tv 60 Minutes CBS February 28, 2016 7:00pm-8:00pm EST
captioning funded by cbs and ford. we go further, so you can. >> tonight on 60 minutes presents, preserving the past. >> the $540 million national museum of african-american history and culture is rising on the national mall. its complexion rendered in shades of bronze, a building of color against history's white marble. >> this is not the museum of tragedy. it is not the museum of difficult moments. it is the museum that says here is a balanced history of america that allows us to cry and smile.
of the world's cultural treasures, trouble is the country is too broke to keep its historic rooms, churches and monuments from crumbling to dust. >> but now, some of this most treasured and endangered landmarks are being saved not by a government but by a more respected institution: the fashion business. >> what is possible for us to do for the country, we need to do now. >> when pope benedict xvi came to the familia he consecrated the church as a basilica. >> not since 1883 when it was first envisioned by antoni gaudi had it been seen in all of its glory. >> he wanted to write the whole of the history in the catholic
i mean, how crazy and how extraordinary and how ambitious that idea is? >> cbs money watch pup date brought to you by: >> glor: good evening. apple and f.b.i. take their encryption battle to congress on tuesday. a new push today for f.a.a. to set limits on how cramped airline seats can be. and warren buffett said this weekend berkshire-hathaway added $15.4 billion to its net worth last year.
presents." i'm scott pelley.he past." we'll explore three memorable buildings, where architecture ist alive. we're going to begin in washington with a museum that has yet to open its doors.d since america's original sin, and still, riots are ignited inand justice. as this debate continues, the smithsonian is completing athe $500 million national museum of african american history and culture.uthorized by an act of congress, which called it "a tribute to the negro's contribution to the achievements of america."rring because the act was written in 1929.
been a long struggle, just like the story it hopes to tell.ument to washington, a slave-holding president, the museum is the mall's last five acres. eight decades after congresser, and then failed to fund it, the dream is being written, this time in steel and stone: tenground, five below; its complexion, rendered in shades of bronze, a buildingst history's white marble. you've been at this nine years now. it's a big job.l, as i tell people, at 8:00 in the morning, i have the best job in america, and at 2:00 in the morning, it's the dumbest thing i've ever done in my life.earden from the 1950s. >> pelley: sleepless nights are all in a day's work for the museum's founding director, the
>> bunch: clearly, this is... ought to be one of those moments where people are going to sort of reflect, pause. we open? what does it mean in terms of development opportunities? >> pelley: in 2003, presidentcreating the museum. congress put up $250 million, and bunch has raised most ofillion. >> bunch: i knew that this is where this museum would have to be, that this is america's front lawn, and this is the placern what it means to be an american, and this museum needs to be there. >> pelley: so, we're on the ground floor. this is me in. this will be their first experience in the museum. so, what's going to be here? >> bunch: they will walk infrom constitution ave, and they will run into amazing pieces of african-american art.of this is finally complete, what will america have?e a
remember-- to remember how much we as a country have beenged, challenged, and made better by the african- american experience. they'll have a place that they can call home, but they'll alsoake them change. >> pelley: but even this place is only space until you fill it. >> oh, my goodness.ready look at some of these things for you? >> no. >> no?! >> pelley: seven years ago, the smithsonian began rummaging the of america. >> this may have marked a milestone in his life. and what we don't know is what that was.e something i can investigate. >> pelley: 3,000 people brought their family history to 16cross the country. >> mary elliott: and this is the early free black family based out of baltimore? >> yes. "antiques roadshow." >> nancy bercaw: it is like "antiques roadshow." >> pelley: mary elliott and >> elliott: we have experts from
