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tv   CBS This Morning  Me-TV  February 6, 2016 6:00am-8:00am CST

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i'm not voting finally started this week. iowa caucuses. >> hillary is a lover but not good at this. in 2008 they lost to a black man with a muslim name. now she is losing to a 74-year-old jewish socialist. i mean, hillary, we are making this as easy as we can for you! welcome to the weekend, everyone. we got a special show for you. we count down to tomorrow's super bowl here on cbs, including a story with a nice ring to it. we will take you behind the scenes at the company that makes the treasure keep sake for the nfl champion. >> also wish you could be at the game? these guys have been to all of them. we are with the members of the never miss a super bowl club to find out their favorite game of
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>> not far from the super bowl, another 50th anniversary is being celebrated. san francisco has now hosted a half century of rock 'n' roll history and we will look back and have a special saturday session recorded live at the film war. first, our top story this morning. the presidential campaign in both parties are tightening ahead of tuesday's first in the nation primary in new hampshire. >> tonight, the focus will be on the republican who will face off in a debate in manchester. donald trump still leads the latest polls but marco rubio is gaining with ted cruz close behind. the now reduced field is busy too. major garrett is in manchester with the later. >> reporter: can donald trump hold a lead that has for the last two months hovered between 15 and 20 points? ten days ago, that question would have been inconceivable. now it's merely speculative. the odds still favor trump but marco rubio and john kasich are
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bush not far behind and bush pulling out all of the stops, brought in his last, best campaign asset. barbara bush, a 90-year-old political matriarch who needs no introduction on the campaign trail appeared for the first time to aid son jeb. >> her son was the president. >> and my next son. >> reporter: at this stage, jeb bush can no longer afford to distance himself from the family name. >> we need your vote. vote for jeb. >> reporter: diner visits are a new hampshire tradition. so is canvassing for votes, especially in the snow. donald trump supporters from new york and connecticut rushed to new hampshire as the campaign frantically turned to voter outreach seeing a 20-point lead cut in half. trump campaigned in south carolina after snow cancelled his only new hampshire event and claimed he didn't get credit for finishing second in iowa.
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third, they said, unbelievable result! unbelievable! this is a huge victory! but i came in second and they said, trump didn't do so well. my total focus now is on new hampshire. and then next week, my total focus is going to be right here in south carolina. >> reporter: marco rubio riding momentum from his third place finish in iowa is closing the gap with trump. >> i would say to you tonight that this generation of leadership in this country right now is the most selfish generation of leaders we have ever had in washington, d.c. >> reporter: john kasich also has his eye on second place here and could blunt rubio's momentum if he pulls a majority of the state's undecided republicans and gop leaning independents. after celebrating his 100th new hampshire town hall, kasich told us his grassroots organizing is about to pay off. >> what drives us here is this ground game. we built this over a long period of time. our campaign is built on granite
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it's going to proukduce on election day, i feel fantastic. >> reporter: kasich told us the air is coming out of the trump balloon and might make rubio and cruz the bigger targets while trump tries to gain some traction and bush and christie hope for a breakthrough moment and genuine energy on for example. >> major garrett in manchester, new hampshire, thanks. the democrats, the latest national poll shows that hillary clinton and senator bernie sanders in a statistically tie less than two months ago, clinton was doubling sanders support. in new hampshire, sanders is way out in front with a 20-point lead. nancy cordes is in new hampshire where she spoke with hillary clinton. >> madam secretary, when i talk to voters here who don't support you, one of the reasons they observe give is because of your speaking fees, because of donations from wall street. how do you change that perception? >> the sanders' campaign has
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insinuation and innuendo at the show it to my face. show me one view and one vote that has ever been influenced. i kick my responsibility to people i serve really seriously. and i have always had that as my north star. but i'm tired of this, you know, smear campaign that they have been, you know, trying to get people to buy into and enough is enough. >> reporter: why do you think it's been so successful? >> oh, on look. i think that there is a susceptibility for people to, you know, be worried and i get that and that is why i'm answering questions and that is why i'm putting out, you know, my policies and that is why wall street billionaires are running ads against me. they are not running them against senator sanders. >> if you knew you were probably going to run for president, why leave yourself open to that attack by taking these large speaking fees on wall street? >> reporter: well, look, i didn't know. >> reporter: everybody knew! >> i'm glad you did. look.
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doctors and auto dealers and i spoke to a wide range of people who actually want to hear from former secretary of states of state but that is not what this is. what this is about is the implication that somehow i'm going to be in tank for the campers of america or i'm going to really go overboard for heart doctors. now, really, this is so unfair and wrong. >> reporter: at the debate, clinton was asked if she would release transcripts of her wall would look into. i asked what is there to look into? she said she is not sure but it will have to wait until after the primaries here in new hampshire on tuesday. for "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm nancy cordes in nashua. on "face the nation," hillary clinton and bernie sanders will be john dickerson's guests.
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continue after an earthquake in tainan, taiwan. 17-floor apartment complex collapsed and an infant was killed. more than 300 were injured with over 200 pulled out of the rubble and eight people still unaccounted for. an investigation is under way here in new york to determine why a crane collapsed leaving one person dead. this is a live look in the try tribeca neighborhood where the crane is blocking the streets. it crashed in strong winds as it was lowered to safety. three people injured by debris and two seriously. several parked cars were crushed in the mishap. wall street worker david wicks died when he was hit by part of the crane. he worked at a computerized training center near the site. demarco morgan has more on the accident. >> he is dropping it really quick! >> reporter: cell phone video taken from 30 stories high
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>> it broke! >> reporter: the emergency calls immediately started pouring in. >> we are setting up triage on the corner of worth street and west broadway. >> it was terrifying. i screamed. >> reporter: vivian collins watched from about a hundred feet away. >> it had fallen sideways, if it had, i would have been crushed. >> reporter: bob ganley arbitration car was split in half. >> driver's side, straight down. >> reporter: the massive crane split an entire block of cars nearly in half. the collapsed killed 38-year-old david wichs. investigators say the crane, which had been in place since last saturday, was being moved due to high winds from the early morning snowstorm. cbs news has learned bay crane services, the company that owns the crane, has been cited four times for safety violations since 2011. inspectors visited the site and declared it safe. collins says residents were concerned the crane wasn't
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this for quite sometime? >> yes. we filed a complaint with the city on sunday. >> reporter: from 2006 to 2014 there have been 228 fatalities due to crane accidents. presidentresidents are new england are digging out from a snowfall. it left more than a foot of snow in some places and caused big problems on the roads and brought down a tree limb in canton, massachusetts, killing a 6-year-old girl in her backyard. many power lines were down and leaving tens of thousands without electricity. some power has been stored and another big storm could strike the region next week. the search of wreckage and possibly survivors for two small planes who collided on the over the ocean in los angeles will continue this morning. the three people on board the aircraft. one plane had two men on board.
