tv CBS This Morning CBS January 13, 2018 8:00am-9:53am EST
♪ good morning. it's january 13, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." new fallout from the president's comments on immigration. what republican leadership is saying and how it could affect the bipartisan talks. plus, dangerous weather moves in, a new winter storm covers roads in ice and leads to hundreds of crashes. >> the winner of the nearly half billion mega millions jackpot comes forward, and he's not even old enough to celebrate with am
technology that will make your drive easier than ever, we'll get a first look at the road to the future at this weekend's premier auto show in detroit. we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> mr. president, are you a racist. >> outrage grows over the president's immigration remarks. >> his comments have become a major distraction for this administration which is in the midst of delicate negotiations on immigration. >> first thing that came to my mind is very unfortunate and not helpful. >> he may be the president, but he's mott the moral compass of the united states. >> keeping a nuclear deal alive for at least another several months. >> the president received his first physical while in office and the white house doctor said the president is in excellent health. >> oh, my god. >> treacherous weather sweeping across the country. snow, ice and rain expect friday the mississippi valley
england. >> the death toll now up to 18 people from the devastating mudslides in southern california. >> you never give up hope. >> a bus passenger calls 911 to report a man with a gun. >> a florida man has claimed the fourth largest jackpot in mega millions lottery history, and he's just 20. >> and all that matters. >> fab io -- >> the easing of strict moves on gender separation and the ultra conservative muslim country. >> on "cbs this morning saturday." >> theover cast over the city, look at this. >> when you're doing live tv, you have to be prepared for anything. >> this proves while the early bird may get the worm, the midday bird that looks for the cameras gets the stardom. >> totally checking out the camera. okay. i've seen it.
welcome to the weaning end. i'm anthony mason. that bird is the best. >> he is the best. that's the best weather video, cam shot i've ever seen. i'm alex wagner. we begin with the fallout from president trump's alleged immigration comments. the international community and civil rights leaders across the country are demanding an apology for mr. trump for the remarks made at a bipartisan immigration meeting earlier this week. he's denied using a vol garrett to describe haiti, el salvador and some african! s. >> the president and first lady are in mar-a-lago for the weekend as he continues to face a backlash. errol barnett is in west palm beach with the president. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. aside from the global condemnation at president trump's remarks, hisho
immigration. it has further raised the risk of a government shutdown when funding runs out at the end of next week. >> under heated new accusations of racism, president trump signed a proclamation honoring dr. martin luther king, junior on friday. >> no matter the color of our skin or the place of our birth, we are all created equal by god. >> reporter: ignoring questions from the press about his own beliefs. >> mr. president, are you a racist? >> reporter: during a bipartisan meeting on immigration on thursday, the president, according to sources referred to haiti and african countries by saying, quote, why do we want all these people from expletive hole countries here. we should bring in more people from places like norway. following the firestorm from both sides, the president tweeted, quote, this was not the language used, adding never said anything derogatory about haitians other than haiti is obviously a very poor and troubled country,
whole thing was made up by dems. >> it is not true. he sait said these hate-filled things. >> dick durbin was one of seven members of congress who attended the closed oval office meeting. he pushed back at the president's denial. >> that's what he used, these vial and vulgar comments, calling the nations they come from [ bleep ] holes. the exact word use bid the president, not more, not just once, but repeatedly. >> reporter: senator durbin said south carolina republican lindsey graham challenged the president on the spot. in a statement senator graham said, quote, following comments by the president, i said my piece directly to him. diversity has always been our strength, not our weakness. republican senator tom cotton and david purdue say they do not recall the president saying these comments specifically. house speaker paul ryan. >> first thing that came to my mind was very unfortunate, unhelpful. >> it's obviously disheart
congresswoman mia love whose parents immigrated from haiti invited the president to have a conversation. >> i doubt a comment like that would have been made if somebody like me is sitting across the table from you. >> reporter: white nationalists like richard smenser and david duke praised the president's comments going as far as to tell them to act on it. mr. trump is expected to return to the white house on monday where he will also attend another mlk junior event, a wreath laying ceremony to mark dr. king's 89th birthday. >> errol barnett with the president in florida, thanks, errol. will not accept any changes to the 2015 nuclear deal and would retaliate against the u.s. if any new sanctions are imposed. president trump extended waivers of key economic sanctions against iran on friday. mr. trump made clear these waivers will be the last. he's demanding congress and european allies rewrite what
describes as a seriously flawed deal or he will have the u.s. pull out of the deal in a few months. for some perspective on all this, we turn to "washington post" amber phillips. amb amber, good morning. >> morning. >> let's start with the president's alleged comments. coming at a time when lawmakers are trying to work out a deal on immigration reform. how does this affect that, do you think? >> it's not clear. so to one degree, congress is really used to the president distracting them. it doesn't usually cause an international incident, right? but they've kind of been able to compartmentalize some of what the president says and say, okay, we're going to work around you to try to get tax reform done. but this is so high profile, and it just throws a bomb into all this really explosive already immigration debate, that it's possible both sides retreat to their corners and make compromise a lot less likely. they weren't anywhere close to compro e
allegedly says this. >> politically how does this play with the president's base? we know republican senators like tim scott and lynd si graham are effectively confirming the comments the president made. what about the people that support the president? >> it's hard to answer that without any public polling. i can tell you that the media that kind of supports the president and a lot of the base listens to that media, like sean hannity and tucker carlson on fox news, they're defending the president. right off the bat they're saying, you know what? this is our president getting tough on immigration. this is exactly what we want them to hear. way to stay up to the guys in washington who are too politically correct. it is entirely possible that there is no fallout from the president's base for this. >> on the whole immigration question, i want to talk about the d.r.e.a.m.ers issue and trying to get a deal. there's a deadline that the -- on march 5th set by the presid