experts in conservation. about paper, about metals, about you name it-- fabrics, textiles. and they come in and they reviewic. >> the coating on this is in pretty good condition. >> some of that looks like it's dried out a little bit.near the air conditioning unit because that will dry it out too much. >> pelley: how do you convince someone to give up a priceless family heirloom?you know what? our museum pitches itself.the absolute honest truth. people have been waiting for us. people in america have beenent. and so, literally, they just hand us things. >> elliot: and we're very excited like you are. of relics were examined, but only 25 will be in the collection. this is one of them.s was actually a connection we made with the family. mr. jesse burke was an enslaved
entertaining the slave holder and his guest. >> pelley: this is the smithsonian's warehouse inis being written. and these are a few of the lines.omas, the sum of $350 in full paymente of jim, about ten years old, this." jim would have been familiar with these-- shackles datingdage that might have been broken if the keeper of this bible had succeeded in his bloody rebellion.that god commanded him to break the chains. his bible was taken away before his execution.is a leader of the curating team. >> paul gardullo: i think many of us who know the story of r;
perspective of perhaps a freedomurderer. well, we know this is a religious person. we know this is a person who canegin with that, and those ideas, suddenly,nd your understandings of nat turner take on a whole new light.n and again, ways that we can see well-worn stories, stories wenew light. >> pelley: you may think you know the story of a boy murdered for whistling at a white woman,nted with his casket. >> bunch: the story of emmett till is a crucially importantat it tells us, both about sort of reinvigorating the civil rightst's a story of his mother, mamie mobley, who was really one of the most powerful people, who said thater should not be
transform america. >> pelley: no one was punished for the murder of emmett till. in a later investigation, and the original casket was neglected. >> bunch: but then the questiony it? should we ever display it? and i wrestled a lot with it, but then i realized i kept in my head. and she said, "i opened this casket to change the world, to make the world confront the the power, the ugliness of race in america." >> pelley: a lot of the things that you intend to put on look at. >> bunch: what i'm trying to do is find the right tensionadness and moments of resiliency.oment came out of the blue. air force captain matt quy andt an old
they sent the serial number to an air force historian.said, "are you sitting down? because i have some news for you." >> pelley: turned out, in 1944,ca's first black squadrons, the tuskegee airmen, who flew to fame in world war ii. had never really known much about the tuskegee airmen. i'd seen a p-51 plane, but i'd never really, truly understood what it meant.ur time. >> pelley: before donating the plane, known as a pt-13, the airmen back to the air. >> matt quy: and it was just great to sit back in the backreal tuskegee airman in a real tuskegee airplane. just magical.atest thrill in my life was sitting in the seat where you are and watching the ground drop out from underneath me.the baby that we used to learn how to fly.
collected the thoughts ofeo gray in 2010. >> gray: they said we couldn't fly. but we had the best record of the 15th air force, and probably in the air force itself. we stayed with our bombers, we best we could. and we proved that we could fly.he enemy of history, so smithsonian conservationists have been working for years restoringrom textiles to trains. sections-- "white" and "colored." the same number of seats, buted in half the space-- physical, touchable, jim crow confinement just like the prison in angola, louisiana, notorious
21 feet tall. and this is cast concrete, so it's an enormous object. >> pelley: from monumental tostamante is the project manager building a place for 33,000 moments in time. had the railcar, the railcar pieces, the guard tower, and all thee had a convoy of about 12 semi-trucks traveling down the road across six states to get here. and it took them about three days. >> pelley: how do you get those things into this building? >> bustamante: so we set up two very, very large cranes.are rare, there's not a lot of them this size. and we picked up these two objects, and basically brought them down about 60 feet below grade.you don't move these objects into the building, you put these objects in place and you build the building around them?
there's no other way. >> gardullo: oftentimes, what i'm drawn to are some of the smaller things-- shards of glass e bombing of the 16th street baptist church in birmingham, alabama. and it's finding the balancethe small, scott, that makes this work a challenge and so wonderful. >> pelley: what is somethingrately want and have not been able to find? laughs )ch would be quite a catch to display along with louis armstrong's horn, and chuck berry's horn behind thedillac. there's the welcome of minton's playhouse, which resonated to miles, monk and dizzy., pristine condition.
