tv CBS This Morning Saturday CBS January 9, 2021 4:00am-6:00am PST
. 48 hours, tonight at 10:00/9:00 central on cbs. good morning. it's january 9th, 2021. welcome to cbs this morning saturday. a second impeachment. plans are laid out for another vote to remove president trump from office. we'll break down the time line, the support and what president-elect biden thinks should happen. tracked down. one by one, many caught by their own social media posts. find out who they are and what charges they'll face. twitter takedown. the president's favorite south piece says no more and permanently shuts down the president's accounts. see how he's trying to work around it. president trump says he will
not attend the inauguration. details on whether vice president pence will attend. with covid raging worse than ever, detail to get the vaccine out faster. and you'll meet the details about the vaccine. how her involvement is changing minds to help save lives. but, first, a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. sadly the person who is running the executive branch is a deranged, unhinged president of the united states. >> the president is now on his way to becoming the first president ever to become impeached twice. there is one man that can top this. president-elect biden. >> i just thought for a long, long time that president trump wasn't fit to hold the job. that's why i ran.
>> 13 people thus far charged in federal court related to wednesday's rioting and looting in our capital. >> twitter permanently suspending president trump. >> the man has access to nuclear codes, but he can't have a twitter account. >> america is dealing with dual crises. the other, the coronavirus. >> i know these times are tough, but i want you to know, we're going to get through this. help is on the way. >> the final episode of "jeopardy" aired this evening. thank you for spending the time with us. >> come on! >> dodgers hall of fame great tommy lasorda died. >> do you think god is a dodger? >> yeah. >> how come the dodgers don't win every year? >> because he has to help out other people. >> it's time for my new segment, 2021, a week that felt like a year. a look back.
monday, what happened on monday? i can't remember. >> on cbs this morning saturday. >> celebrating in a very wisconsin way. 22-year-old tyler has been fighting stage two hod kins lymphoma. in his aaron rodgers jersey he rang the bell and shotgunned a beer. had to go with the busch light. >> presented by progressive, making it easy to bundle insurance. >> i was thinking in wisconsin it should be miller. good for him. >> nothing about beer. >> how nervous are you for your bills today. >> little nervous. >> red, white and blue for the bills. >> it is all good to be back with you. welcome to the weekend. i'm dana jacob son, michelle miller. this morning we will take you to
the bahamas and the real mccoy was actually phil mccoy with a history of rum legend. how it inspired one man to continue the legacy and create a brand. >> we'll hit the ice for peewee hockey. you have heard about the intensity from the kids and the parents. later, we will talk to the author of a revealing new book about this, one that a lot of parents of students athletes can relate to. >> you? >> and a lesson on food and life. chef khan has a followed because of her restaurants and cook books. but behind the scenes, the real life princess is serving you have a lesson that you must hear. that and so much more is ahead.
>> president trump fighting for his political legacy. mr. trump lost when twitter shut down his personal account. they also suspended one used by his campaign. this as calls from both democrats and some republicans call for the president to resign or face a potential second impeachment for inciting wednesday's deadly storming of the capital. paula reed begins our coverage this morning. >> reporter: multiple sources tell cbs news president trump will not resign. and as momentum builds on the hill to impeach him a second time, he's been banned from twitter, a platform he used to defend himself and
he is credited for helping him win the white house in 2016.
@realdonaldtrump has tweeted for the last time. twitter banned him. in a statement the company said the decision was due to the risk of further incitement of violence. the move came as extremist groups are calling for another round of attacks on washington and state capitols on january 17th. the president responded using an official@potus account tweeting a lengthy statement where he declared we will not be silenced. twitter swiftly
deleted those tweets and said further use of that account will be limited. house speaker nancy pelosi called for president trump to immediately resign. otherwise she said she is prepared to move forward with 25th amendment legislation and a motion for impeachment. the draft article of impeachment, incitement of insurrection alleges that president trump's conduct on
wednesday gravely endangered the security of the united states. he would be the first president to be impeached twice. but some republicans believe there just isn't enough time. >> i've got enough decisions to make about things that can happen rather than spend time on things that can't happen. >> the final decision will come from speaker pelosi who spoke to 60 minute's leslie stall on wednesday. >> is anybody running the executive branch of the government? >> sadly the person that's running the executive branch is a deranged, unhinged, president of the united states and only a number of days until we can be protected from him. but he has done something so serious that there should be prosecution against him. >> cbs news has learned that republicans are increasingly under pressure to support this impeachment effort and defend their institution against this
unprecedented attack. cbs tuesday has obtained this memo from mitch mcconnell that lays out a time line for possible senate impeachment trial but because they don't resume sub stannive business until the 19th. >> all right, paula. we will all be watching. thank you. president-elect joe biden maintains the president is not fit for office. after calling on the senate to quickly confirm his cabinet on friday, mr. biden appeared to have found common ground with mr. trump. he no longer believes having mr. trump at his inauguration will send a positive message to the world about a peaceful transition of power and mr. trump agrees. nicole, does mr. biden believe the president should be removed from office? >> well, dana, president-elect biden said the quickest way for president trump to go is when he
and vice president-elect harris is sworn in january 20th. >> one of the few things he and i have ever agreed on. it's a good thing i'm not showing up. >> president-elect joe biden unphased after president trump announced he will not attend to the inauguration. >> what about the vice president? >> he's welcome. i think it's important that the -- as much as we can stick to what had been the historical precedence of how and the circumstances of which an administration changes should be maintained. >> the president-elect steered clear of whether the president should be impeached. >> look, i have thought for a long, long time that president trump wasn't fit to hold a job. what the congress decides to do is for them to decide. >> but mr. biden didn't just lay blame on the president for wednesday's riots. he also pointed the finger at
republican senators who objected to the electoral results like texas's ted cruz and missouri's josh holly. >> should senator cruz and josh holly. >> well, i think they should be just flat beaten the next time they run. i think the american public has a good, clear look at who they are. >> mr. biden just referenced nazi propaganda gobles and accused the senators of parroting election falsehood spread by president trump. >> trump said that before he ran. if you say it enough, i'm going to convince you. i'll say it enough. the press is bad. the press is bad. the press is bad. the press is bad. if he's the only one saying it, that's one thing. but the aboones that follow hime as responsible as he is.