point? >> that's such a good question. this is one of those things where everyone in washington agrees something needs to get done, but they can't figure out how to do it. there's two main reasons for that. one is the president's wall. democrats tell me, if he demands money for his border wall, they're out. it is just such a symbol of everything they despise about the president, they can't negotiate on that. there's a sizable chunk of republicans on the right who are okay not protecting dreamers. they see it as amnesty, people like steve king in iowa. when you put those together, you don't have a majority of congress to agree to a deal. >> this is not just about immigration, either. we're talking about keeping the government up and running. is the government going to shut down, amber? >> i'm trying to figure that out. it's like 50/50 at this point. that's my answer to that. congress has two options. they can somehow pass a long-term budget that has alleld
budget to kick the can down the road for a couple months. even that with all the news and drama that's happening this week could be difficult. it's just democrats are debating, do we try to seize this moment where president trump they feel is weak, to demand there's protections for d.r.e.a.m.ers. it's republicans they're calculating who would be blamed for a shut doup because they control all of washington. >> you mentioned all the drama that's happened this week. with all that drama, it's hard to believe it was way back on tuesday that steve bannon strepd down from breitbart news. way back on tuesday. >> feels like a year ago. >> in news years it was a thousand years ago. >> what's the impact on that, the whole right wing movement he was trying to propel? >> you're exactly right. when steve bannon was at breitbart and had the ear of the president, he was planning to unseat or at least challenge every single snt republican incumbent up for
year. that's now thrown completely in doubt. he doesn't have a platform to do that. we saw as soon as steve bannon left, some of the right wing challengers like in arizona and nevada and was con steppisconsi away. they feel like when given the choice, if it's bannon or trump, voters are going to want me to side with trump. >> speaking of the other things that happened this week, we heard rumors that robert mueller may actually interview president trump. where do things stand on that front in terms of the investigation? >> t"the washington post" reported in december robert mueller's lawyers went to trump's lawyers and said we think we want to interview the president let's start talking about terms. there's so much negotiations that go into getting a president to sit down with an ongoing investigation. president trump earlier this year suggested -- excuse me -- said out right, 100%, was his
he backed away from that this week. he said in press conferences, i don't know if i'm going to testify because there isn't any collusion. that throws into doubt the whole negotiation. so we'll see if mueller gets him to sit down with him. >> throws into doubt is the headline. amber phillips with "the washington post." >> thank you. >> tomorrow morning on "face the nation" john dickerson's guest include republican senator cory gardner and democratic senator joe manchin. people between the ages of 19 and 64 in kentucky must complete 80 hours per month of community engagement to keep their benefits. that includes getting a job, going to school, taking a job training course and community service. kentucky's governor matt bevin says the planl
people to lose coverage, but will save the state taxpayers more than $300 million over five years. disabled recipients and pregnant women are among those who would be exempt from the work requirements. president trump is in excellent health. that is the early word from mr. trump's white house doctor, ronnie jackson. he says he will provide more details on tuesday. on friday the president received his first physical at walter reid military hospital since taking office. the otherwise routine examination coincided with recent questions about mr. trump's physical and mental fitness for office. breaking overnight, a man is now in custody after he allegedly made threats aboard a greyhound bus traveling from milwaukee to chicago. police stopped the bus by flattening its tires with spikes spread across interstate 94 at the illinois border. about 40 passengers were on board the bus. they were transferred to another bus to complete the trip. no one was injured.
winter returns with a vengeance for millions of americans today. arctic air mass will send temperatures plunging nearly 20 to 40 degrees from the great lakes to the gulf coast. a mix of snow and freezing rain, reduced visibility and iced-over roads in tennessee and kentucky on friday forcing at least two tractor-trailer trucks to jackknife. police responded to more than 100 crashes in memphis alone. tony dokoupil reports. >> reporter: spring like weather following the recent arctic blast was shourd lived. >> they're a solid sheet of ice with snow on top of them now. >> reporter: in indiana, blowing snow and freezing temperatures made a mess of the roetsds. transportation department spokesman scott manning said his crews have a difficult task. >> to go from rain to freezing rain to sleet and snow so quickly, and then on the back end have a really drastic drop in temperatures coupled with some strong wind gusts, that's a
event. >> several crashes involving cars and more than a dozen semi trucks closed part of interstate 40 in tennessee. >> slid to a stop. stopped here because these trucks were piled up, and then my wife screamed and somebody hit us in the back, spun us out into a side here. another semi truck that couldn't stop smashed us from the front. >> reporter: heavy rain followed homes in western and central new york on friday. the roads impassable. the snow that comes after the rain could accumulate up to ten inches. parts of new england are still digging out from last week's storm. a winter weather advisory in effect for parts of rhode island and massachusetts thanks to a 30 degree drop. this dog got buried in the snow from last week's blizzard. five weeks later, sophie was spotted and rescued by another family
you love someone until you think the worst. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning saturday," tony dokoupil, new york. for more on the weather, let's turn to ed curran of our chicago station wbbm tv. >> good morning, anthony. here is the storm we're talking about, moving up to the northeast, you have rain, freezing rain and icing and you have snow in this area. we have winter storm warnings and winter weather advisories up until 4:00 today as this thing continues to move to the east with the snow, the ice and the flooding, snow in some cases six to as much as 12 inches. it moves on its way as futurecast shows you. the next batch of show starts coming in, reaches chicago by sunday evening and continues to move to the east. the main story as the systems continue east is dragging in this cold air behind him. it sinks to the south and moves east, really changing our temps. today minus 2 for a high in
york, 20 in kansas city. by the time we get to monday, minus 11 in fargo and in new york just 30 degrees. alex? >> yikes. meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm. residents of montecito, california, are being told to stay out of town today as emergency crews turn off gas and power to fix the damage caused by deadly mudslides. death toll there has climbed to 18 as rescue crews expand their search for at least seven missing people including a toddler. workers are now trying to clear heavy mud and debris as new cell phone video emerges showing the river of mud and water flooding the first floor of this home the morning of the storm and then racing down the street. carter evans reports from montecito. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. state officials say there are more than 1,200 workers using heavy equipment, canines and even