by mechanical genius garrett morgan. ready for this now? >> bunch: i don't think america is ever ready to have theround race, based on what we see around the landscape, whether it's ferguson or other places, that people aree the light on all the dark corners of the american experience. but i hope this museum will hethat. >> pelley: this is not the american museum of slavery?t the museum of tragedy. it is not the museum of difficult moments., "here is a balanced history of america that allows us to cry and smile."lley: on september 24th, america's first black president will cut the ribbon to the smithsonians' first nationalerican
washington d.c. see what maryanne wore at the lincoln memorial and a copy of the emancipation declaration at: 60minutesovertime.com. , the wolf was huffing and puffing. like you do sometimes, grandpa? well, when you have copd, it can be hard to breathe. to get air out, which can make it hard to get air in. so i talked to my doctor. she said...help you breathe better, starting within 5 minutes. symbicort doesn't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms. e significant improvement of your lung function. symbicort is for copd, including chronic bronchitis and emphysema.be taken more than twice a day. symbicort contains formoterol. medicines like formoterol increase the risk of death from asthma problems.se your risk of lung infections, osteoporosis, and some eye problems. you should tell your doctor
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>> pelley: it's estimated thathirds of the world's cultural treasures. trouble is, the country's too broke to keep its historicments from crumbling to dust. italy is up to its neck in debt,n in an overstuffed bureaucracy is rife. but now, some of its mostered landmarks are being saved-- not by the government, but by a more respected italian institution,. as morley safer reported in 2014, it's stepped in to rescuec sites-- among them, the very symbol of its rich, violent andhe colosseum in rome. >> morley safer: with its it's
city"-- a holy place todscape of the sacred and profane; an architectural delight, sunset. and smack in the middle is the colosseum, the greatest ent world, a memorial to the rise, decline and fall of imperiallossal. >> kimberly bowes: we think it seats about 50,000 people. but this number depends on howoman behind was. if you think that they had big behinds, then you calculate less; small behinds, you calculate more.sides aside, professor kimberly bowes is the director of the american academyt on ancient mediterranean history who knows every inch of the colosseum.he very top level, far above where tourists
have seen firsthand. >> bowes: the view is terrifying!inary. look at this, this is where the poor people sat. you really get the scale of this building here, though.. look how big this is! people are ants! >> safer: the place was built byt ten years, finished a mere half- century after the crucifixion.re gladiators, wild animals, even comedians.lace was the entertainment center, the broadway of its day, yes? >> bowes: in a way.o produce marvels, to produce a spectacle that would have amazed the audience.most power, the senators, are down at the bottom. and the people with the least power, the slaves and the women, are up at the top. >> safer: women? like, you don't want women to
you have to keep them separate. because your greatest fear...u're a roman man. one is that your slave is going to kill you one day in your bed. and your second fear is thatrun off with a slave, like a gladiator. this is what everyone's afraid of, so you've got to put the women up on the top. >> safer: so, even though thees, they were kind of the movie stars of their day. >> bowes: they were. >> safer: and we turn toow it all might have looked. ( cheers and applause ) >> bowes: there's a moment inssell crowe walks out to right where we are. >> safer: professor bowes gives the filmmakers high marks for accuracy of their computer recreation of the colosseum. >> bowes: the whole drama isent of roman conquest, the continual expansion of the empire. >> safer: backstage was actually underground-- the basement.ntly, this was just filled with dirt.