>> senator cruz responded by saying president-elect biden's comments do nothing to bring us together and promote healing. senator holly called biden's remarks utterly shameful and said he should retract them. michelle, interesting thing to note is while he did not call for their resignation, his ally homicide. finding and charging those responsible for the deadly attack. it is trying to determine what the larger goals of the assault might have been. at least 13 people of the nearly four dozen arrested are facing federal charges and disturbing new images of the siege are now coming to light. jeff with that part of our story. >> reporter: new video showing the beginning, middle and end of the attack on the capitol.
it had police grossly outnumbered. >> we're leaving. >> reporter: and running out of options. capitol police officers step aside. leading up to the shooting of one of the rioters ashley babbott. every image providing leads for investigators arrested. richard barnett who was gleefully posing for photos with his feet on nancy pelosi's desk, he was charged with violent entry and theft. also arrested was virginia lawmaker derek evans. videotaping some of the mobs breaking into the capitol. t >> a historic proportion. quite frankly, those capitol police officers really deserved much better planning and response from their own leadership.
it is a black eye on all of us as americans. >> reporter: the threat to washington may not be over. in the mob storming the capitol, investigators say there were armed white supremacists and antigovernment militias. there are celebrations online. according to the antidefamation league, some threinclude threat the inauguration. round two on january 20th. this time no mercy. i'm going and i'll be armed this time. >> this wasn't a riot. it was an attack. this wasn't spontaneous. it was coordinated. and we need to reckon with the consequences. >> reporter: cbs this morning saturday in washington. >> okay. for more on all the developments in washington and beyond, we're joined by the national correspondent for new york magazine. he's in charlottesville.
good morning to you. let's talk about the week ahead. actually the next nine days ahead. assuming that impeachment sales for the house, what's the schedule and when might that happen? when is the support for a potential conviction? >> you're asking all the right questions here. we don't know what the exact schedule would be. house democrats have said that the first thing they want to see is president trump stepping down or vice president pence invoking the 25th amendment and trying to remove him from office. that seems unlikely. failing that, it looks like house democrats will try to vote on impeachment this coming week. what would likely happen is it gets kicked to the senate. mitch mcconnell said there is no real way for us to get this done probably until the 19th at the earliest. it is possible that won't happen until president-elect biden takes over. senate republicans largely have tried not to talk about this too much. there are some looking at lisa
murkowski from alaska and others who have said essentially it is time for trump to go. whether they should support impeachment is an open question. but she's not the only one who of course has been outwardly disgusted with president trump in the last few days. you might have mitt romney, susan collins and others who have said enough is enough. >> barring any formal -- any of this that you just mentioned, are there other consequences that could come out of this? and none of this happens. >> well, it's a good question. i think that what you're having is public outcry about the president. it is an open question, of course, what his exposure is at this point. but you do have lots of people within the white house heading for the exits now. we had two cabinet members resign, potentially more on the way. lots of folks that work in the white house saying, well, we had
our four years here. let's move on. >> you talk about moving on. what about the republican party? this has become the party of trump. how does it go forward at this point? >> well, it's trying to figure that out right now. you have someone like lisa murkowski who is now openly questioning other own future within the party. but at the same time, just this week, the republican national committee itself met in florida and re-elected ron mcdaniel, the head of the republican party and the top ally of the president. and you also had a majority of house republicans actually after the riots vote to object to the certification of the electoral college. those folks are still standing with president trump. it will be a massive crisis in the party that will play out for quite some time. >> now to today's other major story. the soaring number of coronavirus cases across the states. president-elect biden will release all the available doses
of the coronavirus vaccine when he takes office later this month in an effort to speed up the mass vaccination effort. there were 283,000 new infections in the nation on friday. more than 3,500 people died. that was done from thursday's single day high. just over six and a half million americans have been vaccinated at this point. tom hanson is in brooklyn, new york. >> good morning, dana. new york city is trying to find ways to speed up vaccination distribution. with sites like this one, an additional three million workers including essential workers and the elderly will be able to get the shot as soon as number. the number of people who received their first about sin nation doubled this week, six million as of friday. but that pales in comparison to the number of people sick.
she was so careful, she never expected to be gasping for breath. yet, she's lucky. hospital beds are in short supply in los angeles where she's being treated and nationally a record 4,000 deaths were reported on thursday. >> it is going to get much worse before it gets better. >> mobile mortuaries already set up even as military teams are helping some overwhelmed hospitals. l.a.'s mayor is concerned that care will have to be rationed. >> if you can spare a doctor or a nurse, if you can spare anything, please, send it here. we're americans. >> california is one of eight states where the highly contagious variant of the virus has been detected. but pfizer and moderna report they're confident their vaccines will protect against the new strain. >> and new yorkers may be able to get the vaccine at 500
pharmacies worldwide. vaccinating the entire city would take four years to do. >> that is incredible, tom. incredible. thank you. cbs news medical consultant dr. david agus joins us now. david, that was a striking number that tom hanson just spoke about. so far right now we know that three states reported cases of the u.k. variant of covid-19. now there are eight. so what should we know about this? >> well, there are two variants, south african and the u.k. there is no question the u.k. varnt is in the united states. eight states reporting. but there probably are many, many more. we're not sequencing enough rna of the virus to know which variant it is. we have to be aware. we have to vaccinate as much as
we can as quick as we can. we heard the number from tom there. friday president-elect biden said he would release all of the vaccine instead of holding back that supply. what is your view on this? >> i have been talking daily to the biden team, to the covid team. and certainly every vaccine that is available should be given to somebody. it should not sit in the freezer anywhere. so the sooner we get the initial vaccine out there, the better we will do. with one shot, you get 60% of immunity after 10 to 14 days. hopefully weeks later, you get that second shot where you can get the full immunity. but we have to get it rolling out better across the country. >> but the question is the rollout has been slower than people hoped. do you see a significant improvement in the weeks ahead? a few weeks ago, the government said they hope by june everyone who wanted a vaccine would be able to get one. do you believe that is still possible? >> yeah.
