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captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations >> osgood: good morning. i'm charles osgood and this is "sunday morning". not just any old sunday morning, today is super bowl 50. right here on cbs. the levi's stadium in santa clara, california, it's the denver broncos versus the carolina panthers to decide the championship of the national football league.
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balls will be very carefully pumped up and the fans. >> is there anything more delightfully crazed than a football fan? just ask the guys who lug their giant pizza oven to the parking lot for every home game. would you consider this an obsession? >> an obsession. what do you think, is it an obsession? >> we're passionate about it. i would say it's an obsession. >> what makes diehard sports fans so diehard? ahead on super bowl sunday. >> osgood: the call for the envelope please goes out at the academy awards two weeks from tonight. and lesley stahl has been talking to the man mind one of this year's most nominated films. >> you're a kid from a poor family and a priest visits you it's a big deal. how do you say no to god? >> coming up on "sunday morning." "spotlight."
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>> it's been called the best movie about journalism since "all the president's men" the work of tom mccarthy. actor, writer, director, jersey boy, ross cover nominee. >> osgood: then off to established star on tv and the movies and on broadway. his name is jeff daniels. and this morning, he'll visit with our anthony mason. >> teddy. >> jeff daniels has been everywhere on screen recently. but only a few years ago he thought his career was over. >> well, i wanted to quit before i was fired or let go or dismissed. or over. >> then came "the newsroom" and going to come down as it always does. >> and ever since the actor has been singing a different tune. jeff daniels ahead on "sunday
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>> osgood: the bowls our seth doane will show us this morning have nothing at all to do with football. >> there are probably more buttons on a japanese toilet than you could ever imagine needing. at least until you try one. >> i use it for the first time, i was caught off guard. but the more i use it. >> the elaborate and hi-tech world of jap piece toilets. later on "sunday morning." >> osgood: anna warner takes in some super bowl commercials. mo rocca analyzes real panthers and broncos in the match up. david pogue talks about the ted talks. connor night ton sets out on a journey down the national parks trail. first. the 7th of february 2016.
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north korea launched long range rocket from london, jonathan vigliotti reports. >> video captured the object over north korea. a state television news reader later identified as rocket launched under the order of kim jung un. claims this morning's mission put satellite into orbit but u.s. and allies condemn the operation as a cover for testing a long-range missile capable of delivering a nuclear bomb. the launch defied key ally china. and comes one month after north korea claimed to carry out a nuclear test. secretary of state john kerry called the launch a major provocation threatening the united states. the u.s. may deploy a missile defense system in south korea to counter the growing threat. in london. >> osgood: donald trump was back last night after taking a pass on the last republican
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he took center stage in manchester, new hampshire. marco rubio took most of the arrows from his rivals after strong showing in iowa last week. on the democratic side, presidential candidate bernie sanders took time out for comedy. new hampshire? >> okay. >> just okay? >> well, pretty, pretty, pretty, pretty good. >> sanders look alike larry david. now the weather. super in santa clara, california. today's big game, should kick off under sunny skies with temperatures near 70. but in the east, there's rain along the coast. and a blizzard could blow through the midwest. the week ahead, more winter
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hampshire's primary on tuesday. ahead. >> the boston priests in six different perishes. >> osgood: director and actor tom mccarthy on his oscar nominated film, "spotlight." but first.
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football fan. >> osgood: today is the day for the diehard. diehard football taps who have watching every second of super bowl 50 later today on cbs. mainly for them our cover story where you'll find susan spencers. >> love 'em or hate 'em until the clock runs out on today's big game, the new england patriots are still the reigning super bowl champions. and diehard fan peter carbone has been fired up all season, literally fired up. >> i am usually up around 4:00, make a cup of coffee, light a cigar and get the oven going i'm happy. >> that's a 6,000 pound wood-burning pizza oven. emblazoned with the logo of his beloved patriots. >> we'll get the oven floor between 650 and 800. >> perfect, and portable.
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buddy rich caturano have lugged their lit hof ento every patriots game at gillette stadium which is not exactly down the block. >> about 06 miles. >> 60 miles? >> you do this for every home game? >> yes. and the playoff games, yeah. >> like obsessed mail men, nothing deters them from their appointed rounds. it is pouring outside. it's 38 degrees. does that put a damper on this at all? >> we're actually pleased with the weather today because -- it could be a lot worse. >> for them nothing's better than this party in the parking lot. game? what game? starting with chicken wings. we have raw bar we'll be doing some fresh shucked oysters, lobster, shrimp. >> you go through your week being normal, successful
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>> the weekends are -- start by kicking off what you see is the trait of the real diehard sports fan. >> tribal animal. subconscious, instinctive tribal animal. >> author david ropeik is one of those animals. >> not a conscious thinking, reasoning, aren't we smart humans. >> he's written about this tribal behavior. we met him at a new york sports bar, of course. he says rooting for a team is deeply rooted. >> this is powerful stuff. we do this in lots of walks of life. >> what kind of fan are you? >> i could be rabid. >> seeking out otrs who think as we do is just part of the survival instinct. >> location, politics, values, religion, we identify with a lot of tribes but not so obviously, sports? team colors, warriors. songs, history, tradition. we one.