corridors-- dungeons for slaves,ll brought from the far reaches of the empire. and wooden elevators, raised byeading to trap doors in the stage. >> bowes: there's a wonderful scene in "gladiator" where the tiger pops out of the floor.exactly the kind of thing that would have been used to wow the audience. >> safer: since the 18thatholic church has venerated the colosseum as a symbol of the early christian martyrs who wereir beliefs. professor bowes tells visitors there were indeed earlyd elsewhere in rome. but as for the colosseum...e piece of evidence that any christians were ever killed in this building, not one. there are, i think, really interesting reasons for this.group of people who, by all accounts, are
face of certain death, and you put them in this space and putryone going to cheer for? they're going to cheer for the christians, right? because they show such extraordinary bravery. this is not a smart thing to do politically.e famous colosseum. >> safer: six million tourists a year visit here, snappingith rent-a- gladiators who pass the time with cigarettes and cell phones.es and earthquakes over the centuries. now, there's a new crisis--e the crowds and keep up with basic maintenance. the director of the colosseum is rossella rea.translated ): the money isn't there. there's very little, totally inadequate funding.eed. >> safer: too little money, and from the italian parliament, too much red tape.e say the
don't get done.cracy is not just heavy, it is extremely heavy, and we are the first victims. bureer. >> safer: but that scaffolding you saw earlier is a sign that help is on the way.ting a badly needed facelift, with money from an unlikely source. benefactor is spending an arm and a leg-- $35 million-- on ars ago, gladiators and slaves literally lost arms, legs and lives, and show business. the benefactor is diego della valle, a prominent italianlot about the business of showing.od's, the luxury leather goods company.
specialty. having made his bundle, della valle decided to give some back to the state.uch of your own money, millions upon millions, to fix this wreck?: why not? well, i am italian. i am very proud to be italian. very famous kennedy speech, no? is the moment that what is possible for us to do for ourdo now. >> safer: the shoes that made della valle's fortune are assembled the old-fashioned way-tch by stitch. and the work he's funding at the colosseum is also about as low- tech as it gets.iterally inch by inch to get rid of centuries of caked-on dust,ion.
of limestone.only purified water and elbow grease-rs on end of scrubbing. built by hand, saved by hand. to take? >> della valle: the colosseum, i think, three years from now. >> safer: and what will it looken they're finished? >> della valle: i am very curious. >> safer: to get some idea, we were shown a few sections thated-- 2,000 years old, and looking almost brand new.ld of high style, it's become fashionable to follow della valle's example.fashionistas are bankrolling similar worthy causes. plumbing for a familiar
>> marcello, come here! >> safer: ...where, 54 yearsnni and anita ekberg went wading in "the sweet life," forever linking rome and romance. helped a lot to build this powerful image of the trevi fountain.ower. >> safer: silvia fendi's grandfather started the business 90 years ago.e crowds had a last chance to throw in a coin before the closing of the site for repairs.hat you will be in good health in order to come back, so it's very important for us. a lot, and so it's nice, at a point, to... to give back something. the bulgari fashion house is paying
rest their feet. a japanese fashion company with the pyramid of cestius, built to honor a noble roman two decades and after the roman conquest of egypt. and in venice, the 400-year-oldhe grand canal will be cleaned and strengthened, thanks to $7n, renzo rosso. is the government too poor, too broke to maintain its treasures?k we have to face with the reality. the reality is that they don't have money. >> safer: rosso is a farmer's known as the "jeans genius," as in diesel jeans. ground up, expanding into other businesses and becoming a billionaire several times over. more short.