i think it is possible. and i and many others are pushing to aggressively approve the johnson & johnson vaccine as well as the astrazeneca vaccine. they're much easier to give. they don't have to be stored in a freezer. so i think if we have more of a supply distributed across the country we could do it. the first couple of weeks we're very, very slow. i will tell you myself, getting that first vaccine, it took them 15 minutes to get through the software and get me registered. my second shot took seconds. >> someone sitting at home watching and waiting for this vaccine, should they be calling for their doctor? should they be waiting for a call? what should people do right now? >> every state is setting their own criteria, by age, by medical condition, et cetera. based on that, you know, what's going to happen.
some states are doing it in hospitals. others in pharmacies and they will announce it. when the biden administration takes over, there will be more of a federally directed program on how to distribute it across the country. >> thank you very much. it is 22 minutes after the hour. here is a look at the weather for your weekend. if a teen's spirit and legacy could be embodied in one person, it was former coach tom may la sor ta for his beloved dodg dodges. >> loved him so much. plus america's proud history of medical innovation has some dark chapters, too. it could keep some from getting
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my cluck sandwich combos. only at jack in the box. ♪ a look beyond this morning's headlines. a tiny but dangerous threat to the environment. microscopic fibers and plastics are seeping into our oceans worldwide. >> the giants of the sea are a sight to celebrate for this biologist kristin thompson. >> we have been seeing quite a bit of hump back whales, which is exciting. it's great. >> reporter: but she's also searching for something smaller, tiny intruders, invisible to the naked eye. >> we will have a look to see if there are any microfibers in this water here.
>> reporter: they are microscopic strands. they are also fragments of plastic instructs. scientists estimate around three million tons of microfibers pollute our oceans even reaching antarctica where we traveled a year ago. >> they are found in the guts of fish. they can accumulate up the food chain. >> reporter: all the way to us, human beings? >> possibly. >> reporter: thompson sent sea water samples from four sites in the antarctics to this lab in england where this scientist and his team poured over them for months. what they have now discovered the disheartening. >> you can see the fiber there. >> reporter: microfibers in every sample, similar to what they had found at the same sites two years earlier. >> there is a piece of micro plastic. it is a piece of polyester floating out there in antarctic
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning saturday." we begin this half hour with the passing of a baseball legend. tommy lasorda was a fixture in major league parks from the 1950s to the 21st century. in a sport that sees players and teams change, la sor ta was synonymous with one team, the l.a. dodgers, the dodgers as a whole. >> reporter: if ever one photograph captured not just the moment but the man, it's this shot of tommy lasorda during the 1981 world series. his l.a. dodgers won that title. they won repeatedly during his 20 years as manager. but his tenure with the team spanned more than seven decades. he pitched for the old brooklyn
dodgers and not very well. 0 wins, 4 horses. >> he is livid! >> reporter: but as a leader and motivator, the fiery la sor ta excelled. >> what a shot! what a blast. >> reporter: in los angeles his outsized personality made him as big a star as frank sinatra. he was a popular pitch man for anything involving food as long as it related to baseball. >> one and all in 2020. >> reporter: he lived to see the dodgers win the world series in october, the club's first since he led them to that title in 1988. >> and it is gone! >> reporter: the only thing he loved more than his dodgers was his wife of 70 years, joe. he received the sports highest honor, induction into baseball's
hall of fame. >> this is the greatest thing that ever happened to me in my lifetime, the hall of fame is eternity. >> reporter: lasorda often called it blue heaven on earth and spoke about the moment when the big dodger in the sky would call him home. >> he's going to call me one day, and i'm going to go up there and see all the ex-dodgers up there. >> reporter: baseball's loss is blue heaven's game. >> oh. my grandmother taught me to love baseball. tommy lasorda taught me to love the dodgers, and he was just brilliant to watch. >> that was lasorda knocking our earring off. >> don't pay attention to the control room. >> oh, man. in some of his rants, if you look them up on youtube and whatever else, legendary because he loved the sports.
>> and eternity because of that baseball hall of fame. >> lots more news straight ahead. but first here is a look at the weather. what happened here? >> tommy lasorda. >> i'm glad to be back. a major impediment to getting the coronavirus into the arms of americans, people wary of taking it. we'll see how one scientist could play a key role in convincing people it's safe. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪
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according to the centers or disease control and prevention, more than six and a half million americans have now received their first dose of the vaccine against the coronavirus. it's a number that will be growing every day. though, it's well behind what public health experts had been hoping to see, along with manufacturing and distribution issues, public health officials are concerned about millions of the meramericans resistant to taking the vaccine. to resist that, some officials are shining a light not just on the science behind the shots but the scientists who help bring
the vaccines s ts to fruition. the leads at the vaccine research center explained their life saving mission. the key to it, a 34-year-old doctor na doctor. her team began the first stage of clinical trials. >> we have taken a lot of the knowledge that we have gained over the last six years and applied it to a fairly revolutionary vaccine platform in collaboration with moderna. >> that vaccine rolled out within ten months. >> the vaccine teaches the body how to fend off a virus because it teaches a body how to look for a virus but basically just showing the body the spike protein of the virus, the body then says, oh, we've seen this protein before. let's go fight against it.