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both pilots were said to be experienced. a california doctor convicted of murder for overprescribing drugs to her patients is starting a 30-year prison sentence this morning. lisa sang apologized to the three patients who died in court on friday. the case marks the first time that a physician was convicted on murder charges for prescribing painkillers in this country. medical advocates say this could have a chilling effect by making doctors hesitant to take on patients suffering from chronic pain. if a sheriff from escanbia county, florida, has his way, the fear that copycats may launch another crime spree in the one that ended on friday. david begnaud has more. >> are you okay? >> am i okay? no.
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>> reporter: april gunnell's husband ian called in a tip that led police to blake fitzgerald and his girlfriend brittany harper. escambi county sheriff's deputies shot and killed fitzgerald who used his girlfriend against the bullets. but authorities say she volunteered in a crime stream lasting six days and kidnapping and holding people hostage over six days. they were caught on surveillance camera before gunnell kicked down his door. >> they said they were on the run and in trouble and needed somewhere to stay right now. >> reporter: they abandoned a vehicle near your house and in your house and holding you hostage and the police are driving around and watching it? >> yes, they are waiting for a break to go. >> reporter: april was in the room with the couple's 2-year-old daughter madeline. did you think they were going to
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i did. of course. you know, somebody comes in with a gun in your house. >> reporter: for two hours, the gunnell's say they were held hostage by these suspects. at one point, they even used the couple's phones. >> we had those conversations. they said good-bye to their families. >> reporter: shortly thereafter, this so-called modern day bonnie and clyde fled in the gunnell's truck. within ten minutes, a sheriff's deputy spotted them. do you feel hate toward them or sorrow? >> no, i don't feel hatred. i feel sorrow. >> reporter: the gunnells were emphatic in saying the suspects didn't try to hurt them or threaten harm to them. in fact, authorities say all eight victims in this crime spree were not harmed either. as for the female suspect, friday night, she was listed in good condition here at this hospital in pensacola, florida. authorities say they are gunshot wounds are not life-threatening. for "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm david begnaud in
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the labor department delivered mixed news in its latest jobs report. on friday it said only 151,000 americans found work in january. but that was enough to drive the nation's unemployment rate down to 4.9%, an eight-year low. at the same time, wages have finally started to inch upward 2.5% in the past year. wall street took that news as a sign the fed could raise interest rates and triggering a sell-off on all three major indexes on friday. the dow lost 211 points and s&p index down 35 and the nasdaq off 146 points. that is the lowest nasdaq close since october 2014. march madness this year will not include the louisville minutes basketball teammen's basketball team. the school has imposed a postseason ban for the program. the punishment comes amid ongoing investigations into a sex scandal in which an alleged -- an escort alleged a former staffer paid her and
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sex with players. head coach rick pitino called the ban harsh. >> this is a team that is very much favored to go very far in the tournament. so this penalty is quite substantial, much more -- it comes with complete shock to me. >> pitino denies knowing anything about the alleged parties. as you are no doubt aware, super bowl 50 will be played tomorrow at the san francisco 49ers stadium with the carolina panthers facing the denver broncos. the game which will be carried here on cbs is the culmination of a successful year to the nfl and something the commissioner roger goodell addressed yesterday in his state of the league address. jeff glor is live at super bowl city in san francisco with the details. not about assignment. good morning, jeff. >> reporter: no, thank you very much. actually, super bowl city here was so jammed last night, they had to turn some fans away. roger goodell spoke a mile away from here at the city's
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shifts 45 miles away to the game site tomorrow. roger goodell struck an upbeat tone at his annual super bowl press conference friday. >> sunday will close another competitive season. excellence. >> reporter: compared to last season when most of the attention was on the deflategate scandal and nfl's responses to early abuse cases. >> looking ahead to the future is bright. >> reporter: playoff ratings hid new levels and new century mark game could set an all-time high. the nfl is not without continued controversy. diagnosed cases of concussions were up 32% this season. >> it always starts and there is no higher priority than players' safety. >> protect himself. >> reporter: the league says it will experiment with new helmets and new technology underneath turf to reduce long-term brain damage. goodell also decided the league's decision to move the
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louis. san diego may not be far behind. >> we will do everything we can to support that. >> reporter: this as last-minute preparations continue in the bay area. cbs sports has 550 people working in both san francisco and the santa clara stadium site and 70 cameras inside levi's, including pylon cams. >> this camera is looking down the sideline. this camera is looking down the goal line. >> reporter: and specially placed looks designed to re-create a 360-degree view. for fans the story of a generational divide. a hall of fame quarterback who could be leaving on top, and a young leader just entering his prime. it's a tantalizing plot line that will end with one champion and one very successful season. goodell yesterday also confirmed a game in mexico city in november. the league's first game in mexico since 2005. >> jeff glor in san francisco,
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i covered the super bowl when it was in new orleans. it really is unbelievable. just the security. i remember hearing about snipers and all of these things they had to take into consideration just for overall security. >> they create their own world out there. we will have more on the super bowl ahead here in the show. >> that's right. cbs sports coverage of super bowl 50 starts tomorrow at 2:00 p.m. eastern and 11:00 a.m. pacific. before the game, don't miss gayle king's interview with president obama and first lady michelle live from the white house. all of that tomorrow only on cbs. i can't wait to see this! >> gayle is very nervous! we were talking about it yesterday. but i'm looking forward to it. she will do a great job. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the new york times" reports syrian government forces and allied russian forces are making significant gains in the seekey city of alleppo. the search comes days after the united nations suspended peace
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separately the reuters news agency reports syrian government officials plan to attend the talks when they pick up later this month. the balm beach post says an astronaut edgar mitchell who was part of the apollo 14 crew has died. he was the sixth man to walk on the moon. he was on the lunar module pilot in 1971. when he donated his camera from the mission to the smithsonian in 2011 he was sued by the federal government who accused him of stealing it. he insisted that if it wasn't for his efforts, the camera would have never returned to earth. astronaut edgar mitchell was 85 years old. "usa today" reports life after football has taken a toll on legendary 49ers quarterback joe montana. while he'll handle the coin toss at super bowl 50 in san francisco tomorrow, the 59-year-old hall of famer says it's hard to do anything at all without feeling some degree of pain. montana says he retired 22 years ago in hopes of maintaining an active life. but says he is more of a
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participant. >> it's incredible. his laundry list of injuries, arthritis and knee replacement and nerve damage and even his eyes. everything. >> forbes magazine reports a ferrari racing car has told for more than $35 million at an auction in paris. winning bid for the most expensive european car ever sold at auction came from the u.s. it's believed this is only one of four of the 335 sports models of produced. >> it is a thing of beauty. the bbc reports ben stiller has created a self-portrait like no other. the actor attached the camera to a 28-foot 1-inch pole in london the other night which became the longest selfie stick of all time. members of the guinness book of world records were on hand to record the moment. the stick is not on the market. stiller used a 26-foot window
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>> when selfie sticks first came out i never thought anyone would use them and was i wrong. they are everywhere! high near 38. west southwest wind 5 to 9 mph. sunday a 20 percent chance of snow after 3pm. patchy blowing snow after 3pm. partly sunny, with a high near 39. windy, with a west wind 10 to 15 mph increasing to 18 to 23 mph in the afternoon. monday a 30 percent chance of snow, mainly before noon. patchy blowing snow. cloudy, with a high near 23. windy, with a north northwest wind 23 to 28 mph coming up, a new plan to cap the gas leak threatening a los angeles neighborhood. homes are skeptical. later, she has been rusting away at dock side for decades, but the once grate ocean liner "ss united states" just might be returned to her former glory.
