tv Sunday Morning CBS February 21, 2016 8:00am-9:30am CST
a a adition for generatitis >> osgood: good morning. i'm charles osgood this is "sunday morning." despite all the advances in medical science not every disease has a cure. facing a term nail illness some patients say they wish to die at a time and in a mnner of theirir own choosing. it's a wish that triggers an agonizing personal and legal debate, as rita braver will explain in our "sunday morning" cover story. brain cancer patient brittany maynard drew national attention when she moved to oregon where she could legally end he life. but that is not allowed in new yorkrk where eve e eliot's
an incurable disease. >> did he say, i need you to help me figure out some way that i can end it? yes, he did. >> ahead on "sunday morning." a dying wish and a heated national debate. >> osgood: there it's on to me literary undercover work. specifically, an investigation into what's actually between the covers of some ordinary looking books. lee cowan is on the case. >> countless exhibits of antique books over the years but this collection doesn't involve bound pages or even printed text. >> my collection is only limited by my pocketbook. i would be much crazier if i had a few more bucks. >> the book collector who doesn't really collect books at all. ahead on "sunday morning."
out for "the envelope please" at the oscars, she's been waiting for this moment for a good long time. this morning tracy smith will have her story. >> 4 years after shee steamed up the halls of ridgemont high, jennifer lay son lee subpoena for her first academy award. >> do you allow yourself to think abut oscar night. >> i don't allow myself to think what this interview would be like. >> the colorful past and spectacular present of jennifer jason leigh ahead this "sunday morninin" >> monkey businesssss what seth doane has found at a popular tourist spot in japan. >> it's hard to take a bad picture when the subject is monkey bathing in hot spring. >> i'm kind of jealous. >> it's the year of the monkey on the lunar alan door these guys have it made. >> they are pretty cute.
later on "sunday morning." >> osgood: anna werner looks back on the life of harperee. ben tracy has questions for comic actor b.j. novak of television's "the office." former cia director michael hayden surveys the front lines of theight against terrorismm with david martin. and conor newton is on the trail again this time in the tunnels at kntucky's ma'am@cave nationon park. first headlines the 21st of february. 2016. hillary clinton withstd a surge from bernie sanders to win yesterday's did he have did he have democratic caucus. donald trump won south carolina republican primary. jeb bush finished a distant fourth has dropped out. here is major garrere.
south carolina repeatedly labeled ted cruz a liar, called pope francis disgraceful and walked away the undisputed front runner for the republican nomination. >> we will never, ever forget south carolina. >> trump garnered more spo than cruz among christstns a large and influential voting block. cruz and marco rubio who surged as the primary approached finishing a vertical tie for second well behind trump. >> this has become a three-person race and we l will win the nomination. >> tonight i am suspending my campaign. >> south carolina spelled the edge foreb bush who e eed his bid after three straight poor showings. the people of iowa and new hampshire and south carolina have spoken. >> the battle for the g.o.p. nomination now heads to nevada which holds it caucuses tuesday, trump told supporters here he's a pretty good bet to win.
spartanburg, six. >> osgood:ix people arere dead, two others injured after a series of random shootings in kalamazoo, michigan. police say the suspect, a 45-year-old man later -- was caught after a manhunt. supreme court justice antonin scalia was laid to rest yesterday after a funeral mass in washington. scalia was remembereds a man of faith, familyly and the law.. feels like spring for folks from the colorado rockies to the west coast. but a new storm will soak the northwest. snow over the upper midwest and rain from texas into the mid atlantic states. the week ahead a winter storm threatens the east, warm and sunny acroro the southwest.
base. >> as a u.s. marine, j.j. hanson survived combat in iraq. but after he got home his life was suddey in peril. >> we were having a lunch meeting and all of a sudden i started getting this intense feeling. my hands started to shake and start to sweat. i think ththe's something wrong with me you need to call 911. >> i got the phone call from the emt saying he had a seizure and nothing but feeling of shock, my perfectly healthy husband was in the hospital. >> after an mri the news got worse, kristen hanson's 33-year-old husband was diagnosed with brain cancer. i. >> i had a prognosis of about four months to live. best case scenario possibly make it a year. >> hanson underwent surgery and chemotherapy.
seizures while losing his ability to talk and walk. >> i am thinking, what do i do here? do i continue to fight? do i give up? is life worth living? is it worth going on and feeling this pain. >> that should work. >> j.j. hansonon found himself in the midst of the same daunting struggle as brittany>k maynard who also suffered from brain cancer. >> refuse to subject myself and my family too superiorsless, prolonged pain and suffering at the hands of an incurable disease. >> maynard made national news in 2014 when she moved to oregon so she could legally receive a prescription for a lethal combination of pills. >> she vowed to end her life on her own terms and over the weekend, she did. taking lethal drugs prescribed by a doctor.