>> for a lot of people seeing you as the person who is part of this process, there is a trust factor. >> to be honest, i didn't realize the level of impact that my visibility might have. i do my work because i love my work. >> dr. corbit's interest in science began at an early age. she attended the university of maryland as a scholar, an aggressive program that mentors minorities and women in science. graduates include surgeon general jerome adams. >> was she someone who was going to make it all along? >> she was definitely going to make it life. she had strong science background, but she also was very comfortable with people. we need more scientists who can connect to people. she could do that when she was 17 easily. what we do at umbc is to support students of color, black, but
also students in general to make sure they make it in science. >> only 18% of all students graduate with a stem degree. according to the national center for education statistics. around 2% are black. >> it's important for those people to see people looking like them, like themselves who can be involved. if it's about women or if it's about blacks because it shows you have people who understood what you have gone through. >> dr. corbit and i worked together for 15 or 16 years, since he was in high school. >> not only her mentor. he's her boss. >> when you recognize somebody has special qualities, you need to do things that can keep those other things out of the way and avoid some of the dismissiveness that often happens not only to minority people but to women. >> and historically, that bias strikes not just professionals in the field but those that they
serve. >> let's talk about the impediments to the trust. >> i grew up in birmingham. all of my life i was hearing about the tuskeegee study. >> sought to examine the long-term effects of syphilis. >> how do you feel about being used as a guinea pig? >> another example, the special cells of baltimore cancer patient were taken without her explicit permission and used in billions of dollars worth of medical research without compensation. >> there are many other examples of supposedlybjective scientists caring about people of color less. this is what's significant. when i say she is from a small
town in north carolina, a young woman of faith who understands the sociocultural issues we face, she gets all of that. >> what's your message of people who are hesitant to take this vaccine. >> number one is that i get it. number two is that to really take advantage of the level of transparency that we are attempting, even i haven't even seen before. such as fda hearings and briefings being broadcast online and with data coming out almost instantly. >> and in one of those webinars, dr. anthony fauci gave her a ton of credit. >> the vaccine that you are going to be taking was developed by an african-american woman, and that is just a fact. i mean, that is a fact. >> a fact offering illumination to those often left in the dark. >> she cannot be a hidden figure. she cannot be a hidden figure.
she needs to be in textbooks. little girls need to see her of all races. this is what's possible. >> she's not a hidden figure now, right? >> yeah. no. she's not. and it's just -- it is a testament to the work of dr. rabowski and others like graham, her boss, who pushed and moved out barriers in her way. look at all of us benefitting now from it. >> the only way you can undue all those years of damage is to start right now, put her to the forefront and change minds. >> and others out there like her of all races. we want to give them a whole new round of applause. >> good enough. a class act until the end. that's what people are saying about alex trebek as his final shows have aired. we'll look back t at his legacy next. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." at his legac
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so long, everybody. >> so long. so long. >> it was the end of an era last night, a tribute to alex trebek at the end of his final episode as host of the game show "jeopardy." he presided over 8,200 episodes before his death in november. he was known as a constant calming presence through it all. >> here is the host of
"jeopardy". >> alex trebek walked on to the stage as the host of jeopardy in 1962 and continued to show up for fans for 36 years. >> here we go. round one. >> reporter: mike richards joined him as executive producer just last year. >> he was inquisitive and quizzing people and wanting to learn more. he was everything you wanted him to be. >> well done. wow. you get to play again, you know. >> reporter: in addition to his seven daytime wins for outstanding game show host, alex trebek holds a guiness word record. >> the most game shows hosted by the same presenter, who is you. >> reporter: and he kept going in. 2019 he revealed his cancer diagnosis, pledging to fight it and keep working. >> just like 50,000 other people in the united states each year, this week i was diagnosed with
stage four pancreatic cancer. >> reporter: and he did through chemotherapy and excruciating pain. that may he said why. >> it wouldn't be right for me to walk away from this if i can possibly do it and i managed to do it. so what's the big deal? >> reporter: he continued to manage, taping new shows into late october as the pandemic radically changed every aspect of american life. >> we're trying to provide as safe an environment as possible as we produce these new programs for your enjoy immaterial. >> reporter: that commitment gave burt is chance to not only compete on the chance and win but to share the profound impact alex trebek had on his life. >> i learned english because of you. so my grandfather who raised me, i sit on his lap and watch you every day.
>> what does it mean to you to know that you took a part in his final season of "jeopardy"? >> i know everyone says they're a fan of "jeopardy," but i'm the biggest fan. >> pay close attention to every part of this clue. >> to be able to tell a man what he meant to me and my family, that was the gift. >> reporter: when "jeopardy" returning next week, alex trebek won't be the host. but his crew will continue on in his honor. >> the man made being smart cool. and what a great legacy that is. and we've got to keep it going. >> let's go to work. >> his dna is in that show in the way we run it, in the way we write it, in the way we cast it. it's everywhere and we're not changing it. >> for "cbs this morning saturday." >> if a life well lived is about
the impact you have on others, i would say a life well lived. >> made it cool to be smart. that is well cool. >> and indeed well read. not just smarts. it is being well read. >> reading is good. there is a great documentary called "game changers" that alex trebek narrated. it is really cool to see. >> ken jennings will be the first fill-in host and we'll see where it goes from there. >> don't forget to record "cbs this morning saturday." coming up, the real mccoy. he brought a rum runner to life and the liquor too. he became so intoxicated with his subject, he went into the same line of work. plus, confessions of a hockey parent. jeff knows all about that. pro sports can hardly compare to watching your own kid on a youth athletic team when the puck or the ball comes your way. one parent, coach and author
whose new book eloquently describes the experience. and music from our locals. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." if you have obstructive sleep apnea and you're often tired during the day, you could be missing out on amazing things. sunosi can help you stay awake for them. once daily sunosi improves wakefulness in adults with excessive daytime sleepiness due to obstructive sleep apnea. sunosi worked for up to nine hours at 12 weeks in a clinical study. sunosi does not treat the cause of osa or take the place of your cpap. continue to use any treatments or devices as prescribed by your doctor. don't take sunosi if you've taken an maoi in the last 14 days. sunosi may increase blood pressure and heart rate, which can increase your risk of heart attack, stroke, heart failure, or death. tell your doctor if you have a heart condition or high blood pressure.