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morning: saturday." coming up, twitter in the cross-hairs. the online social networking service is being sued for allegedly letting isis and other terror groups use its service to recruit fighters. later, why hosting the super bowl isn't all it's cracked up to be. we will hear from some less than enthusiastic residents of the bay area.
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saturday". i'm curious what you're going to do live after the super bowl. >> this is live right now, right? are we live? >> we are live. >> we want a preview? but about football. >> there is no eight-second delay. >> there is no eight-second delay this morning? >> no. >> wow.
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trouble? we love trouble. >> stephen, you're right. >> we have will ferrell and other surprise guests and have our review and jokes written during the super bowl about the super bowl. >> you have megyn kelly too. >> i'm very excited. >> i think that is cool. >> the only person on the planet who scares donald trump. fantastic. trump repellant. >> you writing jokes during the >> during the super bowl. >> you are going to be writing jokes? how is that going to work? >> very fast, i hope. >> how do you prepare? >> 20 minutes late, we do the show so we got 20 minutes to write an hour show. can it be done? >> i believe in you and your team. didn't you already try doing it? >> we have tried doing it during one game. >> how did it work? >> i'm going to say great. i'm going to say it worked great. >> can you give us a preview? how much will be related to the game?
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depending on what people want to talk about, yes. >> you once said the most important thing you learned from show business was being to love the bomb. >> i had a teacher in chicago who said you got to learn to love the bomb, meaning if the show doesn't go well, really, improvisation. if you're improvizing, you have to enjoy it if it doesn't go work.
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then as re get ready for super bowl 50, wing bowl 24 in philadelphia is now in the record books. on friday, it was last year's winner patrick bertoletti over
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>> i think you need pepto-bismol when you watch that. molly consumed 429 wings and patrick eight 408. for molly that is about 33 pounds of wings or, get this -- more than 77,000 calories! >> that is a month and a half's worth of calories! >> unbelievable. >> good for that mom. she really jarvescarfed those down. california neighborhood has been forced from their homes by a huge natural gas leak. since october more than 80,000 tons of methane, the key ingredient of natural gas has spewed into the porter ranch area. they say the leak may be capped sometime this month but residents remain very much on edge as mireya villarreal reports. >> the thousands of families who
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living out of suitcases. some crammed into tiny hotel rooms amid the gas leak, patience is wearing thin. >> what are we doing? we are getting poisoned and moved around! >> reporter: that is a popular sentiment in porter ranch. high school teacher cindy jackson is at her third hotel and says help from the gas company arrived only when the smell became unbearable. >> i couldn't breathe. i was coughing. i had a bloody nose and i had congestion in my chest. >> we know the impact this is having, unfortunately, on the community. we know the impact that it's having on the environment. >> reporter: so cal gas ceo acknowledges mistakes were made. >> we probably could have done a better job of letting, you know, the residents of the community. since that time, i think we have done a better job of making sure they know what is going on. >> rorter: would you live here? would you buy a house here now knowing what you know now?
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living in porter ranch and i'm sure that once this is behind us, this is going to continue to be a great community to live in. >> reporter: it's hard for families to think about getting this behind them, while they are still caught in the middle. 12-year-old emily ohn says even when it's okay to return. >> i would still have concerns because chemicals are in the air and we don't know what are in the chemicals and we are breathing it in. knowing that the residents are very jittering and they want that assurance that when this is all over they can go back to their homes, what do you tell them? >> i'm sorry that they are going through this. no one should have to go through this and we are working hard to regain their confidence. >> i'm not in my home. i miss my home! >> reporter: it will not be an easy sell. >> i will be hesitant. i don't know if i can stay there any more. >> reporter: fixing the leak may be just weeks away. >> what do we want? >> shut it down! >> reporter: restoring the trust of homeowners here could take much longer.
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saturday," mireya villarreal, in porter ranch. coming up, when you visit the soon to open "harry potter" attraction at universal studios, what you pay to get in will depend on when you choose to go. it's called surge pricing and we will explain. high near 38. west southwest wind 5 to 9 mph. sunday a 20 percent chance of snow after 3pm. patchy blowing snow after 3pm. partly sunny, with a high near 39. windy, with a west wind 10 to 15 mph increasing to 18 to 23 mph in the afternoon. monday a 30 percent chance of snow, mainly before noon. patchy blowing snow. cloudy, with a high near 23. windy, with a north northwest wind 23 to 28 mph up next, medical news in our morning roueds.nds. more americans are trying to sut the sugar they eat.