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that winning can affect fans physically, too. even couch potatoes are immune. >> when our team is doing well during the game, our hormone levels, particularly testosterone go up. if our team loses they go down. there's deep biological stuff going, that affects mood. >> in case you're wondering, what a spike in testosterone look like, this is it. these are new england patriots fans watching their team win the super bowl last year. their fourth win since 202. but 300 miles to the south where the philadelphia eagles play, it is a totally different scene. as in, there is no scene. in 50 years the eagles have made it to the super bowl a grand total of two times. and both times, sadly, they lost.
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philadelphia eagles? >> it is a deep, abiding, unconditional love. >> sunday isn't a normal day for me during football season. >> attorney ellen centore calls it an abusive relationship. >> what is game day like for you? >> well, lot of hope in the morning. then at the end of the day finally a bag of cheetos, where did my day go. >> yet she seems happy being unhappy. what about switching to some other team that wins occasionally? >> it sounds reasonable when you say it that way. >> can't even get your head around it. >> never. when she looks in the mirror on game day she sees a grown woman decked out head to toe in eagles earrings, an eagles hair crunchy from high school and an eagles jersey that she's been wearing
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born 11 years ago, there was a game that night. >> a hospital that was accommodating had a tv in the room to watch the game while she's being born. >> you didn't. does your daughter realize that she was competing with the earring else that day? >> she does. she has some resent.ment there. >> today, scout seems philosophical. >> what happens on game day. >> she watches the eagles then they lose. >> what kind of mood is she in? >> not in a good mood. >> she has lots of company. a new cbs news pole finds nearly four out of ten sports fans say they, too, get depressed when their team loses. al( least ellen can turn to her therapist husband, anthony who takes sports fan depression quite seriously. >> i was in section with a client and he was me that his hockey team had lost the night before. and that since then, he had no
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>> because his hockey team lost. >> but after that day i started seeing it more often. >> he says fans generally recover a few days or weeks and some just resort to denial. author david ropeik. >> research shows that of a ii your team does well, you say, we one, first person. if they lose statistically a higher percentage will turn to the third person, they're losers, that ain't me. this is super bowl sunday. what advice do you have for diehard fans? >> half are going to lose. one thing about these games they're really emotionally charged. networks do a great job of making everyone in the game seem like the most important thing that has ever happened hat history of mankind. even if your team loses, 99.9% of the things in your life are
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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. >> osgood: now a page from our "sunday morning" almanac. february 7th, 2009, seven years ago today. the day aerospace scientist jack cover died at the age of 88. even if you don't know his name,
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invention. it's an acronym inspired by the science fiction story "tomorrow swift and his electric rifle" which with a tweak becomes the word taser. the taser applies an electric shock in one two of ways. either through direct contact with the skin or at a distance, through a pair of wired darts fired by compressed air. >> the idea of using electricity to incapacitate at its core is frankly a beautiful and simplistic idea. >> rick smith and his brother, tom, talked with david martin for a "60 minutes" story back in 2011. they founded taser international in 1993 after acquiring the rights to cover's invention. they even videotaped taser tests they did on themselves. >> going to tase a 72-year-old woman. >> videos of taser use on unnailing subjects have become i
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including this one of protester at a john kerry event. >> don't tase me, bro. >> university of florida in 2007. the controversy goes on. amnesty international has recorded well over 500 deaths from the u.s. police taser use since 2001. a figure that the manufacturer and its defenders vigorously dispute. they argue that most deaths can be blamed on other causes, such as drug use or other factors. with very rare exceptions lawsuits brought by taser victims or their families lose in court. with police body cameras now an expanding parted of its product line, taser international reported some $50 million in sales for the third quarter of last year. as cofounder tom smith told "60 minutes" back in 2011. >> we believe in what we're doing.
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very few people can say that. >> osgood: coming up, super bowl contenders, advertising division. get in the way? try nexium 24hr, now the #1 selling brand for frequent heartburn. get complete protection with the new leader in frequent heartburn. that's nexium level protection. i have asthma... of many pieces in my life. so when my asthma symptoms kept coming back on my long-term control medicine, i talked to my doctor and found a missing piece in my asthma treatment. once-daily breo prevents asthma symptoms. breo is for adults with asthma not well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. breo won't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden breathing problems.