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>> my son and daughter would love the aspect of having one. >> but the $4,000 are the show dogs. >> they're adorable. adopt, don't shop. >> dana has strong opinions. >> the question at a popular london restaurant is not only what is cooking but who is cooking. the answers will surprise you. for some of you, your local news is next. stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
focus on both recruiting and training. >> i think it's very important to understand that when we try to figure out why do we have so much tension between the minority communities and law enforcement is to understand the history of law enforcement and history of the laws that law enforcement used to enforce. and that's the jim crow laws. >> reporter: less than 13% of officers nationwide identify as black. is there a problem with recruitment? >> yes, it is always challenges. >> reporter: that needs to change. >> particularly in person black and brown communities because when law enforcement are present it is in an adversarial manner. you always see them in response to something or as an occupying force instead of being guardians of that community. >> reporter: cbs news new york.
♪ welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm dana jacobson. the whole gang is back. we love it. coming up this hour, we hope you love it. 100 years ago america was beginning its second year of prohibition. how one film maker not only brought the real mccoy to life, but his unadulterated rum as well. >> what is this song? >> i don't know, actually. from intense joy to deep despair, a range of emotions for parents involved in their kids sports team. i just want to dance. a really cool book about the
experience. >> hanging at the club. >> there it is. later some basketball players are savoring a win, not on the hardwood but on the court of public opinion. they may have played a key role in the just concluded georgia election. it was supporting a candidate running against the part owner of their team, their own team. the fascinating story is just ahead. >> it's called can't stop me now. an effort underway to impeach president trump for a second time before the end of his term. democrats and some republicans are calling on him to resign. house democrats drafted an article of impeachment they plan to introduce as early as monday. it accuses him of inciting the deadly storming of the u.s. capitol on wednesday. twitter has permanently banned mr. trump for use of his personal account and has suspended the use of the account used by his campaign. more on all of this. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, jeff. president trump has been banned from twitter amid concerns that
he was encouraging his nearly 89 million supporters and followers to engage in violence. now, he responded to this move by moving a different official twitter account that he has access to at potus. and he tweeted a lengthy statement where he declared we will not be violenced. but twitter did silence him saying that going forward use of that account will be limited. the president is using his primary code of communication as house speaker nancy pelosi is calling for him to immediately resign or move forward with 25th legislation and a motion for impeachment. the gop lawmakers are increasingly under pressure to get behind this effort and respond to this unprecedented attack on their institution. but the senate does not return until january 19th, so that's the earliest that any senate
impeachment trial could begin. there are concerns that something like that could overshadow the inauguration of president-elect joe biden on the next day. we also learned that president trump will not be attending the inauguration. he's the first president in modern history not to attend the inauguration of his successor. in an announcement he made on twitter just a few hours before he was banned. michelle? >> so many ramifications from that january 6th display. thank you so much. the capitol has long been a simil symbol of freedom. but american allies and adversaries responding. holly williams with more on that from london. >> reporter: what happened today in washington, d.c. is not america. america's allies were horrified. >> the rampage at the capitol yesterday was a disgraceful act and it must be vigorously ran demed. >> reporter: the leaders of sister democracies are deeply
unsettled. >> this is a distressing time in the united states and i feel terribly for what's happening there. i really do. >> reporter: some world leaders pointed the finger directly at president trump. >> encouraging people to engage in the disgraceful way they did in the capitol. >> reporter: but it wasn't just america's friends, it was america's rivals and enemies, and they immediately began using it to justify their own rule. >> this is the mess of the election said iran's supreme ruler ayatollah ali khamenei. china's said it was turned into a farce. one editorial said it represented the internal collapse of the u.s. political system. and a russian government spokesperson said a split in the
society was the result of an electoral system that's ar kcha. the united states has long been a symbol of freedom. when american democracy is shocked, it sends shocks around the world. it is quite ridiculous said this woman. >> degree from a missing indonesian dejet liner may be bn found. it lost contact shortly after takeoff this morning. indonesia has been maked by transportation accidents due to aging infrastructure and poor safety standards. more news ahead.