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time now for "morning rounds." with dr. holly phillips and dr. tara narula. first up. new concerns about controlling the spread of the zika virus in the u.s. florida governor rick scott declared a health hemorrhage in his state over the cases of the mosquito-born disease. texas health officials say it likely happened through sexual contact, not a mosquito bite. tara, how common is this type of thing? >> not very common, anthony. it's what everybody is really afraid of. before this case in dallas there were two case reports. one in 2008 of a colorado scientist returning from senegal reportedly affected his wife and
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symptoms and his semen and urine tested positive. experts tell us the primary road or highway for transmission is the mosquito, not sexual contact. we are not expecting this to be to widespread and rapid transmission of the virus. it does highlight the need for us to do more research to really understand how this virus works, how long it could persist in semen. so there are still a lot of unanswered questions around it. one of the other issues that has come up is whether this could be transmitted via blood transfusion, so the red cross has taken steps as well this past week to say that anybody returning from a country with zika should self-defer donating blood for 28 days and if they donate and develop symptoms 14 days later, they need to call the red cross and let them know. >> what we keep hearing is no symptoms, no treatment, no vaccine. i've been curious in watching all of the coverage. is it just pregnant women who should be concerned? >> right. certainly our focus in all of our discussion and energy really is around concern for pregnant
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to become pregnant. we know the zika virus can cause microcephaly which is a birth effect which still has lasting effects throughout the life of the child and that is a very serious concern. but to put it in perspective for the general population, even if people were to contract zika, there are -- most people don't get symptoms. 80% of the population doesn't get symptoms. for the 20% who do and are not pregnant, the symptoms are relatively mild. you might get some fever, some body aches, redness of the eyes. a more serious symptom is called guillain-barre. it's not clear how common that is or how directly connected with the virus it is. so the concern is less about the general population, but a very serious concern for pregnant women. >> tara, what do you do to protect yourself from this? >> right. the recommendations now are that pregnant women are those considering getting pregnant,
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virus. also that if you do have to go, that you use repellants and stay in screened-in areas with air-conditioning and avoid being around standing water and get rid of standing water and use long sleeved clothes and pants that have been treated to avoid the mosquitoes. the cdc is planning to update recommendations about that. for now, they have said that pregnant women should really avoid intercourse or make sure they have intercourse with a condom with any male partner who may have returned from an area that a lot of zika transmission right now. next up, a new poll finds many americans are working to limit their sugar intake. the poll conducted last month, found 58% tried to eat less sugar the past 30 days and higher than the percentage of americans trying to get calories or sodiums or carbs. do you like this, the idea of going back on sugar? >> absolutely. yea.
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basically a war on sugar. an outcry from the medical community, the health community, nutrition, wellness. so many entities around health have said there is very little, if any, benefit to sugar and added sugar is our enemy. it contributes to the obesity epidemic and heart disease and tooth decay and very few redeeming qualities. one of the things i found compelling about the study was that it showed many more americans are now aware of hidden sugars. >> yes. >> these are sugars, if you look at an ingredients label and it ends in ose. >> are there sugar in this camp that are the ose's? >> can be but we have looking at items you don't think as a sweet. things like pasta sauce or salad dressing. you might not think thgis is a sugary substance but it is so people are much more aware of that and avoiding those.
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>> these added sugars can hide in a lot of our foods and drinks. one of the things can you do is know what tends to have added sugars and those things would be desserts, candy, soda and energy and sports drink and a lot of the fruit juices out there. if you want to be a detective, you basically look at your nutritional ingredients label under the total carbohydrates section and it lists total sugars by gram. the problem that sugar includes both natural and the added sugars. the fda is now proposing that they add to the label something called percent daily value of added sugars which would make it easier for people to really tease out how much added sugar is in there. as holly said, the easiest way for now is look at the ingredients list and look for the fructose and ose words and honey or maple syrup or cane syrup and those other ingredients that would be code for added sugars. >> that is a very good point,
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i think by changing the label so that it represents what percent of your daily calories are in those added sugars, i think that would help everyone. the new usda dietary guidelines said less than 10% of our daily calories should be of added sugars. if it's on the label i think it makes it much more easier for everybody. >> if mornings aren't your thing, your dna might be to blame. a study looked at data from more than 89,000 customers. the company uncovered 15 dna locations associated with being a morning person, including four genetic variants never connected to a sleep cycle so we have an excuse. >> being a morning person, it's not fun living with two nonmorning persons. >> not their fault. not in their dna. >> thank you both. should twitter be held responsible for letting isis
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details on a looming lawsuit is next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." does your makeup remover take it all off? every kiss-proof, cry-proof, stay-proof look? neutrogena makeup remover does. it erases 99% of your most stubborn makeup with one towelette. need any more proof than that?
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we brought you here today to get your honest opinion about this new car. to keep things unbiased, we removed all the logos. feels like a bmw. reminds me a little bit of like an audi. so, this car supports apple carplay. siri, open maps. she gets me. wow. it also has teen driver technology. it even mutes the radio until the seat belts are buckled. i'm very curious what it is.
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and it sells for? it starts at twenty-two five. what? oh wow. i mean with all this technology.
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in a first of its kind case, the family of a florida defense contractor killed in a november terror attack in jordan is suing twitter. the family contends the online social networking service has allowed isis to spread propaganda and recruit followers and raise money. >> cbs news justice reporter paula reed is investigating the case. >> she argues if it were not for twitter isis would not become what it is which is arguably the no notorious terror operation on the planet. she says twitter has given them a platform to recruit and fund-raise. she and her lawyers argue that
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given isis support. twitter says it has no merit. they say twitter have a team of people who will constantly looking for this type of material and they will take care of it on a case-by-case basis. now, they haven't filed anything official in court. but it is likely they will tried to defend themselves based on laws that protect intermediaries for content posted by their users. >> what is twitter doing, if anything, to combat the violent extremism we are talking about here. according to the complaint isis had 27,000 twitter accounts as of december with 79 of those having official ties to isis. >> just yesterday, twitter announced since mid 2015 they suspended 125,000 accounts for promoting terrorist activity mostly related to isis. that was big. it seems that meeting a couple of weeks ago between top law enforcement official and tech executives, it seems it is bearing fruit.
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community take the threat on social media? >> in talking to law enforcement here and in europe, i was very % surprised. i thought they would come out in defense of this. what they said is, look. twitter is a problem. certainly this is how they spread their propaganda area western concerned about it and if twitter has enough people to monitor this. they are much more concern about face-to-face contact. that is a much more potent way to recruit. you can turn a young person in a matter of weeks. they are concerned that twitter is used to send signals for people to go into covert encrypted apps where that one-on-one takes place. >> are you worried about the ferguson having conversations with twitter to deal with this? >> a meeting in the summit a few weeks ago to discuss this.
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plays a huge role in isis's expansion across the implobglobe. they are trying to come up with ways to protect people. >> you mentioned the first amendment. it seems twitter is in a weird space between security and free speech. i mean, obviously, it's an issue that is going to come up more and more. >> absolutely. not just for twitter but also facebook and all of the social media platforms and there is no perform algorithm for people identifying them who is shavingring than propaganda but the meeting a couple of weeks ago, semedsit seems to be bearing free throw. setting sail. now there is hope for the "ss united states" and that she will sail again.