in her home state. california recently became the fifth state to legalize aid in dying. the law will take effect later this year. a gallup poll last may shows nearly seven in te americans support it. it almost feels like there was a dam that has broken. and suddenly everybody is talking about this. >> it's not toxic. it's not taboo any more. >> barbara coombs lee heads up an advocacy group called compassion and choices. she cowrote the first in the nation oregogolaw passed in 1994. it enables terminally ill, mentally competent people to ask a doctor for life-ending drugs. >> it's the individual who initiates a request. who undertakes a number of steps in order to gain eligibility. and then last safeguard very important one that person has to
>> but so much law exists in new york state, where the hanson live. >> he was like in sanely in love with birds which meant heid not like squirrels. >> and where eve eliot shared a home with jim delgrasso her husband of more than two dededes. >> he was my true, true love. i felt intensely in love with him, immediately. >> but in 1212 her true love a professional painter was agnosed with als, knnn as lou gehrig's disease. it's incurable. he quickly lost the use of his hands and then control of his entire body. >> to see him not be able to hold a paint brush or a spoon. his life had actually left him is what happened. his life left. he was in his body but his life was gone.
his body was unbelievably and inderibe antibiotic painful. >> she made an excruciating decision. >> we had talked about it for hours and hours and hours. we had talked about it for hours trying to find a way toelp him get out of this pris. >> with no other legal option in new york state, delgrasso stopped eating and drinking. he died days later from dehydration. >> he was in this terrible prison and it was his own body. i want people to hear this. if you have not had this kind of experience or have been very close to someone who has had this experience, you really can't know. you just can't know. >> come tort at the end of life shouldn't be an accident of your geography. everyone should be able to feel comfortatae at the end of life. >> to make that possible, barbara coombs lee says her team
new york as the next battle front. >> wh's your game plan in new york state? >> to take people who have firm beliefs and turn them into activists. >> eve eliot's already on board, but there are still maany opponents, including folks you might not expect. >> if this is legalized in new york state, you're going to see immediately the negative outcomes. >> yes, aftetehe briefly contemplated ending his own life, j.j. hanson is still fighting. almost two years after his diagnosis, he's finished his chemo and he heads the patients rights action fund, against aid in dying. why do you feel that you can make this decision for not just yourself but for other people. >> if you have a full legalization across the united states, people like me will start to look at assisted suicide as their only
i was told twice by doctors, your time is done. they told me basically that i was dead. where does your hope go? where does your agreement to move forward. >> the ametican medical association is an hanson's side. its code of medical ethics reads, "allowing physicians to participate in assisted suicide would cause more harm than injustice. >> if you're looking at someone who is very poor and this is the only alternative they have because their insurance company will not fund their chemotherapy, well, now it starts to become a problem. >> but coombs lee says it's just the opposite. >> the injustice right now is that there is a huge underground practice of aid inying. doctors write prescriptions with winks and nods. but the people who can avail themselves of that are people of wealth, people of stature, people who play government with
>> in oregon, she says, one big sign that legalized assisted suicide works isishe f ft thatt a third of those who get lethal prescriptions in a gin year never end up using them. >> do you think that just knowing that your husband would have had the option to get a prescription would have eased the anxiety for you? >> oh, my, god. i would have been so grateful. because he would have felt so validated, so understood, so actually taken care of, so heard. he would have felt heard. >> are you superman? >> yes! >> i'm flying! >> but the han sons are focusing not on what might have been but on what could be. >> the reason that we felt we needed to speak upnd sare our story is because we've seen that you can beat the odds.
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boston installed the very first electric burglar alarm. holmes had bought the patent the year before from inventor augustus pope, who had never done anything with it. not so edwin h hmes. he wept into business, first in boston, then new york. thought to be a more crime-rid den city. holmes' ads stressed security, peace of mind. on the technical side he pioneered the use of telephone lines to connect home and business alarms to ever-alert central offices. holmes even set up his own uniformed security service. security alarms of all sorts have become ubiquitous since the day of edwin holmes. and earned place in our popular culture. ringing alarms punctuated the film "bonnie and clyde" which starred warren beatty and faye dunaway.
a million" peter o'toole and audrey hepburn used a boomerang to trigger a hi-tech art museum alarm tricking the exasperated guards into turning it off. sim pe put, securitit alarms have come a long way since this early model. there are now $22 billion business in this country em ploying more than 171,000 people. during its first year, a humpback calf and its mother are almost inseparable. she lifts her calf to its first breath of air, then protects it on the long journey to their feeding grounds. one of the most important things you can do is help the next generation.