here is a look at the weather for this weekend. his document about a 1920 sz rum runner became such an impression, it changes hid livelihood. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." trelegy for copd. ♪ birds flyin' high you know how i feel ♪ ♪ breeze drifting on by you know how i feel ♪ [man: coughing] ♪ it's a new dawn, it's a new day... ♪ no matter how you got copd it's time to make a stand. ♪ ...and i'm feelin' good
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super premium rums are surging. one of those, the real mccoys borrows from the past to separate itself from that stiff competition. >> most people they have never really had an opportunity to paste completely unadull ter rated bums. >> reporter: bailey prior is trying to change that. >> you have all the same traditions and techniques that you have in the finist scotch wiskys. >> so i can sip rum on the rocks? >> yes. we can do a little tasting if you like. >> without a doubt. he can develop new products or es he poured us three. >> next we're going to go to the five-year. you will start getting more of the barrel in this now. you will start getting the tan nons from the wood. go ahead and sip that. >> i'm really amazed at how
smooth these are. >> that's what people tell me all the time. >> i had no idea rum could taste like this. >> prior had no experience making rum when he created the real mccoy. he spend decades working in film. first as a production assistant on movies like "mystic pizza" and "home alone". >> i do all my own research and write my own scripts. so i just get fascinated with subjects and i will go all the way down the rabbit hole. >> never more so than with his film about the legendary rum runner bill mccoy. >> he is the only name you know from that era that is not a psycho pathic murder. >> like the world around him, bill mccoy's life was about to turn upside down. >> prior's 2012 film explored how the former shipbuilder
helped create the alcohol trade up and down the east coast after ratification of the 18th amendment. >> he sailed it up to new york city and acted as a floating liquor store three miles offshore. >> a loophole in u.s. law made that international waters, allowing mccoy to supply smaller boats which would bring his rum back to shore. >> he became the face of rum row. >> other people would cut their alcohols with terpen time. he never did that, so they called his product the real mccoy. i wondered if anyone trademarked it. >> no one had, so he did. he traced him to barbados. >> barbados is the birthplace of rum. the tradition goes back about
400 years in barbados. >> prior and his wife jennifer headed down to the caribbean island in search of the distillery that produced mccoy's spirits. >> so we don't know if that's where it came from or not. but i asked richard if he would be willing to work with us. i said i wanted the kind of rum that would have been on mccoy's ship back in 1920 so they can taste what tradition is all about. >> they can taste the real mccoy. >> he said that's all we made and that started the whole range. >> one of the last family distilleries, it combines the past with the present in brewing. the key component to rum, sugar cane, is grown on the property. it adds more flavor to the rum. >> everything is done in a sustainable process as you can possibly do on an island. we're 100% produced in barbados. >> please tell me you are not
going three miles out in the water to pick up the shipments to take them in. >> we talked about having a party out there. >> prior says they're now selling up to 18,000 cases of rum a year after 1,500 in year one, 2015. he travels to rum festivals around the world, educating people on how rum should taste. and prior is so confident that his bum really is the real mccoy he lobbied the u.s. government to become the first spirit company to list its ingredients on the label. >> i'm convinced that people today want to be informed. they want transparency. people want to drink less typically now but they want to drink better. >> and bill mccoy became an iconic moral barometer. >> to think back, this documentary started all of this. would you ever have imagined at the beginning of that that this
is where you would be. >> no. it was sort of a lark. we're like, hey, this is fun. we'll do it on the side, sell to our friends and then it just kind of took off. >> i lift a glass to you and say cheers. >> cheers, dana. thank you. >> cheers. >> so as promise d, you guys ca taste. this is the 12. all three to me were so smooth in comparison to other spirits i have tasted. >> you have the 12, 5. >> i just love the smell of it. >> there is something in it. >> just the sir rummy goodness. >> it's good. >> it's very smooth. it's nice. >> not what you expect for rum. >> not always. especially when it's aged 12 years. >> it's delicious. >> it's a banquet fit for a king, but it's prepared by an
actual princess. acclaimed chef chan traded her heritage for a life of serving others in the kitchen and beyond. we'll take you to london for a special edition of the dish. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." with less eczema, you can show more skin. so roll up those sleeves. and help heal your skin from within with dupixent. dupixent is the first treatment of its kind that continuously treats moderate-to-severe eczema, or atopic dermatitis, even between flare ups. dupixent is a biologic, and not a cream or steroid. many people taking dupixent saw clear or almost clear skin, and, had significantly less itch. don't use if you're allergic to dupixent. serious allergic reactions can occur, including anaphylaxis, which is severe. tell your doctor about new or worsening eye problems, such as eye pain or vision changes,
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this morning on the dish, a woman who adds an extra spice to all her endeavors. the british faced indian chef who attracted a huge following to her london restaurants and her profile on the netflix series chef's table. while she's known for our indian s cuisine, her approach is anything but. >> so i just give it to you. >> asthma khan knows how to command a kitchen. the second daughter born into an
indian royal family. this princess, yes, princess cannot only handle the heat, she also leads a team of cooks unlike anywhere else. all women of color and most, like her, are second daughters. >> i'm a second daughter. >> what does that mean in your culture? >> disaster because you're not the boy everybody wanted. >> tell us about your kitchen. >> so it is an all female kitchen, which is very unusual. you will never find a restaurant anywhere in the world cooking south asian food with an all female kitchen. i would never have sat down at a table with these women in india because of the class differences. for them, this is liberation. it set them free. >> for khan, learning how to cook the food she grew up eating. after getting married in 1991 and moving to england, she, in her own words, didn't even know
how to boil an egg and ached if r the flavors of home. >> we don't realize how it is part of who we are, the air we breathe, part of, you know, our soul. i really understood this when i had an arranged marriage and moved to cambridge and i was living with a stranger who i was trying to make friends with. and then the ache of not eating your own food was overwhelming. >> after studying for a phd in british constitutional law, khan learned to india to learn tow to recreate the tastes of india. her love of the cuisined blossoms into a new life. then opening a restaurant, publishing a renowned cook book and now a major expansion, moving her eatery to london's historic garden. >> but you have to start tasting stuff because i know that i have
been speaking to you. so you can be -- you can choose whatever you want to start off with. >> i want to start with what's in front of me here. >> so this is -- try is it. >> what gives it its red hue. >> it is tomatoe. >> this is how you have to spice. >> curry is britain's most popular food. but the often kraemy dishes served with thick breads in restaurants around the country are a far cry from the authentic indian dining experience khan wants her customers to enjoy like this, an electric hued yogurt to soothe the palate. >> yes. what is nice about this is that it has only one spice in it, which is roasted and put in. i won't put you on the spot and ask you to identify it, but
it's -- >> is it zitto? >> yes. >> i got the name right as well. >> and in english it is? >> it is cumen. your mom did a good job raising you. so that is the brianni. taste it. >> but it is the classic that khan is most renowned for. the desert is made with milk, sugar and spices that require several hours of near constant stirring. >> let's just -- and you could taste that. >> this tastes like my childhood. i mean, i'm having a moment here because my mother would make this. >> part of khan's mission is for her customers to have a more complete understanding of south
asian cuisincuisine. >> i find it hard when people come to my restaurant and say, can i have this. and i don't know how to make it. most indians would not know how to make it. >> or eat it. they don't have it at home. >> no. and your house will catch fire. >> the only flames khan wants to fan are of understanding. >> say yes. say yes. say yes. >> through her food, she hopes her table will bring people who might not otherwise come together. >> i have had such an extraordinary time eating your food. what do you want people to feel when they eat your food? >> i want them to get up from the stable not hating people who look like me because it is about breaking bread together. you eat my food. you understand. next time we are underground, you sit next to a woman, maybe her coat smells like masala.
