. toyota. let's go places. [ male announcer ] when you have sinus pressure and pain you feel...congested. beat down. crushed. but sudafed gives you maximum strength sinus pressure
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we are very lucky this morning to have a place at the pre-thanksgiving table set by tom. he also co-starred in and was executive producer of the documentary film "a place at the table" about hunger in america. >> the top chef and winner of five james beard awards tom is the chef and owner of the popular and critically acclaimed craft restaurant here in new york and around the country, including his new topping rose house on long island. welcome to the dish. >> thank you. >> it's great to have thanks giving early. >> it is. i hope my table is as good as this table. >> tough to top this. >> yeah. >> walk us through what we have here. >> when i do my turkey i don't like to brian my turkey. i think brining dries it out a
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bit. i stuff a bunch of butter up under the skin and fresh herbs of the rosemary thyme, sage under the skin. the secret to a moist bird is basting it every three minutes. the stuffing's kind of started with my grandmother's stuffing recipe. but i started using raisin fenel bread. dressing and stuffing i kind of do both. carrots, and brussels sprouts and bacon. more important than the food what food does especially thanksgiving, you think about bringing people around the table. i think that's missing too much from our life noticewadays. when i was growing up i had to be at the table every night. even with my kids we try to do at least once a week. i think that's really missing. >> first i want to ask you about this. this is really interesting
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looking. >> this is -- i judged a drink contest with a gym, they asked me to sit in and judge. this didn't win, but i thought this was the most interesting of all the drinks. this is a beet and gin cocktail. pureeed beets, and the bombay gin. it's perfect for this time of the year. >> tell us about your background. you've obviously been in kitchens for years. was it your father's suggestion your mother grandmother? >> you know i cooked -- i started cooking at home when i was 12 or 13 years old. when i was 15 my father suggested i become a chef. it was the only times i listened to him growing up i think. but yeah he -- he did a great job, i think, with his three children. i'm one of three boys. and we all just found things we love to do. my younger brother is a basketball coach. and we always knew from a young
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age that he wand to do that. >> you started as a short-order cook. >> i did. i started as a short-order cook at a swim club. and from there, just loved it. just found that i was pretty good at it. and just stuck with it. right out of high school started working in kitchens and never looked back. >> you read that you said working in a kitchen is like conducting an orchestra, being a top chef. >> people ask all the time do you still cook? well, a little secret chefs don't really do the day-to-day cooking. it's our recipes and the way we run our kitchens. if you go see a piece of classical music, the composer is most likely long gone. but who gets top billing? the conductor. you expect the conductor to jump down in the pit and pick up a violin and start playing. that's what we do in the kitchen, we conduct. >> you have eight restaurants now. >> the secret to having multiple restaurants is you have to check your ego at the door. if you think you're the only person that can do that you'll
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only have one restaurant. >> it's fascinateing you never went to culinary school. you were self-taught. >> i was taught by many many different chefs. my first big job in new york was the quilted giraffe back in 1984. i worked with chefs at goff and thomas keller when he was way before the french laundry and perse. so i've worked under a lot of great chefs. >> what's the secret to being a great chef? >> the secret is i think, learn the basics learn the techniques and methods and find your own way. you can't imitate. the other thing, if you put someone on a pedestal you set your limit. so at a very early age i looked at everybody as my peers, and decided if -- you'll never reach sort of as far as the person on the pedestal. >> we can't thank you enough for coming. we have to ask you if you would share this meal with anyone who would it be? >> i watched a lot of the
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coverage yesterday on kennedy, and it just reminded me how -- i met senator kennedy before he passed on but sitting down with all three brothers would have been really fabulous. >> select. for more on the dish head to our website cbsthis morning. the unique sounds of a rising young rock 'n roll band right here in the studio 57. stay with us. you're watching "cbs this morning morning: saturday."taking charge of their type 2 diabetes with non-insulin victoza®. for a while, i took a pill to lower my blood sugar, but it didn't get me to my goal. so i asked my doctor about victoza®. he said victoza® is different than pills. victoza® is proven to lower blood sugar and a1c. it's taken once-a-day, any time, and comes in a pen. and the needle is thin. victoza® is not for weight loss, but it may help you
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lose some weight. victoza® is an injectable prescription medicine that may improve blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes when used with diet and exercise. it is not recommended as the first medication to treat diabetes and should not be used in people with type 1 diabetes or diabetic ketoacidosis. victoza® has not been studied with mealtime insulin. victoza® is not insulin. do not take victoza® if you have a personal or family history of medullary thyroid cancer multiple endocrine neoplasia syndrome type 2, or if you are allergic to victoza® or any of its ingredients. symptoms of a serious allergic reaction may include: swelling of face, lips tongue, or throat, fainting or dizziness, very rapid heartbeat, problems breathing or swallowing, severe rash or itching. tell your doctor if you get a lump or swelling in your neck. serious side effects may happen in people who take victoza® including inflammation of the pancreas (pancreatitis) which may be fatal. stop taking victoza® and call your doctor right away if you have signs of pancreatitis,
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such as severe pain that will not go away in your abdomen or from your abdomen to your back with or without vomiting. tell your doctor about all the medicines you take and if you have any medical conditions. taking victoza® with a sulfonylurea or insulin may cause low blood sugar. the most common side effects are nausea, diarrhea and headache. some side effects can lead to dehydration, which may cause kidney problems. if your pill isn't giving you the control you need ask your doctor about non-insulin victoza®. it's covered by most health plans.