and cleanup effort in ravaged neighborhoods like this. it looks more like a riverbed with boulders and debris than a community. many of the beautiful homes that once lined this street are now unrecognizable. >> what we're afraid of is exactly happening. >> reporter: this cell phone video captures the moment a deluge of mud inundated the first floor of this montecito home. >> water starts coming through that, and right after that we see a car come through that hedge. i opened up the flood gates. i could see on the left our neighbor's house was completely gone. that's where our heart just kind of stopped. >> yoel liesed it was serious. >> new it was serious. >> his family survived, but the lower level of his home is caked in mud and littered with debris. >> we lost some of our best family friends and all the other families have gone through, we're lucky. it's hard to think about how lucky we are when they're not so lucky. fa reporter: they and many other
homes for weeks as search crews comb the neighborhoods for signs of life. doug and his dog sadie are with orange county fire. >> he smells the scent of a live human being, and she barks at that point one to let us know somebody is buried there which is great for our team because it allows us to focus in on specific areas as opposed to just widespread destruction that's going on down here. >> reporter: hundreds of buildings in the disaster zone are damaged and covered in thick sludge. he remains positive even as the window to survifind survivors narrows. >> what are your hopes to find someone alive? >> you never give up hope. why give up hope? there's people down there who are hoping. what right do i have to give up hope? >> reporter: crews are still working to clear the usually busy 101 freeway, but it's taking longer than expected. it was originally supposed to reopen on monday. now there's no timeline on when that
anthony? >> carter evans in montecito, california, thanks. still can't get over the images coming from there. so stunning. the hartford currant reports on several missteps by the connecticut state police in their response to the massacre at sandy hook elementary school in december of 2012. a report released friday says too many civilians were allowed to walk around the building in the aftermath of the shooting, tram pelling evidence and unnecessarily exposing people to the horrific scene. the "wall street journal" reports an attorney for then candidate donald trump okayed a payment, a non-disclosure agreement was negotiated with stephanie clifford and her attorney about a month before the election in 2016. the alleged encounter happened in 2006, about a year after donald trump married h
melania. a white house official tells the paper that the reports are old and were strongly denied before the election. the president's lawyer, michael koenen en sent reporters a letter signed by clifford denying a sexual or romantic affair with mr. trump. the clarion ledger of jackson, mississippi, says the clansman who orchestrated the brutal murders of three civil rights workers in 1964 has died. edgar ray killen died in prison where he was serving a 60-year sentence. he was convicted in 2005 on three counts of manslaughter for the deaths of james cheney, andrew good man and michael shwerner. edgar ray killen was 92 years old. cnet reports that google removed pornographic malware from 60 games, many aimed at children at its
security research firm on friday. it's believed pornographic images that looked like ads would appear directing users to fake security software. users would see other len, appear requiring a payment. google says it will show warnings to anyone who might have downloaded the malware before it was re3406d. "the chicago tribune" reports a sixth grader who suffers from leukemia will be allowed to use medical marijuana at her elementary school. illinois attorney general lisa madigan and the school district came to an agreement to help 11-year-old ashley surran on friday. state law prohibits the drug on school grounds. legal observers say the ruling could potentially set a precedent for students suffering serious illnesses throughout the state. very good news for her. >> yes. it is about 22
busting the bots that spread fake news. still ahead this morning, two college students dive deep into the stream of fake news online and come up with a solution. they've made it available to everyone. later he's fresh out of his teen years, but this young man is now the winner of nearly half a billion dollars. what's he going to do with it? you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
welcome back to "cbs this morning." a giant phone maker is getting a call. why they're being asked to help parents better control their kids' smartphone use. technology and better design in the awe toy world. we'll view detroit's all-important auto show. that's ahead. we begin this half hour with an attempt to disarm fake news. two computer science majors took a deep dive into cyber space to the well of robot-generated fake news stories and created a mechanism for everyday users to identify them. >> they have
with twitter believing that nearly as half a million log-ins are raising suspicions every day. john blackstone has their story. at the university of california berkeley two computer science nay superiors are doing their best to battle fake news. >> what we wanted to see is where did this fake news orange gnat from. >> reporter: digging deep, they nound many of the most angry and partisan tweets from both sides come not from real people but comput computer, automated twitter accounts knowned a bots. >> you click that. >> reporter: using artificial intelligence, they created a bot buster available to anyone at botcheckme that reveals if it likely came from a computer. >> otherwise they would not be as
out and put together an army of bots. >> exactly. >> it seems like all twitter is trending. it's you individuals that are able to push this trend. >> reporter: fake news stories about the 2016 election went viral gaining readers. skbulg question twitter's ability. they're catching about 450,000 suspicious log-ins per day, but the students say their bot buster is helping users discover thousands of bots on twitter. >> it first started out as a project, hey, this really annoys us, and we're going to put it out for everyone. >> a pair of college students might not win the war against fake news but they've given those battling to defend the truth a new weapon. >> that's the kind of
output i like from university of california berkeley. battle the bots. >> i'm going to check that out. very interesting. they printed the truth that covered up the government's lies. coming up, we'll explore the true story behind the film "the it started early and is far deadlier than last year. the cdc calls the current flu outbreak widespread and unusually severe. up next in "morning rounds," dr. agus with what's now being called an epidemic andha
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♪ time now for morning rounds. flu season is here, impact is felt across the country. according to the most recent members, every single state except for hawaii is reporting widespread influenza activity. this is up significantly the same time last year. here is doctor dagus who joins us from los angeles. >> good morning to you, that math is scary. >> why is the flu season worst, what's going on? >> the dominant strand is, that's one that's hard to make a vaccine to and it changes. even when you make the vaccine, the virus itself can change. what we are seeing is already ou