look at her in the eye. don't hate us. don't label us. >> you open this extraordinary restaurant at an extraordinary time in our life. what do you want people to experience? >> i want them to feel this is a homecoming. you don't have to be south asian. but for all of us who have not een family, who have been cutoff, who have been so, you know, not able to live our normal life, i want this restaurant to be your refuge. come here, put your burden down and eat. >> wow. what a woman. >> that was really sweet. >> incredible messages, and the food looked amazing. i'm impressed with her picking out the spice. very impressive. >> yeah. >> show us the different side. >> really nice. >> you got to go there when all this is over. >> election assists. we'll see how a group of wnba
players backed the kand gnat running against the owner of their team. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." for now, i'm ian lee with a look beyond this morning's headlines. if you are looking for new ways to relax in the new year, it may be worth taking a trip to egypt. but this new relaxation treatment isn't for the faint of heart. >> they will make your skin crawl literally. snakes in e kwipt are slithering their way to the spa. somehow this is supposed to help you relax. it has two aims, he says. the physical is to improve blood circulation and mental stimulation and the emotional releases even door fins that strengthens the immune system. the massage first rubs oil on
the client before applying a combination of pythons and 28 different types of snakes. a key component to making all this work, the snakes are nonvenomous. when we first introduced the sessions, a lot of people were afraid, says the owner. but they have come around. one client may seem confident, but it meant he, too, was a bit nervous at first. i feel totally relaxed, he says. the way the snakes move is unreal. it feels very strange. different from the regular massage. if you fancy a 30-minute relaxing reptile rub, it will only set you back a little more than $6. ian lee, cbs news. >> cbs news saturday will be right back.
♪ >> history was made this week when voters elected the first black senator from georgia. reverend raphael warnock beated incumbent kelly loeffler, co-owner of the dream. warnock got a big assist from the players on loeffler's team. >> your initial reaction when you saw that reverend warnock had won that senate election was what? >> initial reaction was relief because it has been such a long journey. >> how about e liz belizabeth w. >> they first met rev rej warnock over the summer, just
after their team's co-owner, senator kelly loeffler, condemned the wnba support of the black lives matter movement. >> can you explain what that feels like when your own team owner is not supporting something that means so much to you. >> it was frustrating. our league is majority black. we're about 80% black. we wanted to double down on our stance in regards to black lives matter. secondly, we wanted to make sure that we had some sort of action. so since we can't control her being an owner, necessarily, we can, you know, make an impact on her role as a u.s. senator. >> so they went in search of a u.s. senate candidate to back. >> we had a zoom call with him open to all players. it was an opportunity to have a conversation with him and vet him and see what he was about. we wanted someone who supported a lot of the things that we did, and he's been out. he's protested.
he's been doing this work for a long time, so that was important to us. >> and these shirts were important to him. players throughout the wnba wore them in early august. at the time warnock was polling a distant fourth with 9% of the vote. weeks later, the same polls show him tied for first with 23%. in october he was leading the race. by november, he had forced a run-off with loeffler. and it wasn't just the shirt that had an impact. >> your voice matters. your vote matters. >> when wnba players sat out games in late august to protest racial injustice, they reinforced that call to x a. williams gave voice to the players statement. >> while we have heavy hearts, we stand with strong and determined voices and ask all her fans to vote, engage and make that difference. the players worked to turn out the vote. tuesday night it paid off when reverend warnock was elected to
the u.s. senate. >> a lot of joy and pride, i feel like, for our team specifically and our league. >> and important to point out, it really was an entire wnba effort. you may have seen this. lebron james hosted a tweet on wednesday showing the team in their vote warnock shirts and then asked about bringing together an ownership group. i guess you can judge if he was serious or not. you have a lot of celebrities saying i'm in because loeffler is still a co-owner right now. >> he probably has the money. >> they have the money. >> it is crazy how the polls change between july and november and now january. >> a lot of people nationwide perhaps didn't know about warnock, didn't know the race and they were bringing nationwide attention to it. that brings in money. that brings in ads. it was even a boots on the ground effort. >> yeah, definitely boots on the
ground. i was there john lewis' funeral. he officiating over it. that had a lot to do it with, too. now here's a look at your weather for the weekend. it's only kids play, but try telling that to a hockey dad or a child's parent when their child is fighting for a win. the highs and lows as portrayed in a new book. >> you might have seen or maybe hundreds of thousands touching their animal videos -- did i say that right? touching their animal videos online. touching animal videos.
>> that's why i was supposed to read it. >> yeah. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ things are getting clearer ♪ yeah i feel free ♪ to bare my skin, ♪ yeah, that's all me ♪ nothing and me ♪ go hand in hand ♪ nothing on my skin, that's my new plan ♪ ♪ nothing is everything woman: keep your skin clearer with skyrizi. with skyrizi, 3 out of 4 people achieved 90% clearer skin at 4 months. of those, nearly 9 out of 10 sustained it through 1 year. and skyrizi is 4 doses a year, after 2 starter doses. ♪ i see nothing in a different way ♪ ♪ and it's my moment so i just gotta say ♪ ♪ nothing is everything skyrizi may increase your risk of infections and lower your ability to fight them. before treatment, your doctor should check you for infections and tuberculosis. tell your doctor if you have an infection or symptoms such as fevers, sweats, chills, muscle aches, or coughs or if you plan to, or recently received a vaccine. ♪ nothing is everything woman: now is the time to ask your dermatologist about skyrizi.