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>> osgood: talk about not judging a book by its cover, take a look at this. with lee cowan now we go undercover. >> if you're lover of books, there's no place like the hushed hallways of new york's globallier club. it's america's oldest and largest society for the exceptionally well read. >> we have religion, travel souvenirs. >> but it's latest exhibit is a different sort. >> my hope is to knock everybody's socks off. inspire. >> mindell dubansky has spent better part of 0 years rummaging through pawn shops, ebay and
with paper and ink instead they're filled with surpris. >> that's right. >> from leaping wooden snakes to something a little more adult. >> book flasks were very popular during proceed hi addition. >> she has even few books owned by magicians. >> that is the@ holy bible hot book.. then they open it and there's out fire. this is a hot book. you can se >> this is all your collection? >> this is part of my collection. i have about probably maybe 600 or so. it's nuts. crazy. >> in fact she has so many that look like books but really arar't invented a name for them. blooks. >> the bloox is contraction of
this has food and candy, household appliances. >> her exhibit is the first of its kind and it's drawing crowds of book enthusiasts, anxious to see her collect curiositits often n und with nothing more than imagination. >> it is a sewing box. >> really? >> in the 1906s secret sam camera book from topper toys. included periscope, 16 exposure camera and the ability to shoot rubber bullets. as a long time preservation librarian at the metropolitan museum of art, mindy began to think that books that looked like books should have place in history. >> it's a celebration of the book as a thing. >> it's a book love show. for me personally, it's gratitude. >> gratitude for -- books. i love them. it changed my lifefe. at else -- this little simple
next thing you know your entire life has been transformed and you're another person. >> her favorite fake books are the ones that do something. or become something. like this one. the oldest item in her collection. >> it's a portable altar. a catholic altar. it could have beeee a hidden altar in place where it wasn't safe to be a catholic. >> there's also a book alarm clock from the 1970s. and then there's the book with eyes called "the in former." >> what does this do? >> it's a motion detectora security alarm f your house. >> some are clearlyly novelty items and those are mindy's favorites. >> this whole case is exploding books. >> yes, she said exploding. brought us to by the same company that brought us the whoopi cushion. they went off with a bang. or if they were really unlucky some got an electric shock. >> you scare the hell out of one
it's hysterical. >> there are funny titles and funny authors like this one written by "dusty evky" they a a opened to reveal pretty good one liners. >> how to save your hair? >> how to save your hair. absolutely guarantnt if you use this method you'll never lose your glare because they started out largely as kitsch or gag. >> or novelty maybe. >> is it hard to get people to take them s sriously? > had to have show like this for people to take me seriously. >> but kitsch and historically significant. >>hat's what people are responding to. >> why not. books, even haunted ones, remind us that maybe in this age of digital novels and e-readers that perhaps we're missing something. >> everybody wants focil books. they're dead.
b.j. novak. >> ryan, ryan, ryan! >> that temp agency could have sent you anywhere. >> think about that all the time. >> osgood: b.j. novak has become the most famous temp on television thanks to his role in the series "the office." this morning he's out of the office and in a question and answer session with ben tracy. >> yeah, i'm not a temp any more which means that my high school reunion will not say i'm a temp. but a junior sales associatet mid range paper supply firm. that will show them. >> for eight seasons on the hit
played ryan howard, the carcass particular and only occasionally ambitious temp. >> nobody knows more than you. especially me. >> but novak was one of the hardest working people onset. an actor, writer, executive producer and director. >> people keep calling me a wonderkinds. >> what are you not good att? >> anything besides this. i don't actually feel multi-talented i just feel that i'm in this business where we give ourselves 100 titles and gold statutes. it's like lawyers aren't like, u're incredible. you're a professional arguer in front of of the judge. great at paperwork. you just get credit for one job. what can't do you? ything besides being a lawyer. so i can't do anything besides like coming up with funny stuff sometimes. >> actually he comes up with
ideas fill notebooks that fill boxes insideis house in los angeles. >> here's an idea for a book called "other people's problems" where people send in their problem anonymously and then it's just collected in a huge coffee table book that any time you're feeling low you can just flip through this book be like, god, i'm glad i don't have those problems. >> this is what you're doing while her people are watching reruru of "law and order." >> i'm the most on tie social person. they all think i'm writing about them. even more insulting, nothing to do with you. i'm in my own head. >> the 36-year-old got to express a lot of the ideas i hik head in his 2014 best selling book of shorttories called "one more thing." it includes everything from an imagined rematch between the tortoise and the har to, comedy central roast of nelson mandela.
majored in english and spanish literature. was anyf this a bit about showing your academic cred, that you really w we a writer's writer? >> my father accused me of showing off in the last story. so i'm sense i have to that. to that accusation, because it's the opposite of how i approach everything. i think of entertaining people as better than showing off. for me this was just, i didn't know how else to say these things. >> but just to make sure everyone knows that novak is aware writing short stories might seem pretentiou he fired the first shot. making a book trailer in black and white and in french with his former office company star and one time girlfriend, mindy
>> hi, everybody, it is great to be invited to your school. >> he then wrote another book for a slightly younger audience. the book was -- "the book with no pictures" is one of those ideas he once wrote down. i believe you were the only person to wrwre a book with no pictures for preschool-age kids. >> i would imagine r in i am. >> that's quite a distinction. >> when it hit the number one spot on the "new york times" best seller list of picture books, i had that framed. the mischievous kid in me was very excited to have pulled that off. this says, your name. this book looks serious but it is actually completely ridiculous. >> the book i cleverley designed to make adults the butt of the joke.