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performing this morning in our saturday session, hound mouth, currently riding a wave of good press. the band first got together in november of 2011. since then they've wasted no time crafting their own unique sound. >> they recently released their first album, and here they are, houndmouth, with penitentiary.
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♪ ♪ i went to frisco ♪ ♪ i couldn't score a job ♪ ♪ so i did the next best thing ♪ ♪ i learned how to rock ♪ ♪ take the train to houston ♪ ♪ but i couldn't get away from the thriving and diving of the fast times ♪ joorks ♪ ♪
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♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪
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♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ i'm calling from a pay phone ♪
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♪ i got me a party and we'll do it all again ♪ ♪ come on down ♪ ♪ come on down ♪ ♪ ♪ >> we'll be right back with more
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music from houndmouth. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."ardelli squares mint bark. rich chocolate layers and festive peppermint. a ghirardelli original. ♪ a little reward for all the things you do ♪ get them before they disappear. [ male announcer ] introducing new fast acting advil. with an ultra-thin coating and fast absorbing advil ion core™ technology, it stops pain before it gets worse. nothing works faster. new fast acting advil. look for it in the white box.
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coffee's perfect mate. naturally. nestle. good food, good life. wisest kid, am i forgetting something? no holiday's complete without campbell's green bean casserole. wish you were here. ♪ ♪ [ doorbell ] [ gasps ] ♪ ♪ [ gong ] [ wisest kid ] m'm! m'm! good!
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tomorrow on cbs "sunday morning,". >> just in time for holiday feasting. it's the food show getting the taste of italy's finest cheese and other culinary delights. >> have a great weekend and wonderful thanksgiving everybody. we leave you with more music from houndmouth. this is "come on illinois." ♪ ♪
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♪ come on illinois ♪ ♪ there's a fire in the city ♪ ♪ and we're making noise ♪ ♪ and you're invited ♪ ♪ ♪ -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com
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♪ ♪ ♪ ♪
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♪ ♪ it's a long way to make it to the border line ♪ ♪ long way to make it to the border line ♪
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[ female announcer ] welcome one and all to a tastier festive feast. so much to sip and savor a feeding frenzy to say the least. a turkey from safeway is just what they crave. a hero of the table, "so delicious" they'll rave. fresh, natural, frozen. it's the best selection around. spend $30 and a frozen safeway turkey is just 59 cents a pound. so raise your glass, pull up a chair, grab a plate. this tastier thanksgiving is well worth the wait. safeway. ingredients for life.
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passengers... and it turns out it was all for nothing. north korea admits to detaining an american. but comes short of answering the one question a bay area family wan their missing chaos at lax. police drew guns at passengers and it was all for nothing. north korea admits to detaining an american but comes short of aions. the $99 test that can predict your future. it's 7 o'clock saturday morning, november 23rd. thanks for joining us. >> let's take you outside to san francisco to get things started after our first rain in quite awhile. we are looking at a calm beautiful weekend. sunny skies in the bay area. highs in the mid 60s. a red flag warning remains

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