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xwxw for nearly two decades, the "ss united states" was the proverbalial queen of the seas and considered one of the world's faegsstest and luxurious ocean liner. it was a transport for movie stars. the ship was retired in 1969. but as crazy as is it sounds, it may yet sail again. as we first reported in october, this rusting piece of history has been docked in philadelphia along the delaware river and seemed destined for the scrap yard.
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"ss united states" revealed they could no longer afford 600,000 a month of keep. just this week, the ship and the conservancy was tossed a life line. crystal cruises announced they will save america's naturalshipflagship. the plan to return her to ocean goig service. the renovation plan calls for a one-year feasibility study before work can begin on the transformation. it will be outfitted with 400 luxury suites, a spa and other modern amenities, all while maintaining its original design, a 1950s ambiance. the estimated cost to get the historic vessel in ship shape is about $800 million and a hefty sum when with you consider the original's ship's price tag was over 79 million. >> that is going to be quite a reclamation project.
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they actually auctioned off all of the fittings of the ship back in 1984 and fans of it including charlie hallan who is an employee at cbs who bought what they could up because they thought it was a piece of history. up next, universal studios is joining the surge for pricing on its new "harry potter" attraction. how does it work? and why more and more businesses are moving toward the practice. your local news is next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." what can you tell us about his preparation? >> well, one thing peyton does extremely well is get prepared for an upcoming opponent and he will dissect all of the film. i talked to him a little bit about carolina. and just some of the tips we had
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things they like to do. you know, and so, you know, he is going to ask me questions to get some ideas what we were trying to accomplish in certain plays, what we were looking for. also about their personnel. so he's very well-prepared and be rooting for him to go out there and play a great game. >> eli, what do you think will be the key for the broncos to pull off a victory against the panthers? >> you know, i think they almost have to play, you know, great team football. their defense, obviously, has been playing outstanding all year. they have a great challenge in slowing down that carolina offense and cam newton who is playing at a great level of football right now. and then from an offensive standpoint, they are going to have to run the ball well, have to play smart and can't turn the ball over. can hopefully, jump out early on them and get a little lead and, you know, see if he can put a little pressure on that carolina offense to come back. >> is cam newton the most available player in the national football league this year? >> yeah, i think so.
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extremely high level. i think, you know, in my opinion, you don't -- you don't, you know, go 17-1 and not, you know, have a great player. >> winning says something. >> i think he will be the mvp. >> what worries you the most for your brother on sun, e sunday, eli? >> i get nervous every time i watch peyton play. once the game starts, i can't do
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it's all on him so you jus welcome back to "cbs this morning." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm vinita nair. our coverage of the super bowl 50 continues. including the most coveted keepsake in the nfl.
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how they make the super bowl championship ring. three friends who have been played! you'll find out why they haven't missed one yet. also in the bay area, she movement. we will catch up with alice restaurant. we begin this hour with a countdown to the big game. super bowl 50 kicks off tomorrow and, per tradition yesterday, nfl commissioner roger goodell gave the media an update on the state of the league and a look at its future. jeff glor is at super bowl city in san francisco with more. >> reporter: good morning. for the nfl, it seems to be a smooth super bowl run-up so far as fans continue streaming here into san francisco. roger goodell held this annual news conference yesterday about a mile away. goodell confirmed the league will play in mexico this upcoming season. the first game in mexico since 2005.
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interested in establishing a franchise outside the u.s. goodell talked about new helmets on the way and looking at turf to diagnose concussions. concussions were up 32% this season. he says the league a has no plan to review the drug policy even though marijuana is legal with several states in the league. he says they are on point for the close scores. the biggest competition is one day away. >> jeff glor, thank you. for the hoopla not everyone in the bay area is happy that the super bowl has come to town. john blackstone has a look at some of the backlash in the bay area. >> reporter: the big super bowl 50s put up all over san francisco has been a popular place for photos and for vandaling. prank sisters quickly discovered
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so super bowl became sup bro and superb outline and even oops. many people from san francisco think the big game is a big headache. >> we are site to be the host but in all of that excitement, our city leaders dropped the ball. >> reporter: city supervisor aaron peskin is demanding the nfl reimburse the city for expenses estimated at nearly 5 million. >> we provide health care and police protection and i think the nfl can afford to make san francisco home. >> reporter: for many drivers, no amount of money can make up for the traffic jams. with super bowl event closing several major streets. >> i think that this traffic is worse than new york. new york, you get it every now and then. here, it's very constant. >> reporter: so add insult to injury, levi stadium is more than 40 miles away in santa clara. >> i think it feeds into the narrative which is the city is getting too big, it's getting too expensive and too fancy.
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that goes deeper than football. >> you get in a fist fight if you mention a word genderification in francisco. the housing prices is highest in the country and driven up the cost for almost everything else. but not all have benefited. inequality is growing. the nfl comes to town and takes over the city. it's a huge corporation. >> yep. >> reporter: a lot of san fris francisans don't like that. >> we are not a big corporation place. >> reporter: but for all of the grumblings, one of the important interesting in san francisco is tourism and officials say the super bowl is bringing a million visitors a day to the city. for "cbs this morning: saturday," john blackstone, san francisco. it's a bit late to be buying tickets to the big game but if you decide to try, prepare to open your wallet wide.