silly things. novak agonized over every word of gibberish and the color and size of every font. you clearly thought about this. you were very hands on. >> i wasbsessive, yeah. i drove them crazy. i went through two designers for a book that looks like the plainest thing in theorld. >> jen money joseph novak was born in newton, massachusetts. his father. one of the most famous authors you've never heard of. william novak was the ghostwriter behind many best sellers fornancy ray began and lee iacocc and his job provivid b.j. with a real life story that sounds like something he might make up. when you were a child you played scatatrgories with michaelel jajason. >> not regularly. >> that was one of the many occasionally bizarre things that would happen when your father is a ghostwriter.
never came out with a businessman thatad a partnership, with some charity venture michael jackson. one night he said we're going to his house for dinner. i'm told michael jackson will be there. and in the course of the dinner there was a scattergories game. he won. i lost. he sang "we are the champions" it was gorgeous. it happens. i don't know. i guess in my stories a lot of, you know, bizarre thihis just happen sometimes. i grew up thinking maybe something crazy will happen. >> something crazy such as idolizing director quentin tarantino and then finding yourself in his 2009 film inglorious bastards. >> their nickname will be the little man. >> nothing will than exciting to have your heroes frame you in the viewew finder just thinking about it.
it was really the biggest honor i've had. >> yes, sir! >> but novak says performing stand-up comed is still the most formative creative experience of his life. >> if i could have dinner with one person alive or dead i think i would choose alive. >> stand subpoena how he was discovered for "the office" where he still tests out all the ideas in those notebooks. >> i feel like there's a voice in my head always telling me every idea is brilliant and another telling me every idea is the worst. they argue in my head until somebody wins. until l salute to an audience. do i iait to figigre this out, is this the best or the worst idea. they tell me. >> next, harper lee. and if you have afib - an irregular heartbeat
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>> osgood: we take note now of two major literary passings this past week both on friday. umberto eco the author of the novel "the name of the rose" died in milan at the age of 84. closer to hope, harper lee passed away in monroeville, alabama, at the age of 89. she made her lasting mark on american culture years ago with a single magnificent novel. an appreciation now fro anna werner. >> when he was nearly 13 my brother jem got his arm badly broken. >> ithere is one book you remember reading in school therers a good chance it's "to kill a mockingbird" by harper lee.
with scout, the story's winfrey. >> i fell in love with scout. i wanted to be scout. i thought i was scout. >> you ready? >> the pulitzer prize winning novel and celebrated is the 26 film that followed gave us the indelible characters of 6-year-old scout and her father, atticus finch. >> tom. >> an attorney wh bravely represents a black man falsely accused of raping a white woman in segregated southern town. it's finch, played by oscar famous lines. >> you never really understand a person until you consider things from his point of view. >> yes, sir. >> until you climb inside of his skin and walk around in it. >> did harper lee allow anyone to really sort of climb inside her and walk around? >> no. she really didn't.
people just not reporters. she famously stopped giving interviews in 1964. >> in her documentary author and former cbs news producer examined lee's work and life. >> she never married. >> right. but she does write about gregory peck and how fabulous he is. they did spend quite a lot of time together. >> nelle harper lee was born in the small town of monroeville, alabama. in her 20s, she helped her childhood friend truman capote investigate a gruesome murder in kansas. the results, capote's best sell sneer in cold blood" lee's friend wayne flint. >> >> i think you can make a very good case for the fact that there would be no "in cold blood" were it not for the research she did.