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improve breathing for a full 24 hours. breo contains a type of medicine that increases the risk of death from asthma problems and may increase the risk of hospitalization in children and adolescents. breo is not for people whose asthma is well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. once your asthma is well controlled, your doctor will decide if you can stop breo and prescribe a different asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. do not take breo more than prescribed. see your doctor if your asthma does not improve or gets worse. ask your doctor if 24-hour breo could be a missing piece for you. see if you're eligible for 12 months free at >> osgood: which commercials will score big tonight? here's anna werner. >> they're the ads that made
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>> you're playing like betty white out there. >> peter hit me in the nose with a football. i can't go to the dance like this. >> and cast danny trejo as marcia brady. >> snickers scored big with viewers but it's super bowl time again and the problem for the brand is, how do you raise the bar? that's the challenge for peter kain who directs the snickers campaign at ad agency bbdo. >> you want something new. we have to work within the structure we have to try to bring it to life in new and different and surprising ways. >> this year's spot is different for sure. that's actor willem dafoe in a dress as marilyn monroe. >> who is the genius that puts a girl in heels on subway grate? >> as we saw on the set a few weeks back kain and crew pumped things up by casting another
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>> is anybody there? >> eugene levy here ad libbing lines as the prop guy running the wind fan under dafoe's marilyn. >> how many shots does it take to blow some air up a dress? >> it's funny to see him in the dress. it's just on the surface funny. >> i hope so. >> it better be funny. snickers' entire brand strategy is riding on this one ad campaign. how many times will this ad replay in a year? >> oh, thousands. >> allison miazga-bedrick is marketing director for snickers. she admits getting noticed via the super bowl is expensive. although she won't say how expensive. >> why is it worth it? >> because of the eyeballs and the impressions and everything that comes along with it. so the fact that we're sitting here talking about it is exactly that. it's not just the 30 seconds that you're paying for.
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that surrounds it which is why peter paine and his team spend weeks in an edit room. >> who are we kidding, no one wants to see this. >> it's the super bowl, right? i mean, do you feel any pressure? >> yes. >> lots of pressure? >> yes. >> when it's super bowl, all eyes are on it. it's the one time like my high school friends care what i'm doing so -- >> the one time? >> yeah. >> super bowl ads didn't always carry this weight. but one commercial changed everything. >> on january 24th, apple computer will introduce macintosh. >> suddenly super bowl commercials became must-see tv the former "new york times" ad columnist stuart elliott. >> the apple ad set off the idea that if you would pay attention to the commercials and stop
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running to the bathroom or the kitchen, that you will be rewarded with new, funny, different, interesting, heart warming, schmaltzy, hilarious, surprising commercials. >> which brought us the frogs, the dancing monkey, the bud bowl and mini darth vader. even this parody of a super bowl ad. >> sorry, mr. reynolds. >> hey, that bear can talk! >> most of those commercials were created by big ad agencies. but for the 10th year the little guy gets a shot with the doritos crash the super bowl contest. this year, 5,000 people submitted their own homemade ads in hopes of making the cut. so, this is literally where you put this together. >> yeah. >> on your computer at home, right? >> this is where it all happened.
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chase is one of three finalists this year with this ad featuring, in a starring role, his dog, miz. how much did this cost to put together? >> you know, honestly we spent about a thousand dollars. >> that was it? >> really just my closest friend and family that's how we were able to make it. >> the winner who gets a million bucks will be revealed during the game. so chase admits, like many of us, he'll only be watching for the commercials. do you know who is playing? >> do i know who's playing? honestly -- >> you don't. >> i know the broncos are playing, right? that's one. that's embarrassing. >> how does this happen. how do so many good people allow this to happen. >> we turn our studio spotlight
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those same priests back into perishes time and time again. show me it came from the top down. >> osgood: that's liev schreiber playing the editor of the "boston globe" in the ross cover nominated film "spotlight." six chances to win when the call goes out for the envelope please in three weeks time. less see stall talks with the movie's director tom mccarthy. >> it was a big day for tom mccarthy. >> oh, my, god. >> a day last month when he celebrated all the oscar nominations for his film "spotlight." this is his family gathered at his mom's home in new jersey. >> another morng with a camera crew. >> this happened just this morning. >> just this morning, hours ago. >> the nominees are --
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>> tom mccarthy for "spotlight." >> tom mcchar thee. >> six good reasons. >> finally the best picture nominee spot plight. >> the top of best picture mccarthy was nominated for cowriting the screen play and directing the film. why do you think it struck such a chord? it doesn't have any shooting. doesn't have any violence. it doesn't have one single love scene. >> i know. >> there aren't monsters. >> no. well, there are monsters, of sorts. >> a boston priest molested kids the last 0 years. >> it's the true story of how reporters at the "boston globe" uncovered the scandal of catholic priestss preying on young children. >> you're a poor kid from a poor family and when a post pays attention to you it's a big deal. how do you say no to god? >> the tip line. >> you have something?
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spotlight investigative unit of
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