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engine seek geek, the average retail price for super bowl 50 is over $4800 and tops last year's super bowl by more than $500 and even more than the year. super bowl i tickets went for just 12 bucks. experience. >> but bucks. super bowl 50 is not the only hot ticket in hollywood right now. hogwarts most famous student arrives this spring at disney. >> give it a shot. maxima! >> what will it cost to see this new attraction? the wizarding world of "harry potter"? that will depend on when you go. thanks to universal's new surge
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here to explain it is yahoo! personal finance correspondent mandi woodruff. how is this going to work? >> basically, you pay more if you go on the peak days like the weekends and holiday seasons. tickets range from $75 to going mid week and off-season and the fall, things like that. >> do you actually want to go and pay more? >> that is the story. >> interesting. when we were talking about this story, everyone sort of collectively rumbled because we have seen it with hotels and airlines. why are the parks now deciding to do it? >> honestly, i'm shocked they have waited this long. >> really? >> it's simple economics. i think two big reasons. one is profit. they know if you got $95 to spend you'll keep spending on the high peak days and if you want to save, they will catch those that they wouldn't get. they are increasing their profit off the bat. control. if you go to universal students, you recently went and talking
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people love it but they hate the wait so this is one way of controlling the crowds. >> if you're buying tickets ahead of time then naturally it's sold out and if you're on vacation and want to go, will you be locked out? >> they want to buy online and plan ahead. if you buy ahead then you're guaranteed a spot in the park. i think people who go to the gate to buy their ticket could be in trouble. >> is this a good thing for the visitors? >> if you want to save money you can. you'll save 20 bucks and you can add up. parks do this for a reason because they can, no matter what they do and no matter how much they hike their prices, people continue to go in record numbers every year. >> do you see this as the start of a trend then? >> you know, in the amusement park industry, i do. you've seen seen it in airlines and hotels. i'm going to get married. >> congratulations. >> thank you. if i want to get married on a
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but on saturday, i pay double for the venue. >> we see a lot of people in cities have seen if you take a uber car service or anything like that, certain pricing is now common thing. it's a little more complicated there because you don't know what the surge amount is going to be or they give you a number but you don't know an exact price. >> right. >> are we talking -- do you think this is going to become prevalent across many more industries as this goes? >> i would say in comparison to uber, actually, what universal is doing is a bit more transparent. you can go to universal hollywood studios website right now and see what tickets are going to cost from now until october. whereas, with uber, you don't know when surge pricing is or when it happens. it could be at midnight or 5:00 p.m. honestly i think it's a bit more transparent than that. >> as you're learning with your wedding vendors, it feels like we are always losing. >> i might get married on a wednesday! >> nonpeak time! high near 38. west southwest wind 5 to 9 mph. sunday a 20 percent chance of snow after 3pm. patchy blowing snow after 3pm. partly sunny, with a high near 39. windy, with a west wind 10 to 15 mph increasing to 18 to 23 mph in the afternoon. monday a 30 percent chance of snow,
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high near 23. windy, with a north northwest wind 23 to 28 mph up next, imagine the bragging rights if you could say you have been to every single super bowl game going all the way back to 1967! these old friends can. meet them next and find out
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nearly 70,000 fans will pour into the stadium tomorrow for super bowl 50 and among them will be three members of a very exclusive club. they call themselves the never miss a super bowl club because they never missed one! michelle miller spent some time with them and joins us now from san francisco. good morning, michelle. >> reporter: good morning. well, these three gentlemen have been going to the super bowl since before it was known as the super bowl. since it was the afl-nfl championship game. they live in different parts of the country and probably would
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shared love of football. >> yea! >> reporter: for the members of the never miss a super bowl club, fame comes around every january. >> we kind of are like a musical one hit wonders. we kind of like have ten days a year. >> reporter: what does that feel like? >> it's fun. >> reporter: don crisman is a die-hard patriots fan and larry jacobson a long time 49ers season ticked holder and tom henschel bleeds steelers black and gold. how did you become friends? >> wait, wait, wait. we are not friends. we hang out together one week a year. >> reporter: for the last 50 years, that is what they have done. they were there for a thundering touchdown. >> that one registered 3.8! >> reporter: a kick that broke buffalo's heart. >> no good!
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line. >> oh, my gosh. >> reporter: crisman started the club with his friend stan whittaker who passed was he in 2013. for the first 17 super bowls they thought they were their only members before they met henschel before a taping of "the tonight show" in los angeles. >> stan got me started. had big letters on his back bumper that said, "never miss a super bowl club." and he spotted that in the parking lot and then he went up and down the line, asking who owned that car. >> reporter: shut up! you were determined! >> well, i'm kind of forward a little bit, but i want to know who it is. >> reporter: jacobson, who had otherwise had his own super bowl streak going found out in 1999 when all three names were posted in the super bowl program. favorite super bowl ever? >> xiii for me. the steelers beating the cowboys for the second time in three years.
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the play from montana to taylor, the last touchdown was directly in front of me. >> touchdown! john taylor! >> kick is on the way! and it is good! >> my favorite, of course, is my patriots' first win, which was super bowl xxxvi. 14-.underdogs and they beat the rams! >> every super bowl. >> reporter: membership perks include starring in their own visa commercial, or getting official super bowl game balls from wilson with their names etched on them. the nfl also sets aside tickets, which they can buy at face value. this year, the group is sitting on the 50 yard line! what do you talk about? >> we talk a lot about the first 15 games because we can remember that. we forgot everything that has happened in the near time, so if you want to talk about super bowl xlvii, xlviii, xlix, we are sticky on that. >> i can remember the score of the first ten games and
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remember what i had for lunch yesterday! >> yea, yea, first down! >> reporter: they may be friends, but they are are also bitter rivals. when the patriots came up short in the afc championship game, crisman was crushed. but henschel, the steelers fan, was ecstatic. over the decades, the big game has also provided the trio with plenty to cheer for. their favorite teams have a combined 15 super bowl titles and the men hope to be around to see plenty more. >> i got to negotiate with my wife when i get home because i had made a promise i would quit at 50. >> reporter: really? >> so i got to do some negotiating. >> reporter: i'm sure that is not the first promise you've broken! >> you got a point there! >> reporter: well, in recognition and honor of their commitment spanning 50 years, the nfl decided you know what? we are going to give these guys,
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to the game. they also get to walk the red carpet at tonight's nfl honors! >> that is a really cool club, michelle miller. that is a very cool club! >> reporter: yeah, i'm sorry to see that you're not a member of it. >> me too! i would love a free ticket! >> you have to do a follow-up piece on that negotiation and with his wife as well. >> michelle miller in san francisco, thanks so much. up next, when you win the super bowl, you also win super bling. >> while the denver broncos and carolina panthers get ready for the big game on sunday, this team is getting ready for a championship of their own. the chance to make the super bowl rin. that story is coming up on "cbs
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announcement: this storm promises to be the biggest of the decade. with total accumulation of up to three feet. roads will be shut down indefinitely. and schools are closed. campbell's soups go great with a cold and a nice red.
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>> can i see your ring? can i see that? damn! i could wear this around my neck! that is incredible. >> put it on right now. >> really? >> you're not going home with it but you can try it on. >> i'll put it on my thumb! >> players in the super bowl all receive night, fat paychecks win or loss but only winners get that amazing ring, the one that says, yes, i really did win it all. omar villafranca visited the place where most of them, including the very first ones, were made.