reject another manuscript. the new book, "go set a watch man" became a best seller last year. although there were many who questioned if lee, in failing health, had wanted it released at all. >> i did ask her when i saw her in july, i held up "gset a watchman" and i said, did you ever think that you would see this published. and she said, of course i did. don't be silly, in a very kind of scout feisty way. >> ten years ago harper lee received an honorary degree from notre dame. and when 2800 graduates helped up their copies of her masterpiece, the great writer's face spoke volumes. >> osgood: coming up. >> right now we discovered more
with conor newton. >> osgood: there's monkey business aplenty we found in the valley in japan. seth doane has sent us a postcard from nagano. >> sure, they're monkeys. but haven't you felt like this? really, who could refuse a steaming hot bath on a cold winter's day. this guy seems so relaxed he can't quite keep his eyes open. these snow monkeys come down from the mountains of nagano, japan, seeking warmth. and as you might imagine plenty of humans come seeking them. we made the trek in through a thick forest of japanese cedar along with a group of flasers
>> i'm not much of a wildlife photographer but i'm photographing the monkeys because they have such human characteristics. >> his r his day job takes him around the world shooting commercials. but for a decade now, he's also been leading photography tours. one of the highlights of his japan itinerary, of courses seeing these snow monkeys, aka japanese macaques. >> you can tell story just like the expression on this monkey's face. >> this area is called jigokudani or hell valley. because of the sulfurous, steaming hot springs bubbling underground. the nearby town is known for its onnsen or hot baths which evidently were drawing more than just tourists. so to avoid scaring off those who actually paid to use them a monkeys only pool was created. throw in a little barley to sweeten the deal and you get
>> i've never seen it and i live here. >> american philbert ono grew up in hawaii and now lives in japan. he joined the tour. >> this year is the year t monkey. >> this is the year? >> this is the year. >> yes, it's the year of the monkey on the lunar allen door that means monkey-themed anything is big deal in this part of the world. there are mange eye cakes, even special orchids on display that really resemble monkeys. but to celebrate it's hard to beat a trip here. >> they have it made. >> the teachers from milwaukee first saw these snow monkeys in national geographic. >> we see them relaxing and doing something that we enjoy doing. >> these primates prefer to bathe during inclement weather and the snow, said mark, makes the perfect backdrop. >> right now we have snow falling. we have overcast skies and that
for the face, the monkey face. and for us, these are snowman keys, we want snow. >> you've got it. we have snow. >> monkeys are sacred in some circles here tied to japanese sh knicksnto-buddhism. in real life they seem most focused on grooming, scraping off lice eggs to be exact which sounds tad less mythical but there's no doubt they're pretty cute. >> you are looking at these as portraiture of a human. >> the human face tells so much just smallest amount of change with the muscle structure. you can see that these these hank keys as well. >> almost as though the monkeys are looking back at the shivering tourists questioning evolution, after all, who looks more content at this very
like none other.tt0w!tx#hi%!kzx-z,< tt0w!tx#hi%!n-x-/e0 >> osgood: throwing a party is one way of saying many thanks to special people. steve hartman has just been to a thank you party that was special indeed. >> it's not up usual for police to get called to a party, but what was unusual about this party in lansing, michigan, is that it was in their honor. a police thank you party but on by this most unlikely host. why did you want to do this? >> i'm throwing them thank you party to show them i tell appreciate them. >> last year, in the midst of all those police protests, 11-year-old jeremie bordua who had always wanted to be a police officer asked his mom, marcella,
>> he goes, mom, the cops are still the good guys, right? and i said, yeah, there are some bad police officers and still good ones trying to protect themselves. >> jeremie got that but still didn't like the idea of the good being lumped in with the bad. to rectify the situation he told his mom for his next birthday all he wanted was to throw a thank you party for police, assuming they would come. >> i thought maybe there would be three or four guys here. >> me, too. >> you, too? >> i didn't know it was going to be this big. >> happy birthday to you. once word got out more than a hundred officers responded. and not just from lansing but from all over the state of michigan. few tee james revell drove here from georgia. >> i just want to say thank you for doing all that do you for us. >> you're welcome. >> because he saw not every police officer is bad. we're human beings, that's what he sees in us. >> one person that really recognizes what we truly are out
>> just aren't kids like that. >> gary hall flew in from los angeles. >> i got to tell you, jeremie, how much this really means to us and how -- how humble you are. >> the kid had no idea the depth of their gratitude. >> thank you. >> but he was about to find out. >> you're a good boy. >> thank you. >> see to, help make all this happen, jeremie not only gave up his party but his presents as well. so in appreciation for that sacrifice, the lansing police department made him an honorary member of their force. gave him real uniform right down to the badge. >> i'm going to pin this badge on you, okay? >> last year at this time jeremie wasn't sure he wanted to be a cop. but now he is unwaivering. >> if you pulled me over can i get out of my speeding ticket?
>> probably not. >> osgood: just ahead. >> the idea that quinton tarantino would call up. >> didn't seem like reality that was going to happen. >> osgood: oscar nomineehe jennifer lay son lee.ere's a black car three minutes away! i'm not taking one of those. that one! they gave authorities the slip, in a prius. now the four most-wanted men in the world are stealing our hearts. is that us? i think that's us! public support is at a fever pitch. what started as an amateur heist is now a global phenomenon. one does have to wonder, how long can this chase go on? look, we're trending! we're famous! toyota. let's go places. here at persil... the top notch team of stain experts has performed over ten thousand stain evaluations to prove persil delivers a premium clean. we've made a new stain with wasabi and goji berries. make that ten thousand and one. persil proclean.