hospitalizations and 20 deaths in children so far. this is a bad flu and it is only againi beginning of january. it goes through may. >> why is the strains more widespread this year? >> it is spread through easy by t droplets. the more droplets you get, you get the virus. this particular strand, h 2 n 2. when you do, the virus changes a lot so it is difficult. >> it is reported there is a shortage of iv saline bag, how is that affecting this landscape. >> what's happening in part uer rico. when a patient comes in, they lost a lot of fluid and they need iv fluid. we are ration
we have little flu medicine and inventory is low. supply change is critical in epic of the flu. is worried. i have to worry everyday when i go to the clinic. do i have enough iv fluid, i have to push and pull to get enough bags for our patients. are smart phones still a relatively new technology and what we know about their impact on children in particular is constantly evolving. >> an investment group and teacher retirement system own a combined of $2 billion of apple stock. they wrote a public letter to the tech giant, with e have revd the evidence, there is a clear need for apple to offer nor choices and tools to make sure young consumers are
product in a optimal matter. >> apple respond and says they have always look out for kids. they're also helping parents protecting them online. david, kids are exposed to smart phone and computers and tv screens and a lot of screen times. what are the real concerns here? there >> there is been a number of studies done. the more child spends on screen time, the higher rate of depression and suicide. you see personality chaennges i the children. i love the fact that investors are standsing up to do the right thing. the most creative company in the world has to start make software. we actually do it in a way where a parent can control what a child looks at and how they do it and what app they use and what kind of social media things they're doing.
of us actually dpru grew up wit these. we don't know many of the effects. there are implications that there could be negative outcomes of our children and we have to be aware. >> david, how specific is that data. do we have information of specific ads and social media or broadly screen time and smart phones. >> you hit it. the more these e febffects can seen in children. >> we don't know how many minutes is right or wrong. this is all new. and so obviously, we as a medical community need to do more research. apple as a technology provider needs to do more research and we need to figure out a way to do it appropriately and safety. there are good things to these cell phones and bad things. >> we need
effort between the tech company and the medical community. >> exactly. >> giving you the potential health side effects. finally we don't go to hair stylist for our health but they can end up saving our lives. the issues of detecting deadly melanoma. a special training video on spotting melanoma, a number of hairdressers who says they are confident in their ability pointing out melanoma lesions double and their knowledge is increased. the study is published by the american association. >> that's an interesting way to work against this. >> they are looking at your scalp. they're part of a team a
prevent disease. this is a perfect example where we can make an impact. >> hairdressers, most women will tell you a hairdresser is an important person in your life. >> thank you, doctor. >> thank you for your words of advise. we are seeing a booming stock market right now. big crashes when the last 20 years have done a number on retirement planning especially for generation x. up next, the serious concerns and how to get back on track and retirement advise we should be following. you are watching cbs this morning, saturday. ♪ oh, look... another anti-wrinkle cream in no hurry to make anything happen. neutrogena® rapid wrinkle repair® works in just one week. with the fastest retinol formula available. it's clinically proven to work on fine lines and wrinkles.
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many believes they are not on track. 37% say they would like to fully retire but don't think they will be able to afford it. 49% say they worried of running out money once they do leave the work force. our cbs news, business gil, why are they so far behind? >> well, there is a few things. the older graduated when the recession crashed. they bounce back quickly. from the middle to the younger part of the generation, remember what happened, a dot-com boom and bust. then a housing credit and boom and bust, the great recession, think of how many these people even if they are on track of retirement, they had to evade their retirement accounts just to make due. this is a case of bad timing and it stings because i
struggling against that but there are ways to move forward. >> i did not realize that g gen x's carries more debt. >> because of their ages, they have a lot of struggles. so it is their kids, they're aging parents. this is a sandwich generation, they're owning student loan debts. when the bad times hit, they have to turn to quick and easy credit. i am not saying it is a good thing. i am going to put my financial hat on. we ounce how it was accumulated because there were a lot of things coming at this generation at defendaifferent times in the lives. >> you mentioned the sandwich generation, i did not know. how does that affect planning? >> it is very hard. when you talk to financial planner, they'll say everybody was focused on how do i get my kids to school and how do
myself to retirement. parents are living longer. what we have to do as we start the planning process and that's important, we not only look at our own kids and ourselves and pa parents. there is a real point here where you got to put yourself first. you remember when you go to the airport and go to your security and get on the plane and they said put that oxygen mask on yourself. i know there is a lot of things here but i got to take care myself first, i do have to help my parents and family and my kids. if i am not secure and my financial life is not secure, everyone is going to take care of me. >> how do you instill a sense of urgency when retirement for some people could be two or three deck kalades away. >> this is a struggle. when thing i would do is you spend more time planning your upcoming vacation than your retirement. >> that's more fun. >> lets talk abo
make it fun and how we'll get you where you need go and how you focus on this. the good news is technology started to shape the experience in a different way. there is a lot of calculators out there. the most important thing is you do it and you got basically the idea here is pay down your debt, get that emergency reserve fund. i know my producer just yelled at me. no one have six to twelve months of their expenses in the bank. pay the debt down. get the emergency reserve and start saving for retirement. >> the easiest first two steps to get on the road. >> automate everything. if you got outstanding debt, we know this generation has a lot of debt. put in some automatic payments all the time. automate your investing. just a little bit. just your retirement account at work or autoenroll your 401 k. it trumps all your behavioral
biases. >> stick to the plan and more importantly have these conversations with yourself. if you need help, go get an adviser. there is so many resources oen line. i encourage people to do it. >> now is the time. >> well, it is january. >> i am still thinking of the oxygen mask. >> gil, thank you. >> how about ending your working career at age 20? up next, the young man from florida was the soul winner of last week's $451 million megajackpot. i wonder what he's planning to do with that. you are watching cbs this morning, saturday. ♪ ♪ i can do more to lower my a1c. and i can do it with what's already within me. because my body can still make its own insulin. and once-weekly trulicity activates my body to release it. trulicity is not insulin. it comes in a once-weekly, truly easy-to-use pen.