rival anything in silicon valley, what with the espressoe, where kids learn the international language of business. >> clap out, clap in.shion industry is a rare bright spot in the stagnant italian economy,lucky ones. elsewhere, fully half the country's young adults are unemployed.public and private, and widespread tax evasion. >> rosso: the italian people are because we have too many people that steal, too many people that put the money in his pocket.who don't pay tax. can you imagine? 40%. it's unbelievable. >> safer: pope francis talksing terms, saying corrupt politicians, businessmen and priests are everywhere.y's new young prime minister, matteo renzi, has declared war on the
scrapped. diego della valle agrees. >> della valle: i think it'sow to... to open a new way. the old point of view was without any sense. view. i push for the new point of view. >> safer: but as della valle's scrubbers continue their work,at his generous offer to restore the country's greatest monument wasmud for nearly three years before work could begin. >> bowes: this is the real challenge that italy has.e closed and monuments are falling down. the bureaucracy will have to change in order to actually makeone to come and say, "here, do you want $25 million?" without the bureaucracy saying, "well, i don't know. i'll have to think about it."time has a way of
past glories are always present.erb and the noble wines still lubricate the conversation. la dolce vita, "the sweet life." as for the future, that'sm. fish oil. because i trust their quality. they were the first to have a product verified by usp. an independent organization quality and purity standards. nature made. the number one pharmacist recommended
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it's called the sagrada famii lia, and, if you've ever been to barcelona, spain, you couldn't have missed it. spectacular buildings ever constructed by man, the vision of genius spanish architect, known as god's architect, who died almost a century ago.on for 130 years, and it's still not finished. why woul build? because, as lara logan first reported in 2013, gaudii 'scated as it was advanced. today, the sagrada famii lia has become the longest runningoject on earth.pope benedict came to the sagrada famii lia two years ago, it was the first time mass had
in an ancient tradition as old as the catholic church, he consecrated the sagrada famii lia as a basilica.t since 1883, when it was envisioned by antoni gaudii , had it been seen in all its glory.0 voices filled the air, one of the largest choirs in the7,000 people gathered, celebrating a moment that had taken 128 years to arrive.de is mostly finished, outside, there's still much to be done.e spires and construction cranes for miles.
below are people dwarfed by the massive facc ade rising from theh. antoni gaudii was profoundly devout, and this was his way toor the sins of the modern world. >> gijs van hensbergen: i mean, he wanted to write the history of the whole of the catholic faith in one building.d how extraordinary and how ambitious and how, in a sense, >> logan: gijs van hensbergen immersed himself in antonin years and wrote what's considered the definitive biography. he took us to see the nativitypart built while gaudii was alive. >> van hensbergen: it's the bible written in stone. >> logan: so, every single that you look at there, every detail symbolizes something real? >> van hensbergen: yeah, and that was the idea, that we spend days here-- me teaching you, if i was a
what the symbolism was.ide is a wonderful, kind of spiritual boost. ceiling is a striking display of gaudii 's engineering genius. he wanted the interior of hiseel of a forest, because that's where he believed man could feel closest to god.ou look upwards, you can see gaudii 's columns branching out like trees. >> van hensbergen: trees are actually buildings, he said.row out a branch. famii lia today, that's exactly what happens with those bizarre,ok bizarre and eccentric, but the engineering beneath it is absolutely exceptional.ointed out that, as you move towards the altar, the columns are made from stronger and stronger
iran for the ones that bear the heaviest load, because it's among the strongest in the world., sort of, the one thing that distinguished gaudii as an architect, what would it be? >> van hensbergen: the capacitytally different way, to make space explode, to see a building as an just as a place to live in or a roof over your head. he's someone who reinvented the language of architecture, whichas ever managed to do. >> logan: how many years ahead >> van hensbergen: oh, he was a century ahead, he was a century ahead. knew the famii lia would not be completed in his lifetime, so he spent te plaster models. this one is of the church's ceiling. they would have to act as aerations of architects to follow his complicated design, and he knew that, without them, it wouldhe
but... >> logan: you're very old? es. >> logan: but? >> bonet: 87. >> logan: gaudii 's legacy has been in the hands of this man's 80 years. jordi bonet came here for the first time in 1932, when he was just seven years old.r what this was like when you first came here? >> bonet: yes. >> logan: was it nothing like this? only this facc ade, the walls. and the other facc ade? this was nothing.s, the sagrada famii lia was little more than a ruin, a pile of rubble and open sky.t way were it not for this one family. this is jordi bonet's father, who was one of the leadmore than 40 years. jordi followed him as chief architect for almost threeghter mariona is an architect here