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>> he likes you. >> mark is really nice. but i think i like you. >> u.s. "sunday morning" on cbs, here again is charles osgood. >> osgood: jennifer jason leigh won fans, but no oscars for her role in the 1982 film "fast times at ridgemont high." fast forward to next sunday night when she'll be awaiting the call for the envelope please. tracy smith now on the difference 34 years can make. >> in quentin tarantino's big screen western epic "the hateful eight" there are plenty of familiar faces. >> no one said the job is supposed to be easy. >> and one you might not have seen for awhile. jennifer jason leigh is a prisoner on her way to be hanged and you can tell that it hasn't
>> the way you look in that movie, how would you describe it? >> she's had a rough go. she has a black eye. her face is scratched up and bruised. and i wren the very first day of shooting just taking a picture and sending it to my mom saying, this is as good as it's going get. >> much of the movie she's chained to kurt russell a bounty hunter. usually to her face. >> a man who took a high did i in a low well. >> it really is a fun job. great. >> you kind of think that you'd be a little sick of kurt russell >> never. >> look at your face. >> i wish i was still handcuffed to him to be quite honest. just the best guy. >> one of them fella is not what he says he is.
>> with this one. >> at 54, jennifer jason leigh never dreamed she'd be in cahoots with quentin tarantino and she never, ever thought she would hear these words. >> the performance by actress in supporting role the nominees are -- jennifer jason leigh "the hateful eight." >> if that weren't enough. leigs the title character of ross cover familiar nature film "anomalisa." >> most people don't like to look at me too much because, you know -- >> i think you're lovely. >> it took us three days to voice it took them two years to actually make the movie. because at best, they shot two seconds a day. >> two seconds a day? >> if they had a good day. >> that's wild. >> incredible. months. >> a six-month sex scene?
>> six month puppet sex scene. >> do you allow yourself to think abut what oscar night will be like? >> i didn't allow myself think what this interview would be like. >> an oscar nod is a big moment for any actor especially one who once thought her acting career was all but over. in the '80s and '90s jennifer jason leigh was a fixture on the big screen. >> you got to be kidding. >> she was a total nut case at bridgette fonda's creepy copycat roommate in "single white female." >> watch out -- >> easy tough guy. >> she played a tough talking reporter who packed a wallop in "the hudsucker proxy." >> i fall in love with married men. >> she was at her droll, witty best as writer and poet dorothy parker.
do-dad kind of town. >> but her career really began in 1982 at ridgemont high. she was happy to be working but not all that surprised. jennifer jason leigh thought show biz was her destiny. >> i grew up in hollywood, it seemed like that's what people did when they grew up. it didn't seem like some far away dream or something like, could that happen? oh, yeah, that's what people do when they grow up. there was a naivety to that, obviously, but that worked in my favor. >> how so? >> because it didn't seem impossible. >> she was practically born into it. her bad was vic morrow of the '60s tv series "combat ." now 34506 out. >> he was killed in a tragic accident on a movie set just three weeks before "fast times at ridgemont high" was released. her mother, actress and writer
jennifer to new york city for theater and lunch here at a manhattan landmark that is now the leopard at des artistes. >> very special memories about this restaurant and come to new york as a child. >> the murals are still vivid. in time her career would be just as colorful. >> i'm not going to show you a good time. >> i'll show you the time of your life. >> she was widely praised for her work as a hooker in 1989 last ex it to brooklyn. and as another hooker in 1990s "miami blues" jennifer jason leigh could play a fallen woman as well as anyone. >> i came upon entertainment weekly article where they called you the meryl streep of bimbos. >> really?
the meryl streep of bimbos. >> i'll be the meryl streep of anything. >> just be there for me. >> in recent years her career cooled off a bit. she married and divorced writer director, gave birth to a son and resigned herself to the idea that her big movie days might be over. >> i just hadn't been working that much. i was feeling like, you know what, i've had really good run. i've worked with incredible directors. i've made movies that i'm really proud of. >> was that the end of your acting career? >> not the end. i wouldn't say the end. i was writing more and remember one day actually my brother-in-law was like, you know, all it takes is a call from like quentin tarantino for everything to turn around. >> he used that name? >> i laughed. because it seemed so -- not impossible but how many movies does he make, how many times are there going to be a part that i could be right for? >> the idea that quentin
hi, come audition for me. >> it isn't seem like reality that was going to happen. then it happened. and now the oscar nomination behind her jennifer jason leigh look ahead. >> i actually would love to make a movie that my son could go see and my nieces could go see. eight." either. >> none of your movies? >> i mean, i'm trying think. can you think of one? >> no. >> so, i would like that experience. i do think that this just makes a lot more things possible for me. >> and that's pretty cool.