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mega millions jackpot is estimated $4.5 million. lets see if i can make you a megamillionaire tonight. >> the winning numbers were drawn for one of the lotteries biggest jackpots in history. the single winning ticket was sold here at the 7-eleven in port richie, florida, now we know who pulled that lucky ticket. the 20-year-old shane misler claimed his prize on friday. he says he's now retired, opted for the lump sum payment of $281 million. >> he won after buying five quick pick tickets with the money he won from a scratch off game. misler says he was not surprised that he won because he had a feeling that night. you may not believe that when you see what he posted on facebook just a few minutes
oh my god. >> retired at the age of 20, right on. >> that's one way to plan for your retirement. misler says he wants to have his family, have some fun and help humanity with his family. i said he has enough to do all those things. >> yes, he does. >> lovers of literature may want to book it to a team on a coast of scotland. that's where your vacation stay comes with a non fiction adventure running your own book shop. you are going to have to wait a few years to do so. for some of you, your local news is coming up next. the rest, stick around, you are watching cbs this morning, saturday. ing: saturday."
welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm alex wagner. coming up this hour, one of the nation's biggest auto shows opens today in detroit. we'll get a look at the hot new designs and eye-catching technology. we'll talk to the first-time screenwriter and the powerhouse producer behind "the post." why their look at the pentagon papers scandal from the 1970s is so relevant today. and there's a small scottish town with 14 book shops, but one of them is so unusual there is a three-year waiting list to visit it. that is coming up. first our top story this hour, the aftermath of p
on immigration. mr. trump denies using a derogatory term for some african nations, el salvador and haiti. reaction from civil rights and international leaders was negative and they're demanding an apology. >> the president is in florida at his mar-a-lago resort this weekend amid the backlash. >> reporter: with immigration policy hanging in the balance and with the government shutdown looming, the focus on president trump's remarks many considered to be racist could jep ar ditz any bipartisan progress. it was during a closed-door oval office meeting on thursday between the president and seven members of congress when an expletive was used to describe black nations. while senator dick durbin suggested a compromise on the lottery program, the president wondered why the u.s. would want more haitians. and later when african immigrants were being discussed,
people from expletive-hole countries come here? we should bring in more from places from norway. senator durbin said he used repeated remarks described as vile and vulgar. mia love, congresswoman, says the president's words are unkind and divisive. in addition, the african union released a statement on friday describing its infuoutrage like nations like botswana called president trump's remarks racist has summoned its u.s. envoy for clarification on whether the u.s. considers it an expletive-hole country. >> creative wordage down there. for more on the immigration issue, we are joined by treresa cardinal broth
>> what do you make of the prospects for bipartisan accord on the issue of immigration in the wake of the president's comments? >> well, i think certainly the meeting in the white house, his comments, but overall the fact that the white house rejected a bipartisan compromise proposal from a bipartisan group of senators has put the negotiations around immigration reform package right now in a little bit of disarray. the republicans have said for a long time that they need to know exactly what the white house needs in order to move forward. the fact that the president said that he would not agree to what was in that bipartisan proposal means they're starting a lit bit anew with a new set of negotiations and they don't have a lot of time to get it done. >> teresa, what does it mean to d.r.e.a.m.ers and temporary protected status recipients to have this immigration battle in limbo? >> well, as the administration announced the end of the daca prm
knew that at that moment they had an end date on their ability to work and stay in the united states without fear of deportation. as the announcements of tps countries have come out, the same for the tps holders. so on a personal level for them, they are literally in limbo. they know that at some point they will no longer be able to work legally and their employers will have to fire them. under law, the employerings must fire them. they will be subject to deportation again. and their lives in the united states in many cases for the d.r.e.a.m.ers, their lives have been here almost their entire lives. for tps holders, many have been here for decades. those lives will be uprooted. it's time of high anxiety. >> it bears mentioning for some of these d.r.e.a.m.ers they have no relationship to their quote, unquote, home countries. >> exactly. if they came here as small children, they are born and raised here, speak english here, learned our civics and history in
relatives back in the country they are technically nationals of. we know already in places like mexico they're having kids kwhofed in the united states a long time deported with parents who don't know enough spanish to be educated there. so it really is about whether or not we accept that these people are simply american in everything but papers. >> you wrote late last year a daca fix in 2018 would be too late. what did you mean by that? >> well, one of the things to understand, the president said that the daca program would be terminated as of march 5th, but what he really pent was as of that date the government would not accept any more applications for renewals and anybody whose status expired after that date would not be able to renew. but right now the government is not accepting new applications for daca status, no longer accepting any renewals, so people are losing status right now. even if congress were to pass a fix, a legislative program
today, it will take a while for the administration to implement that program. it may require new forms, fees, regulations. they'd have to allocate adjudicators and resources, figure out the requirements for approval or disapproval of these applications. that all takes time. and just adjudicating the applications. even when daca was up and run, it could take sometimes six months for those applications to be considered. even if congress were to pass it today, you may not be able to get status for six, eight, ten months. >> so much at stake. teresa cardinal brown in washington, than for being with us this morning. >> thank you for having me. it's a bitter-cold return to winter for millions of americans this weekend. an arctic air mass will bring snow to parts of the northeast and send temperatures plunging nearly 20 to 40 degrees from the great lakes to the gulf coast. a mix of snow and freezing rain, reduced visibility and iced-over road