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sunday, players from the winning team get to briefly hold up the lombardi trophy. what they take home is the most coveted prize in football -- the super bowl championship ring. >> the owner gets to take the trophy back and they will put it in the case either in carolina or denver. this is their trophy that will stay with them forever. >> reporter: chris poitras is the vice president of the sports division at jostens. the company has made super bowl rings for dozens of champions, including the first-ever super bowl ring. >> we created the first super bowl ring for vince lombardi and the green packers in 1966 and wever continued on and we have done 49 of the 50 super bowls. >> reporter: the first one had 40 grams of gold and one carat diamond in the center. but as the game got bigger, so did the rings. last year's super bowl ring for the new england patriots had 100
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205 diamonds, totaling almost five carats. >> the last few years, the next ring i have a funny dealing will be a double finger. >> reporter: two-finger ring? >> yes. >> reporter: as josten's master jeweler he is the quarterback of the design. at the production facility in denton, texas, he is already thinking of the next championship ring before the game is even played, but the owner of the winning team will coach him through the ring's final design, a process which can take months. how would you describe the super bowl rings that you've designed? >> how would i describe it? they are pieces of art that tell a story of a championship. >> reporter: last year's patriots ring shows off the team's winning history with four diamond-shaped lombardi trophies. the packers 2010 ring features the iconic lambeau field and the lombardi trophy coming home to
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the design starts as a 3d computer model. then an actual ring is made for the team's owner to inspect. if the owner wants to add another diamond or put another logo on the ring, a new computer model is made and a new ring is cast. once the design is finalized, a mold is made for each of the 53 players on the team with their name and jersey number on the side. the team has the option to make more rings for their staff. a 1,500-degree furnace melts gold pellets into liquid which is poured into each custom mold and then it is painted and sautered together and then it's time to put the bling in the ring. a small team up to 45 people will work on each ring, but ken sprayberry makes it sparkle and oversees a select group of
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>> have you to have that eye for bringing it all together. these guys work in a space so they create that space and fill it with the diamonds. >> reporter: after a final cleaning, the super bowl ring is ready for the hand of a champion. have you ever given a finished ring to a player? >> have i personally? yes, many times. >> reporter: what kind of reaction do you get? >> i have seen everything from jumping up and down to words that you don't want to mention on tv, to, in a lot of cases, just going dead silent and crying. >> reporter: the ring is a symbol of hard work, sacrifice, and victory, that for many players, is a defining moment in their career. >> when a team wins, they are in heaven. they think they are invincible, okay? then they get the trophy but the trophy is given back. they get the bonus money. it's gone. the thing that is left to commemorate is the ring. >> in denton, texas, omar villafranca, for "cbs this
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>> i love that each ring is different and each ring has the player's number. it really is extraordinary. >> you know a lot of work goes into it but hearing that 45 hands touch that ring. incredible. great piece from omar. thank you. up next, the dish. alice water started farm to table culinary revolution and transformed for american fine dining. we visit her bay area restaurant coming up. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." i look at the world through product. if i see somebody struggling. for instance, with a mop, they are wringing it out with hair
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ho how can i make that easier? i think about people and making life a little bit easier every day because it's a good thing, i think. or a hanger. almost a billion huggable hangers in america. is this crazy? >> i love those! >> and somebody, said a hanger is a hanger is hanger. i said, no, it's not when you really think about it. i'm about innovation that really makes sense to make our life easier. >> you say that through every great struggle is a need for innovation. >> that's right. >> that is the heart of everything. whether it's home products, whether it's medical devices, whatever it may be, it comes from a struggle. >> you're absolutely right. it's solving that problem and so many people do think like that, but they really just don't know how to take those steps, right? they are just kind of stuck. how many people i hear that say i have this great idea. >> and is stays right there. >> exactly! exactly! exactly! so we have to put them in first and second and third gear, right? >> the question is why do you have this skill?
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said to me about you. roll the tape. >> she has such a unique energy and personality because she's very sweet. she doesn't have any errors. she is very friendly and fun and funny, but she is also very quietly powerful, very -- has such a deep, deep patience. >> did she get you?
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when chef alice waters launched her crusade for locally organic ingredients 40 years ago
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now the philosophy behind her berkeley, california, restaurant chez panisse is to american cooking. she has written eight cookbooks and influenced top chefs like paul bertolli and claire petak and others. now at age 71, alice waters is still fighting to change our on perception about food. >> cheap food is, i think, the most difficult issue we have to face, can never be cheap. can be affordable but never cheap. >> reporter: few people in the world are as passionate for a little while organic ingredients than alice waters. sitting with her in her restaurant ace dining room it's hard to believe she was a picky eater. do you remember when you first started to fall in love with food? >> i fell in love with food when i went to france. they were so particular about
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how to eat and what cheese to choose. and i just came back home and wanted to live like the french. >> reporter: how many years were you in france? >> i was just there that one year. >> reporter: oh, wow! it made that big of an impression? >> but it did, and i never have forgotten the taste and that is what i was looking for when i came home. where is that taste? and then we found it at the doorsteps of the organic local farmers. >> reporter: when waters opened chez panisse in 1971 the menu was dictated by what farmers had in season and was the start of the farm to table movement in america at a time when most restaurants were serving frozen and canned vegetables. waters said even farmers thought she was crazy but her conviction was unyielding. she says it came from the free speech movement in berkeley. was the political environment here developmental for you?
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i thought that i could do anything i wanted to do. i just had to be determined enough to do it. >> reporter: who taught you how to cook? >> well, i was lucky. i was lucky in that i was given a wonderful cookbook, so i just opened that book and i started cooking. >> reporter: that's how you learned to cook, from a cookbook? >> yes, i did. i really did. >> reporter: while the menu has changed every night for more than 40 years at chez panisse, the core principles remain the same. locally sourced meat and produce picked at the peak of season. every dish like this chicken weighted by hot brick with butter nut squash and gratin has to pass a chef's tasting. >> be careful about the salt. >> reporter: natural flavors are not highlighted properly, the dish won't be served. as the farm to table movement spread across the nation, waters gained national attention.
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culinary inovagsnovations, she was sharply criticized. i'm sure you heard people say she is an absolutist. >> i don't think of my stuff as an absolutist. i think of myself as an idealist and i i think of myself as always trying to do it better than we did it before. i am uncompromising about certain things, about feeding children real food. this is all kale here. behind it are apples and pears. >> reporter: her drive to change how kids eat led to the edible school project and it allows public school students to grow and harvest vegetables. this is one of 5,000 working gardens across the country. the land used to be a parking lot.