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>> osgood: conor knighton is on the trail to many of our parks during this centennial year of the national park service. this morning he has the low down on mammoth cave national park. >> there's a lot to see at mammoth cave national park. it's just not always that easy to see it. but add a little light and an entire underground world is illuminated. a world millions of years in the
at a time top. located just beneath the hills of south central kentucky, maim hot cave is mammoth. it is by far the longest known cave system in the world. >> we've discovered more than 405 miles of passageways. about twice as long as second longest cave on planeter. >> we could just keep walking forever. >> there's no end in sight. >> long before ranger david kem was leading tours at mammoth early visitors were using candle smoke to memorial lies their trips. >> back in the 19th century was very famous tourist attraction. only the wealthiest people l could afford to be here. being able to leave your mark and indicate that you were here was a status symbol. >> at the time, mammoth was privately owned and as the cave's reputation grew, so did its profits. the steady stream of visitors prompted nearby farmers to take another look at the holes in their back yard.
few steps, buying a few lanterns, telling some stories underground. people were willing to do it. >> trains brought some of the first tourists to cave country, but with the introduction of the automobile, everything changed. >> in 1940 the first automobile arrived. now suddenly railroad's no longer where you go on your tour. >> today the drive into mammoth is a quiet, scenic your northeast but 100 years ago it was anything but. it was time known as the kentucky cave wars. owners of nearby caves understanded the road trying to direct a bit of mom mammoth's traffic in their direction. intersection. road. they were expected to approach every car. >> signs promising official cave information were designed to confuse travelers headed to mammoth at were similar sounding
>> you figured it out you paid crystal safe owned by the family of renowned cave ex floorer floyd collins. >> if location was important that's where floyd was lacking. his was the furthest down the road. he had to create the road. >> floyd set out to discover a new cave one at the beginning of the road. but while exploring -- on january 30, 1925, collins was pinned by a falling rock. he was trapped underground. for the next 18 days the story of the kentucky caver looking to make a better life for his family captivated the nation. >> his entrapment became a worldwide story. in fact it could be argued one of our first nationwide news stories. january and february of 1925 the whole nation watched.
congress was halted several times so they could listen to what was happening in to old floyd down in kentucky. >> floyd never made it out of the cave. he died just before rescuers were able to reach him. ballads were written you'llizing the brave explorer. in cave country a movement began to ensure sha something like this wouldn't have to happen again. >> they wanted to see something done about. this they wanted mammoth cave to be remembered the way that they had remembered it before all this ugly stuff had started. and so they wanted it protected. >> finally in 1941, mammoth cave was declared a national park. the park service later bought up some of the surrounding caves which it turns out were actually part of mammoth all along. this year marks 2090th anniversary of organized tours at mammoth.
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see if you're eligible for 12 months free at mybreo.com. >> osgood: how far should our national security agencies go in the war against terror? former cia director michael hayden pits his views on the line in a conversation with david martin. >> obviously that's the field. >> football fans know that stadium as the home of the pittsburgh steelers. former cia director mike hayden sees something else down there as well. >> see all that parking lot? that's my boyhood home. >> steelers may have paved over hayden's working class neighborhood but the city of pittsburgh made up for it by naming a street afte him. the local boy who rose to the top of american intelligence. >> you have been in the middle of just about every controversial intelligence operation of the first decade of
what did you learn? >> both the power and the limits of intelligence. >> the only man to head both the national security agency with almost incomprehensible power to monitor communications and cia, hayden's memoir is called "playing to the edge" where the power of intelligence meets the limits of the law. >> fundamentally we're going out there and stealing information we are not otherwise entitled to. we do it to foreigners, not our own citizens, they're protected by our constitution. but unarguably we're out there stealing other people's secrets. >> you use the whole field. you take it all the way to the edge. >> as a life long steelers fan he used their practice field to make his point. >> we are playing right up to the line and we knew it. >> not months after 9/11 hayden set up an operation called stellar wind, under which nsa eaves dropped on americans
terrorists overseas. >> you've got a moral responsibility to use all of the authorities that you've been given, and that is especially true when you think you're in a national emergency like we were after 9/11. >> drone strikes against suspected terrorists also began after 9/11, another operation on the edge. >> there aren't many other countries on earth who believe the american legal theory for targeted killings. that we could use unmanned aerial vehicles for prevision strikes outside of internationally accept theaters of conflict. i'm very happy with it, content with it, legally and morally. >> as head of the cia from 2006 to 2009, hayden had to personally approve those drone strikes. he remembers one in particular against abu khabab al masri a master bomb maker and chief of al qaeda's wmd program. >> we had him, quote, you can
but he was with members of his family. he actually had a grandson sleeping near him and so as part of our intelligence contribution to the operation, you are engineering what weapons could be used, what's the probability of kill for those weapons. and it was going to be a very close call as to whether or not we could kill the target and spare the grandson. we did everything we could. >> and? >> we failed. we killed him but the grandson died also. >> and you can live with that? >> i can. and i can say i can without any sense of being cavalier. i have grandchildren, too. >> that's a long road for a catholic altar boy to travel but he can still go home again and hobnob with his old junior high school football coach, dan rooney, chairman of the pittsburgh steelers. >> so you spotted this guy early? >> spode him real early. >> tucked away behind six super bowl trophies is a wall of
including the young mike hayden who helped with the team's equipment. >> 35 years later he became director of the national security agency, right in the middle of the information revolution. nsa, which had sent the 20th century intercepting communications that went through the air, started stealing information from other countries' computer networks. >> it was sitting there for the taking, if you could get just get there to grab it. >> the image of nsa is ling quests with headphones. >> right. >> listening. now you're talking about hackers. >> right. >> that's night and day. >> it is. i agree with you. >> you're going from listening to breaking and entering. >> you bet. >> last year when china hacked into the office of personnel management and stole the private information of millions of government employees, u.s. officials treated as an outrage.