friday forcing at least two tractor-trailer trucks to jackknife. police responded to more than 100 crashes in memphis alone. >> yikes. in saudi arabia on friday, it was a soccer game unlike any other. that is because for the first time women were allowed to watch the match at the king abdullah sports city in jeddah. the new freedoms for women are part of a sea change issued by king solomon in june. his decree began by lifting the ban on driving on the part of women in saudi arabia. an official change in driving policy takes effect later this year. good times. >> yes. good to see some change. >>
she is she is portrayed as a tough and smart defender of the free press. katherine graham played by meryl streep isn't the only heroin of the new film "the post." we'll meet the remarkable women behind the scenes key to bringing the project to life. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." i don't want to lie down. i refuse to lie down. why suffer? stand up to chronic migraine with botox®. botox® is the only treatment for chronic migraine shown to actually prevent headaches and migraines before they even start. botox® is for adults with chronic migraine, 15 or more headache days a month each lasting 4 hours or more. it's injected by a doctor once every 12 weeks. and is covered by most insurance. effects of botox® may spread hours to weeks after injection, causing serious symptoms.
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supreme court's 1971 decision affirming the right of the press to publish the pentagon papers. the papers revealed the u.s. government knew the war in vietnam was unwinnable years before it ended. the dramatic story is now being told in "the post," the new film starring meryl streep and tom hanks and directed by steven spielberg. but the movie never would have been made without two inspiring women, a 32-year-old first-time screenwriter and a former studio head whose career at sony was nearly derailed by hackers. i sat down with them at woodside press in brooklyn, new york, where part of the movie was filmed. >> this is a devastating security breach that was leaked out of the pentagon. >> the most highly classified documents of the war. >> "the post" covers an immensely consequential week in june of 1971 when reporters were dueling newspapers were racing to publish government
that would alter american history. >> we have ten hour till the deadline, so we dig in. >> the story of how the movie got made is a thriller in its own right. >> i thought that i was going to write this movie and maybe we would get an agent. that was my expectation. >> liz hannah inspired by the memoir of katherine graham wrote the screenplay in the summer of 2016, but she never expected "the post" to be made. then her manager leaked it to a handful of producers including amy pascal. >> i went in my script. someone in my office got it, gave it to me, said i think you're going to really like this. i sat down and read it and i bought it. i loved it because it beautifully encapsulated a story of a woman finding her voice and our country finding its voice at the same time. >> people are concerned about having a woman in charge of the paper. bet she doesn't have
to make the tough choices. >> thank you, arthur, for your frankness. >> graham, played by meryl streep, faced enormous pressure from an all-male board of directors to take "the washington post" public just as "the new york times" published a blockbuster story on the pentagon papers. >> "the new york times" was barred from publishing any more classified documents. >> when a federal court ordered "the times" to stop publishing additional stories, it fell on graham to decide whether to allow "the washington post" and its editor, ben bradlee, to go forward with the story. >> do you have the papers? >> not yet. >> oh, gosh. oh, gosh. because you know the position that would put me in. >> graham would risk prison time and losing the family newspaper she inherited after her husband's suicide. >> she had to take a
big risk, and she might have been wrong. >> you know, the only couple i knew that both kennedy an lbj wanted to socialize with was you and your husband, and you owned the damn paper. >> there's something that was really special about this decision for her because it was personal. it wasn't just about losing her company. this was about telling the people she trusted most in the world that they were wrong. >> we are extremely gratified from the point of view of the public and the public's right to know, which is what we were concerned with. it really wasn't ourselves. >> what do you think it is that allowed this woman to find her voice? >> knowing the truth. knowing the truth. once she knew the truth of what was happening, she could no longer protect people, she could no longer not say it. that is the thing about the truth. it makes the greater good more important.
>> pascal moved quickly on the production. director steven spielberg began shooting last may, and the movie was in theaters by the year's end, lightning fast by hollywood standards. >> why was there that urgency? why do this all so quickly? >> because it needed to come out this year. >> did you have a conversation about that? did you and steven -- >> we just all knew that if we were going to do it the time to do it was now. >> how much were you thinking about sort of political narrative of today while you were writing this? >> amy bought it ten days before the election, so the reality that we were living in then was one that sort of existed before fake news. the situation that we then found ourselves in, that we've been in for the last year, i think has been a real reawakening for the country where we have to decide what the baseline is of our morality and our ethics and what
the story of the fourth estate and why free press is important, we would have to remind everybody about that again. >> katherine graham would go on to oversee the post's legendary coverage of the watergate scandal and become the first fema cro female ceo of a fortune 500 country. her story on film comes at time wren when hollywood is grappling with urgent questions about gender and power. did you see some of yourself in her story? >> i wish i could say that 1971 was really different than 2017, but it's not as different as i would have liked it to be. >> yeah. >> and i think i have been in that situation so many times when i ran the company and everybody in the room worked for me and listened to what i said. >> one of the things that makes the movie so resonant is where we are now is a reflection of a culture of people who don't speak up. >> mm-hmm. >> and i think
starts with, someone like kay, finding her voice and saying what she wants and what she thinks. that's what's going to change everything. >> "the post" was nominated for six golden globes, but it's the time's up movement this dominated the award ceremony. >> it is the best of times and the worst of times when it comes to gender in hollywood. right? >> does it feel like something is happening? is there a renewed sense of purpose about what kind of films are getting made, or is it more subtle than that? >> i don't think we've seen like the kind of movies that are getting made reflected yet. i think it's been about four seconds. but i think it will. you know, you had two women producing this movie. you had a woman writing this movie. it's about woman. >> i'd ask your advice but not your permission. >> i think there will be more movies with female protagonists. we will see that noop what will happen if we don't publish? >> what are you going to do, mrs. graham?