gaudii runs deep here.tor etsuro sotoo has spent 35 years in this church, and this is where he of that adorn gaudii 's finalhe man and his vision. >> etsuro sotoo ( translated ): gaudii teaches me and helps me work. for me, he's not dead. >> logan: why did you convert to catholicism?c. >> etsuro sotoo ( translated ): i was a buddhist, but after couldn't do my job without knowing gaudii . and to know him, you have to be in the place he was, and that >> logan: gaudii 's deep faith is
"god's architect."he few photographs ever taken of him. he was 31 when he started working on the sagrada famii lia. years, it became an obsession. >> van hensbergen: he looked like a homeless person.p with string. his clothes were kind of frayed, and... because all he wasada famii lia. i mean, that was every waking hour, to the point, at the end of his life, actually, where he was sleeping on the site.ii died suddenly at this intersection in 1926 when he was hit by a tram.m aside, mistaking the beloved architect for a tramp. >> van hensbergen: the photos of bereft of their builder, the builder of god. the builder of god's plaster models continued to guide construction, until
broke out.acked the sagrada famii lia. this photo captures smoke billowing from its side. had spent years building were smashed to pieces. wow, these are all the original from his studio. >> mark burry: yup, and they've been sort of painstakingly identified. fragments were rescued from the rubble and ashes by jordi bonet's father and a team of architects.nds of them locked away inside this room in the sagrada famii lia. they are the structural d.n.a. of gaudii 's church. are absolutely the link; not a vague link, not it's the source of evidence. >> logan: new zealander mark burry was studying architecture at cambridge university int came to the sagrada famii
backpacking trip in 1977. moment. the architects were stuck. the second facc ade had just beeneady to take on the main body of the church, but no one could figuredii intended. what were you going to do that they couldn't do? >> burry: my task was tothe models, if you like. >> logan: reverse-engineer them so he could understand howposed to fit together... >> burry: this is the model maker's workshop. >> logan: ...almost like thepuzzle. he told us gaudii 's design was so advanced, there was nothing like it in the language of in the end, he turned to the most sophisticated aeronauticalble. >> burry: we had to look to other professions who've actually tackled the complexities of the sagradaically complex shapes and surfaces, so
the car designers, the shipesigners. they've been grappling for decades with the very same issues that gaudii was putting up as architectural challenges.ou are using the most up-to-date aeronautical engineering software to completed of in the late 1800s. >> burry: absolutely.rs, mark burry is now one of the lead architects. he took us up to theirky, way above the city. from up here, you can see all . how did they build these towers 130 years ago?by hand. >> logan: today, massive cranes swing heavy equipment and famii precisely as gaudii gaudii
nearly a hundred years later.raordinary is, because of the system that gaudii put in place using these particular geometries, it all fits within fractions of an inch.e're standing is where they're building gaudii 's central tower.this the tallest church on earth. gaudii designed it to be threeest surrounding mountain, in deference to god., it's going to be double where we are right now? >> burry: we're going to get this view amplified by two. says it will take at least another 13 entirely by donations to the church.ring the pope's visit, jordi
the three generations ofgineers and sculptors who have brought gaudii 's vision this far.l see this complete? >> bonet: this is very difficult to answer. my age is a big age.ible. >> logan: do you have any doubt in your mind that this will be finished one day?... i believe. >> alleluia, alleluia... ( bell tolls ) >> this cbs sports update is brought to you by the lincoln motor company. i'm
a stunner in the big east as seaton hall knocks off xavier. in the big 10, ohio stateck iowa and improve its ncaa tournament resume. and in the acc, pittsburgh wins its first game against ranked opponent by duke on senior day for the panthers. for more sports news and information, go to cbssports.com. [weird dog moan/squeak] why not? [dog yawning/squeaking] no, we're not, we're not having barbecue... again. [quiet dog groan] why?re on four legs, and i'm on two... and i'm driving. that's why.
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caand ford. we go further, so you can. >> pelley: how many of you havey the federal government? all of you. 86 million names are on a list called the death master file.our name is on it, the social security administration has declared you dead, and shared that with banks, law enforcement, and many governmentepend on. you couldn't get access to your bank accounts.card. how did you live? >> well, for a time, i lived in