>> if i could have done that against someone else, against china, while i was director, i'd have done it in a heartbeat. no shame in that. >> here it comes, did you? >> no. you would have heard about fit we had. but we would have if we had the chance. >> once you get inside a network, sounds like it's like once you get inside a house you can do anything you want. >> that's right. once you're in a network you can do a whole bunch of other things to that network. it's just that nsa doesn't have the authority to do that. >> nsa does not have the authority, for instance to, crash the computers which run another country's air defense system. that's an act of war. the job of the u.s. military. so in 2005, nsa director hayden, who also happened to be an air force general, became the first head of what is today called cowboyer command. >> somebody's been working on these cyberweapons. was that you?
we were developing ways to do things and so we created this stable of weapons. stable of weapons. you're out there stockpiling cowboyer weapons. >> yeah. >> can you tell me about any computer network attacks that you pulled off? >> no. because this is so hideously over classified it's hard for us to have an adult discussion about what it is we are or are not doing. >> let's take down this wall of secrecy. how powerful are cyberweapons 14. >> the problem with cowboyer weapons is not whether or not they're powerful, david, the problem with cowboyer weapons for a country like ours is the ability to control them. >> the now famous 2010stuxnet attack mounted by the u.s. and israel against computers which controlled iran's uranium enrichment ken trifinals spread
other countries including the u.s. what is keeping other countries from taking down our networks? >> number one, it's not as easy as it looks. number two, you have to think why would they want to do that. we are a very powerful nation. i may not be in their interests to make us really, really angry at them. >> what about a terrorist group? >> isn't it interesting. i know of no terrorist group using a cyberweapon to affect physically destruction, i'm talking about the al qaeda and isis of the world. the answer, i have no idea but they haven't done it yet. >> capability? >> the guys are cybersmart. they use the web for everything else. you would think within their legions that they would have the talent to do this. i just can't explain why it hasn't happened. >> hayden out of government now working as a consultant to corporations doing business in the age of terror and
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congressional gold medal in honor of the 1965 voting rights marchers. thursday is girl day, a highlight of engineers week. an industry effort to inspire young women to pursue engineering as a career. friday marks 1090th anniversary of the birth of jackie gleason the comic star of "the honeymooners." how sweet it is. on saturday conference on saving america's radio heritage concludes at the university of maryland. wednesday is a big day on my calendar. i'll be checking into the hospital to get my right knee replaced with a new one. not an in usual procedure these days, nothing to worry about unless of course it's your knee. so i'll be taking the next few weeks off to get back on my feet, as it were. then i'll be back here again as good as new. now to john dickerson in wash far for look what's ahead on
good morning, john. >> dickerson: and speedy recovery to you. today we'll talk to almost everybody who is left on the republican side after the south carolina primary. donald trump, marco rubio, ted cruz answer governor john kasich. on the democratic side we'll talk to senator bernie sanders. >> osgood: we'll be watching. next week here on "sunday morning." >> the oscar issue. nd to help us pay for a college education for our son. we've enclosed a picture of our son so that you can get a sense there are real people out here trusting you with their hard-earned money. at fidelity, we don't just manage money, we manage people's money.
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>> thank you, nevada. dickerson: clinton manages to hold off the late challenge from bernie sanders in the silver state as her battle moves forward. >> some may have doubted us but we never doubted each other. >> dickerson: the republican field shrinks, after pushing and shoving in south carolina leads to big win for donald trump. >> let's go. let's have a big win in nevada. let's have a big win. let's put this thing away. >> dickerson: a virtual tie for second place between marco rubio and ted cruz and loss for jeb bush. >> the people of iowa and new hampshire and south carolina have spoken i respect their decision. tonight i am suspending my campaign. >> dickerson: we'll talk to the top three finishers in south carolina plus bernie sanders and john kasich all coming up on captioning sponsored by cbs "face the nation." good morning welcome to face the make i'm john dickerson. it was a night for the front runners with hillary clinton finishing ahead of bernie sanders in nevada by six-point margin.