>> it is an -- it was incredibly prescient to buy that movie last year with all the conversations happening about gender, power, the press, fake news, government secrets, it could not be coming out at a more opportune time. >> it's astounding. if you know anything about hollywood, it never happens like that. >> and katherine graham was a giant. >> she was. >> up next, a first look at the road ahead. we'll have a preview of the detroit auto show, the premier event for car design and technology. stay with us. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." this portion sponsored by toyota -- let's go places. ♪
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joining us for a preview of what we'll see is mark takahashi. good morning. >> good morning. thanks for having me. >> you're welcome. before we talk about the future, lot's talk about the past. >> yes. >> how was 2017 for the industry? >> we were a strong year but we were 1.8% set from the record in 2016. that said, we're selling well over 17 million cars. that's very healthy. we are predicting a little bit of a dip from 2018, but concerning what i'm seeing coming out of detroit right now, it might break even. >> you're headed to the detroit auto show right after this broadcast. >> i am. >> how important is this event for the auto industry? >> it is really important. this is the biggest show for us. not just in the u.s., but it's a big show internationally as well. think of it as the oscars for the automotive industry. it's where the north american car of the year as well as utility and truck are
but it's also a show if a lot of manufacturers rolling out cars that we're expecting to see, not just these pie in the sky concepts. >> what are we looking for in 2018? >> trucks. trucks, trucks, trucks. f-150 is still the sales leader by a considerable margin. that said, chevy is going to roll out their competitor, the silverado. actually it's already been shown and the ram 1500 which is the other truck in the category that's going to be shown. the ford ranger is going to be kind of a revuvl. we haven't seen the ranger in quite a long time, but it's been sold overseas for a long time. in addition to the ranger, the high end of that rngs mercedes. after 40 years mercedes is roll ought the g-class. you can see part of it on the e.
on the outside, it looks very similar to the big boxy g-wagon we see today. it should drive much better than its pred sayser. let's talk new technology. gm announced yesterday they're rolling out a car in 2019 without a steering wheel, gas, and brake pedals. >> cruise a.t. it may be a little overambitious because the legislation has not caught up to technology yet. they're not allowed for public consumption just yet. they're being tested in select states and certain regions. but as much as i look forward to driving, i'm looking more forward to autonomous vehicles. >> i'm putting my mom hat on. is there going to be an override button?
should pull right over and stop. you're not just along for the ride. >> i need some control. >> at least for the beginning stages of autonomy. >> all right. there's a lot to love and see at this auto show. you're getting on a plane to head to detroit. thank you for dropping the knowledge before you leave. have fun at the oscars for the car show. >> thank you slr much. i will. some vacation on tropical vacations and dream about them as well, but not the people that jonathan vigliotti met up with in a town on the scottish coast. >> reporter: pop lakers 87 has two restaurants, one pub, and 14 book shops. one of them is so unique, people from all over the world are waiting up to three years just to visit. we'll take you inside coming up on "cbs this morning: saturday."
. we begin this half hour with a dream vacation for book lovers and the remarkable story behind it. >> it involves an american woman, a scottish bookstore and the many visitors who get to live out a nonfiction fantasy. jonathan vigliotti reports. >> there's no easy way to get to wig town. planes and trains stop hours shy of the remote village of scotland's sea swept west coast. with so much peace and quiet, it makes sense that the tiny town, population 500 has 14, yes, 14 book themed shot
newcomer, the open book, whose shelves of new novels and nonfiction are attracting book lovers from all over the world. >> i had a look at it and thought, yes, it's right up my alley. >> what is your alley? >> books. i'm an english teacher. >> christy is an english teach were a dream of owning her own book shop, here that dream is brought to life. >> i'm christy by the way. >> reporter: a rotating cast of tourists get their keys to a very own bookshop. it's part of an arab bnb screen writer, jessica fox. >> what is it that attracts you? >> the lifestyle. it's really odd because i'm not a big reader, i like the movie version of things way better. >>
>> there are other tips of the temporary trade in the open books diary. >> from lock residents who stop by the shop. they're very friendly. make it a priority to meet them. >> for christy this is a holiday for the imagination. a world that in one week's time will be handed over to another wanderlust. >> what's it like to be sitting in the middle of your dream now realized. >> now realized. like i guess the real question is what do i dream next. >> for "cbs this morning: saturday," jonathan vigliotti, wigtown, scotland. >> i'd need two months. >> i need a woolly jumper. >> that's pretty
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and we may not know much about medicine, but we know a lot about drama. we also know that you can avoid drama by getting an annual check-up. so go, know, and take control of your health. it could save your life. cigna. together, all the way. inspired by his father's cooking he got a fast lesson on a car r career. he got his first job while in high school at age 16. at a top restaurant in milan. two years later he was a sous chef and then later cuisine. >> he found a home in the washington, d.c., area, and a big following. the chef and his wife and business partner have opened
most recent, the spectacular del m mar. >> unbelievable. >> tell me what is about. >> my wife, she's from spain. we opened a family restaurant. this is seafood, lobsters, mussels, and calamari. we have this from off the coast. it's how we blend italian culture with spanish cuisine and then we have a pasta that is tossed with parmesan, topped with id