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they are smelling, they are tasting, they are listening. they are seeing. and when those pathways to our minds are opened up, the information comes in quickly. >> reporter: in addition to growing the vegetables, students are taught how to prepare and cook them as part of their curriculum. the day we visited, they made ginain black-eyed pea stew. >> i think this is an education that every child on this planet needs to have. >> reporter: i'm sure you've had countless opportunities to expand and franchise and, god forbid, a frozen dinner. did you ever want this to be bigger than one restaurant? >> i was tempted a few times, but then, no. i don't think i'd like driving around from one restaurant to another or flying to another
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>> reporter: can i ask you a dumb question? >> yes. go ahead. >> reporter: where do you eat like at the airport? >> at the airport? i take my own food. >> reporter: i knew it! it's that level of devotion that has made alice waters a culinary giant. while she never expected any of the fame, she always predicted americans would follow her. you talk about food, you just light up. and think after how many years it's still there for you! >> i think nature is endlessly beautiful. >> she is, obviously, just a fascinating woman. one of the things i really took away from that interview also was her concept of what dinner should be like. she said, you know, when we eat so quickly there is no punctuation at the end of the day, no moment to really connect. even the first night after i had dinner, i really took a moment and put down my phone and really focused on, like, what i was having and who i was having dinner with. >> i love that you asked her what she ate at the airport. >> don't you wonder with people like
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percent chance of snow after 3pm. patchy blowing snow after 3pm. partly sunny, with a high near 39. windy, with a west wind 10 to 15 mph increasing to 18 to 23 mph in the afternoon. monday a 30 percent chance of snow, mainly before noon. patchy blowing snow. cloudy, with a high near 23. windy, with a north northwest wind 23 to 28 mph up next, a special edition of our saturday session from san francisco. we will take you to the legendary music venue the fillmore with a look back at the amazing history and performance by josh ritter. stay with us. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: the dish is sponsored by emirates.
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>> reporter: ever since the jefferson airplane played the first rock concert here 50 years ago this month, the fillmore has been a musical mecca. >> reporter: it began as the epi center of california's psychedelic scene. the grateful dead, the doors, santana, the byrds, all made their names here. what was this room originally built as? >> it was called a majestic hall and opened in 1912 and it was a big meeting hall for the people in the neighborhood. >> reporter: michael bailey books the fillmore for live nation. what is the root of the mythology of this place? >> well, it goes back to bill graham and his early days as a promoter. >> reporter: the late promoter bill graham first started booking rock acts in the fillmore in 1966.
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getting to the point >> reporter: graham nash played the fillmore in the early days with cosby, stills, nash, and young. what was it about him? >> he loved san francisco. he loved hippies. he loved rock 'n' roll and he saw a way of making a lot of money putting all of those things together and he made a lot of money. >> reporter: nash, whose new solo album will be released this spring remembers coming off stage one night at the fillmore. >> bill graham comes up and he goes, any chance you could do another song? and we go, no, bill, we are done, man! this has been 3 1/2 hours and we are done! all of a sudden, a hundred dollar bill comes underneath the door! and another hundred dollar bill comes under the door. when he gets to $800 neil says, okay, we will do one more song! funny night! fillmore was a great place. >> reporter: graham was famous for the acts he would put together.
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davis with the grateful dead or he would bring in b.b. king to play with some other local band. >> reporter: that actually changed things for you when you played the fillmore? >> yes, it did. >> reporter: in an interview in 2015, two years before his death, b.b. king said it was the first time he had played before a white audience. >> i actually was scared. kids knew the music. he said, ladies and gentlemen, b.b. king and everybody stood up. everybody stood up. >> reporter: in the 1980s, the fillmore was bought by a couple who installed chandeliers and, for a time, hoped to turn it into a ballroom. they became part of the character of this place? >> they are. that is one of the iconic thing about the room these days. >> reporter: another -- the posters given out as souvenirs at the end of many shows. a tradition that dates back to bill graham's first gigs at the fillmore.
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posters, what was he doing with them? >> trying to advertise the shows. >> reporter: there are so many now, bailey says they have run out of room on the walls. this building has been through some ups and downs, but it's as strong as ever? >> stronger than ever. we have more shows than we have ever had. >> reporter: josh ritter was playing the day we visited. >> the room, itself, is a perfect size. it's not so enormous you can't see every face in here. >> reporter: the first time he played here, ritter says he could feel the history. >> you feel like you're walking through a time war. you do your best to rise to the occasion that the place presents. >> reporter: in honor of who has been here before? >> totally. that is the joy and challenge of playing. nothing like the fillmore. >> reporter: now recorded live at the fillmore, here is josh ritter with music from his new album "sermon on the rocks." this is "get ready to get down."
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>> yea! ma'am ma'am got a little worried pr papa papa got worried you better rock to the college in missouri now you come back and say you know a little bit who you never figured out get what you need i'm getting ready to get down getting ready to get down getting ready to get down now people across the street when you walk in their direction throwing everything and think you're a devil and live the way you please and sound the possession
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back off the boss and your own hometown you didn't like that you probably won't like me now but i'm getting ready to get down getting ready to get down all of the men arnd ladies talking about me at the pace of the flurry hell yes i can't wait turn the other cheek take no chances you hated your high school dances rrg sent sent you off to bible stool school.
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than a laugher in the green let nobody tell you who you ought to be when you get jammed of a popular opinion just don't get give a damn i'm getting ready to get down i'm getting ready to get down mamma got a little worried papa got a little worried you're off to a college in missouri now you come back and say you hope to figure out what you never figured out you want to see a miracle watch me get down i'm getting ready to get down getting ready to get down i'm getting ready to get down getting ready to get down i'm getting ready
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>> don't go away. we will be right back with more music from josh ritter at the legendary fillmore. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> is there no place else like the fillmore, man. there is no place else.
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tomorrow my interview with actor jeff daniels who, at 60, is busier than ever big parts in two big movies and now broadway. starring with michelle williams in "blackbird." monday on "cbs this morning," a first-ever look behind the scenes of nasa's assembly work for the 2020 to mars. tomorrow, the super bowl 50 is live on cbs. >> we hope you have a wonderful weekend. >> we leave you with more music recorded by josh ritter at the fillmore in san francisco.
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i feel in achange in me the days are getting shorter the birds are beginning to leave been so all alone i'm headed home headed home the air is getting colder now the nights are getting crsp my first taste of the universe on a night like this a box of wine and hunger in her eyes in a place evil is still alive still alive homecoming. homecoming homecoming she said show me what you got i'm not like a little girl
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bad self and a place to make a stand and move the world they will say it's a miracle and you'll know damn well they are right damn well they are right homecoming homecoming homecoming homecoming homecoming homecoming when she spoke to me was like a song doing unto others even if they do you wrong this town is my everything it has my heart
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my heart will stay >> for more about "cbs this morning," visit us at
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>> you're watching kcci 8 news. alyx: right now on kcci, two developing stories overnight. first in taiwan, where eleven people are dead after a massive earthquake. how many people are still missing this morning. plus, three people are suspected dead after two planes collided near los angeles. the extensive search for survivors and what they've found so far. and it's debate night in new hampshire. how the republican hopefuls are gearing up for tonight's event, and what's at stake for gop front runner. good morning, everyone, thanks
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