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if you've had hepatitis b or c, have flu-like symptoms, or are prone to infections. serious, sometimes fatal infections, cancers including lymphoma, and blood clots have happened. taking a higher than recommended dose of xeljanz for ra may increase risk of death. tears in the stomach or intestines and serious allergic reactions have happened. needles. fine for some. but for you, there's a pill that may provide symptom relief. ask your doctor about the pill first prescribed for ra more than seven years ago. xeljanz. an "unjection™". this morning a return visit from rich cohen. he has written about pirates, gangsters, the rolling stones, religion and his beloved chicago sports teams. all made him the proes pro livic authors in america.
his new book about him and his family, his son specifically and the wild and crazy world of youth sports. >> that pass. >> there is not much in life better than passing a ball or puck back and forth with your kid. >> go to the net. >> it's a little thing but also everything. with the exquit sit highs that come with bonding over sports come the inevitable lows. and rich cohen has done a damn fine job documents both in his latest book. >> this can consume your life. >> it does consume my life. welcome to my house. >> we met him in connecticut, one of the places his youngest son played during one memorable season. >> rationally, i know i shouldn't care about it and i will tell myself at the beginning of every season that
this season will be different and i'm not going to care. then i get into the stands and i feel like i'm going to pass out from the intensity of it. >> it is laid out by the months of the year as cohen's son's team inches towards a regional tournament. these are not after school pickup games. they're matches early morning and late nights, long weekends of travel and one parent taking a hard look at everything that went down. >> you talk about arguments with coaches. you talk about getting very angry with little kids. your wife had to pull you away from the sport for a while and wouldn't even let you go. >> right. >> i lost my mind. and it's stupid and it's not important. maybe the fact that it's stupid and not important makes it important. my father grew up with larry king. larry used to say sports is the most important unport thing in the world and that's why you
lose your mind over it because it is almost like you transfer everything from the rest of the world into this rink. that's when people act really bad. >> it becomes more important for the parents than the kids. >> but that's the blessing. see, one of the reasons why i think hockey is the best sport is the plexiglass because the parents are up there yelling so the kids can't hear them. >> right now most youth sports are either on pause or dramatically scaled back. but that wasn't the case as cohen's book builds in lake plas said, home 40 years ago to another group of amateurs and the greatest american sports moment of the 20th century, hockey's miracle on ice. >> do you believe in miracles? yes? >> you says in book when it's functioning like it's supposed to, youth hockey is one of the few communities where america still works. what does that mean?
>> every kid is involved. every kid is important. it is like horses pulling a cart. so basically, it means that it really is ameritocrasy. playing at your level and playing as a true team where everyone has to sublimate their own talent and ego and desire to make the whole thing go. he's gotten good. and he's different now than he was when you wrote the book? >> yeah. he's playing with really god players, so he's gotten good. you get better or you quit. >> we won't spoil the ending, but like it or not, if you are a parent, you will likely see at least some of yourself inside. you will see your kids, too. and it might help you take everything a little less seriously or not. >> at the end of all this, you feel like by writing this book you fix whatever went right. >> i thought maybe.
but now because of covid we're not really playing these games. but there was a game early in the season. i'm like, i'm a totally different person. i went to the game. it was in new jersey. my son was sitting when i thought he was should be playing. and i felt the old beast coming back, so i'm like -- that's when you go outside and count backwards. counting backwards from ten is very important for a hockey parent. >> so you could relate, right? >> i could totally relate. my son played basketball. and it was like, mom, could you please just sit down. >> and it was the counting backwards. the more important thing is when he talks about the coach in the book, the 24-hour rule. that is all their parents trying to get their comments in. the coach is like 24 hours. you sleep on it, you wait. we'll talk about it tomorrow. >> we are new hockey parents right now. we are learning how to experience it. i think he's right.
they're all so involved. very expensive sport. >> good luck with that. >> 7:00 a.m. >> 9:00 p.m. games. here in the heart of winter, maybe we could all use a taste of southern california. the band local natives takes us there with music from their new ep. the #1 hyaluronic acid moisturizer delivers 2x the hydration for supple, bouncy skin. neutrogena®. with collagen, that supports our body from the inside, out. because when we feel supported from within (whir of treadmill, foot impact + heavy breathing) our confidence comes from way deeper. it's within us.
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we'll be right back with more music from local natives. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday": and wherever this guy runs off to. a life well lived should continue at home. with home instead care, older adults can stay home, safe, and happy. . chances are you have some questions right now here are a couple answers... lysol disinfectant spray and lysol disinfecting wipes together can be used on over 100 surfaces. and kill up to 99.9% of germs. lysol. what it takes to protect. when panhe doesn't justs mmake a pizza. he uses fresh, clean ingredients to make a masterpiece. taste our delicious new flatbread pizzas today. panera. ♪ your whole team can see your upper thigh ♪ ♪ pour that smooth roast and aim that camera up high ♪ ♪ the best part of wakin' up is folgers in your cup ♪
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have a great weekend, everybody. >> we leave you now with more music from local natives. >> this is statues in the garden. ♪ he wants it all ♪ it's not enough ♪ he feel the walls around him and he's climbing up ♪ he takes the shot ♪ he lines it up ♪ and then he thinks about the consequences of ♪ you're only just ♪ a memory of ♪ i know it's hard to hear, to say it's hard enough ♪ ooh, lord
♪ now you wonder where you are ♪ skull drifting through the fog ♪ just barely lit eyes ♪ just woke up to find ♪ are you the one you lost? ♪ are you the one you lost? ♪ we tell ourselves ♪ we'd never be with somebody else ♪ i can't be tied down ♪ i can never be slowed down ♪ now you wonder where you are ♪ entombed at your mother's house ♪ you got your sleeping pills inside your glasses case ♪ you can't remember the last time you had a say ♪ and how much of that you need