the spanish touch with the world's best ham. >> yes, it is the world's best ham. we would be remiss if we did no. it's a gin and tonic. >> a gin and tonic. >> made with spanish gin. >> this has the flavors of olives. there's a tiny film of olive over the top. >> that's the best presented gin and tonic i've ever seen. >> i want to live in that glass. let's first speak of your upbringing on the adrianic coast. your father was a big influence. >> he didn't even know about it. he was an italian man and his living was surrounded by what we eat today. >> he started as a farmer. >> he started as
an education to take me from farm to farm and meet his friends and choose tomato, zucchini, artichokes. that's how i knew about food. >> you knew you wanted to go to culinary school. >> yes. he wasn't a chef. he just enjoyed cooking over the weekend. we were harvesting ingredients from farmers. never went to grocery. everything was natural and beautiful and delicious and all that. as a kid, you can imagine a big family meal on sunday, it would take three or four hours going over everything we prepare and where it comes from and the conversation around the dining table with this wonderful food. that was my first source of inspiration s for me. >> what was it like spending your teenage years in the kitchen? you start vrd young. >> 14 years old
kitchen. i washed dishing, cleaning the parking lot of the restaurant. they wouldn't trust me with anything. >> yeah, yeah. >> that was the very beginning of my career and i loved it. i loved it because i was part of the grown-ups. i could be in a work environment, get to see people enjoy their meals at all that. so that was the beginning of the career. >> i want to leap ahead a little bit. this whole family connection, you've made sure to ensure in your two children sfwhoo it is important. our children are part of our business today and we are a family affair when it comes to a restaurant. >> that's luca your son. >> yes. he's been exposed to our cooking. they both know how to cook. my daughter is 16. my son is 14. they can arrange themselves for a good lunch or dinner or prepare me breakfast. t
start them young. >> that's the mow tiff. >> chef, as i ask you to sign this dish, which is custom on the program, it is such an incredible table. if you could share the bounty of this table with anyone past or present, who would it be? >> it would be my father. >> what a harvest. chef fabio traboki. congratulations on all your success. i'm from washington. i enjoy restaurants. open more, please. for more on "the dish" head to our website cbsnews.com. up next, a band on influences. coming up, calexico. for two decades they've embraced different genres and collaborators like willie nelson. we'll hear songs from their latest album. that's up next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ve, but when your psoriasis is bad,
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starring in our "saturday sessions" this morning calexico,ed by lead singer joey burns and drummer john, the arizona inde band is celebrating two decades together known for influencing their mixes from southwest, texas, berlin, and madrid. >> later this month they'll release their ninth studio album, "the thread that keeps us." now to perform their first single "end of the world with you," calexico. ♪
♪ i thought you were the one who said cold wars are a bust ♪ ♪ she doesn't want a roam yes snl just someone she can trust with an ear to the ground ♪ ♪ love in the age of the extremes there's nothing better that i'd rather do ♪ ♪ then to scatter all the myths and walk to the start of the end of the world with you ♪ ♪ ♪ turn up the microphone on the nation
you gotta switch something off if you wanna get it right ♪ ♪ a crater full of wisdom in james turrell's eyes ♪ ♪ light in the age of the extremes there's nothing finer that i'd rather see ♪ ♪ then to scatter all the myths find another way around getting stuck at the end of the world with you ♪ ♪ the end of the world with you ♪ ♪ ♪ at the end of the world with you at the end of the world with you at the end of the world ♪ ♪ ♪ if you travel out to space
♪ would you send me a letter from a star going by ♪ ♪ can't see too well out here in the dark ♪ ♪ time in the age of the extremes there's nothing better that i'd rather feel ♪ ♪ then to scatter all the myths bring back a little piece of mind for you ♪ ♪ you gotta vantage point so we'll sit and watch the vuick at the edge of the echbld of the world with you ♪ ♪ at the end of the world with you at the end of the world with you ♪ ♪ at the end of the world with you at the end of the world with you ♪
we'll be right back with more music from calexico. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family. so feed them like family with blue. jardiance is the only type 2 diabetes pill proven to both significantly reduce the chance of dying from a cardiovascular event in adults who have type 2 diabetes and heart disease... ...and lower your a1c. wow. jardiance can cause serious side effects including dehydration. this may cause you to feel dizzy, faint, or lightheaded, or weak upon standing. ketoacidosis is a serious side effect that may be fatal. symptoms include nausea, vomiting, stomach pain, tiredness, and trouble breathing. stop taking jardiance and call your doctor right away if you have symptoms of ketoacidosis
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♪ ♪ all the way in totally gone ♪ ♪ somehow you managed to stay afloat ♪ ♪ defy the system surrender the words the lovers weep out into the deep of the war machine ♪ ♪ always someone else's scheme show me a sign when the world falls apart coming together from out of the corners tonight ♪ ♪ from the corner of the seas ♪
narrator: today on lucky dog, an overlooked boxer gets saved by the bell. brandon: i get it, you're very sweet. you've convinced me. i know, i know, i know.... narrator: but even if this party animal gets serious about training... brandon: hi, hi, what are you doing? narrator: ...his adoption could still end up in a split decision. eric: we've actually never had a dog before so... brandon: really? boxers in general, they're not good for first-time dog owners. and i'm thinking to myself "this is a bad idea." [music - intro] brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely,