tv CBS This Morning CBS February 13, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EST
>> glad we live in florida. captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's february 13th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." the stadium is set for a showdown in south carolina. the republican candidates fire new attacks ahead of tonight's debate. a weekend of extremes as an arctic blast hits the northeast. the west experiences record hot weather. taking up arms against the zika virus. why thousands of troops were
the pope pilgrimage to mexico and how smiles helped overcome an early security scare your world in 90 seconds. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> i do not believe you put your face in a lockbox in public lirve. >> i'm saved by grace. >> republicans talk religion genetic set for our debate. in south carolina. >> we are talking about all of these problems but here is why we are having fun, because it's actually a message of great optimism. pope francis is in mexico city on a five day trip. >> in minutes he was wearing a sombrero. >> so cold outside! >> mother nature is giving the northeast the cold shoulder. >> record low temperatures are likely. >> bone chilling, teeth you want. >> what do you think about outside? >> cold. >> moment of impact. a person struck bay vehicle
woman suffered minor injuries. there is anger on the streets of greek capital. protesters gathered outside parliament and clashing with riot police. in california the world's best surfers went to the bay area to take on the mavericks. 24 of them taking on waves rising between 20 and 40 feet. >> all that. >> check out this little polar bear exploring the snow for the first time at the toronto zo. >> and all that matters. >> speed. moves in. shoot. scores! tanner pierson wins the game in overtime! >> on "cbs this morning: saturday." valentine's day around the corner. everybody in the mood. >> roses are red, violets are blue.
i obamacare about you more than you know. that's right, obamacare. welcome to the weekend, everyone. vinita nair is off so elaine quijano is with us. >> great to be here. >> welcome. a great show. we will take you to brooklyn to show you new york's latest crowning achievement. the king theater once home to hollywood glamour but it fell into disrepair. now 95 million renovation has brought the theater back. we will give you a tour and a special saturday session there with the grammy nominated band wilko. >> andrew got a job at his local italian restaurant. since then, he has won multiple james beard awards and a michelin star and found out how
niro in "the dish." we will take you inside the world of political fact checking later in the show. we begin this morning with a countdown to tonight's republican presidential debate, the last before the key south carolina gop primary one week from today. it's hosted by cbs news and will take place in greenville, south carolina, beginning at 9:00 p.m. eastern time. just six republicans are still in the race, making tonight's debate even more crucial. julianna goldman is at the debate site, the peace center in greenville, with more. >> reporter: republican candidates are gearing up for the most part's debate and signaling they are ready to punch first and back even donald trump is the primary target of attacks here and now he is threatening to sue ted cruz over his citizenship if he doesn't pull his negative ads. >> who won the last debate, please? who won? >> reporter: campaigning friday in florida, donald trump signaled he was ready for a
>> they spend a fortune. they are spending money you wouldn't believe it. it comes out of pacs and who puts up the money? special interests, special interests. who else? lobbyists. >> there is nothing conservative about donald trump. >> reporter: trump has come under fierce attack here from rival republicans and outside groups, raising questions about his conservative values. >> look past the boasting and you'll see right through him. he supported partial birth abortions. >> reporter: south carolina is a state where faith is central to self-described evangelicals born again christians make up 65% of primary voters four years ago while ted cruz one the evangelical vote in iowa earlier this month, donald trump won it in new hampshire. now the rest of the republican field is trying to make inroads the stump. inspired. >> reporter: on the air waves. >> i discovered my purpose by discovering the lord.
yesterday where marco rubio and ted cruz. >> faith is the most important influence in my life. >> i'm saved by grace and it has transformed my life and my family's life. >> reporter: as they highlight their faith they are signaling that questions about trump are fair game. >> i will take him on because he is not a conservative. and i don't believe he is a steady hand as a leader. he certainly is an incredible entertainer and taken his reality tv status and to new heights but not what you need as a president of the united states. >> reporter: now bush and other republican candidates are seizing on trump's penchant for profanity in the hopes that won't sit well with religious voters here so expect that to be a line of attack that you will hear on the debate stage later tonight. >> julianna goldman, thank you. the race for the democratic nomination is turning into a battle for the support of minority voters. they will play a real role in the upcoming contest in south carolina and nevada. hillary clinton is trying to
accomplishments of the obama administration and speaking to a largely black audience in south carolina, clinton slammed bernie sanders during thursday's debate. >> he has called the president weak, a disappointment. he does not support the way i do, building on the progress that the president has made. >> sanders responded to the criticism at a democratic dinner in st. paul, minnesota. with clinton in attendance americans should be proud of the accomplishments of the obama administration. >> but we have got to be honest and to acknowledge we still have a very, very long way to go. >> a new poll shows hillary clinton holds a more than 3-1 edge over sanders among black voters nationwide. now to talk about what we can expect from tonight's debate
fight, we are joined by "the washington post" political reporter phillip bump. good morning. >> good morning. >> what can we expect tonight at the debate? what will be the biggest issues and battles? >> sure. we are far enough into this now and had enough debates i think we have gone through a lot of the policy issues and talk about foreign policy and particularly with the syria deal this week. and probably talk about eminent domain and a way drump onald trump hit a lot. i think taking one another out before the key south carolina primary. >> one of the big swings we had in new hampshire was rubio seemed to lose momentum because of his last debate performance. what, if anything, can he do to regain momentum at this point? >> it's going to be tough. what needs to do after the new hampshire primary he came out and said this is my fault and i messed up during that debate. he can't do that again. key thing. two-thirds of new hampshire voters said the debates were instrumental how they made their decision. he needs to demonstrate he can handle the pressure and i'm sure
hard to get him to lose his focus and stumble again. >> chris christie and jim gilmore and carly fiorina left the race this week. how do you think it looks for those still standing? >> i think ben carson is the next person to go. this is a tough year to make predictions but i feel comfortable with that one. john kasich did well in new hampshire and most didn't have him on their radars prior to new hampshire. kasich will try to stick around for the ohio florida and rubio and cruz for the florida primary but this is going to take a while. >> this race in south carolina is different than new hampshire. very different territory. >> yes. it's sort of a weird blend between iowa and new hampshire. iowa had more conservatives and conservative has a lot more conservatives than new hampshire but a religious state. going back to the debate question one of the things tonight is a lot of questions of morality and trump swearing and that is important to the voters
>> what about on the democratic side? how do things look after march first? >> i think hillary clinton's support will hold. new hampshire is a white state. once we get to south carolina and nevada, nevada is a caucus so hard to say. i think it will. i think after march 1st, a lot of primaries in the deep south and strong african-american turnout and in south carolina more than half the vote was black in 2008. >> how important is it to make a strong showing in south carolina? >> very critical. hillary clinton should do well in south carolina. if she doesn't do well there, a warning sign for the campaign. >> he is trying to make inroads in the african-american community. will we see that probably increase the next few weeks? >> he has no choice. we are coming to a slew of states in the deep south. the s.e.c. primary they call it and he needs to pull away the
away to win some of those contests. >> we keep asking this question and still don't have an answer yet. at some part do you think a centrist candidate will pull away. >> it's a three-way split. donald trump pulls a lot of that moderate vote because he pulls a lot of the vote. it's a four-way contest in that regard as well. all people will be sticking around until ohio and florida so it will take a while. >> thank you, phillip bump. >> the cbs will present the republican presidential debate tonight in southville, south carolina starting at 9:00 eastern time and cbsn will have coverage from south carolina starting at 6:00 p.m. eastern. nearly a hundred million people are in a deep freeze this morning with the northeast facing some of the coldest temperatures of the winter.
carolina, icy roads and freezing temperatures caused accidents that sent vehicles skidding off the road. two drivers were hospitalized. in philadelphia, frigid temperature readings and a broken fire hydrant water connection created a mess. people lost water service while rares repairs were made. it's looking like the frigid polar vortex from last winter. for more on this we go to meteorologist ed occuran who joins us from our chicago station. >> we are take ago look at cold temperatures this morning in the midwest. we have a windchill advisory during the early morning hours and this bluish area you see, winter weather advisories that are up as some snow comes through the area here. but the cold is moving to the east and as we move into the
sunday morning, windchills 0 to 5 below 0 south of new york and a windchill advisory. this is a windchill warning from saturday afternoon until sunday mid-day with windchills of minus 20 to minus 35 degrees. look at some of the actual temperatures for tonight. 18 below at burlington. 13 below at albany. 7 below at boston. extremely cold temperatures. throughout the entire northeast. but as cold as it is out here, look at the west. record heat is what we have been looking at. today's high, 83 in los angeles and 87 in phoenix, 60 in denver, 71 in albuquerque. concerns tomorrow for the l.a. marathon with temperatures in the mid to upper 80s. >> ed curran with wbb-tv in thank you. tonight in new york 3 degrees to los angeles it's supposed to be 90 degrees. a bit of a difference. >> very julyus.
this morning beginning his pilgrimage to a nation of a hundred million roman catholics. he landed in mexico city after a historic stop in cuba and celebrate mass before hundreds of thousands of people this morning. >> good morning. it was a long tralf day for the pope as he embarks on his first trip to mexico as leader of the catholic church. once he arrived in mexico city, he received a traditional mexican greeting. a band and dancers performed and children presented him with gifts. mexico's president and first lady and other dignitaries were there to welcome him. the pope then traveled by popemobile 12 miles to the papal residence here. some held up cell phones to light his way. at one point someone broke the
the pope dropped in cuba before this meeting. after a private meeting, they signed a declaration calling for the protection of christians in the middle east and defense of the church's values. the pope is also expected to make news here in mexico, addressing major issues facing the country. the plight of migrants and government corruption and drug violence. what is expected to be his most overtly political speech happens later today at the national palace. then the pope holds mass before 200 how 200,000 people. >> manuel bow jo -- bojorquez, thank you. >> russian war planes have been
in syria for the assad regime. they are poised to advance on a province, an islamic stronghold. if they succeed, it would reestablish syrian control of the province for the first time in two years. at an international security conference in munich, germany, secretary of state john kerry had this assessment. >> this is the moment. this is a hinge point. decisions made in the coming days and weeks and few months could end the war in syria or it could define a very difficult set of choices for the future. >> let's get more from johnathan vigliotti. >> reporter: good morning to you. it's the first cease-fire deal in the five-year history of syria's bloody civil war. at this point, it's unclear if the syrian regime and rebel
crucial to the agreement is the delivery of food and aid to areas cut off by the fighting. but the cease-fire doesn't start for another week which critics say allows the regime to continue its offensive around the city of aleppo. tens of thousands of people driven from their homes already and 30000,000 people there are cut off. the u.n. has characterized a possible war crime. on thursday, syrian president assad vowed to retake the entire country and revented those allegations of war crime. the offensive is backed by heavy russian air strikes and under the current agreement, russia can continue military actions against isis but that is another problem here because in the past, russia has targeted american-backed rebels. >> johnathan vigliotti in london, thank you. in brazil today, tens of thousands of soldiers and health
what is described as a day of action against the zika virus. officials there say they are sure that the zika virus is linked to serious birth defects. so far, more than 100,000 zika cases confirmed in 33 countries. in the united states about 0e cases 80 cases in 21 states are reported. coming up a little later in our morning rounds, cbs news chief medical correspondent jon lapook back from brazil has much more on the zika virus in the epi center of the outbreak. we are seeing a new wave of refuges crossing the border into the u.s. and they are from cuba and they are trying to beat a diplomatic clock. mark strassmann has that. >> reporter: every day, cubans cross this border bridge from mexico into laredo, texas. since 1966, the cuban adjustment
refuges fleeing the communist regime and qualify for a green card a year and a day and citizenship five years later. now they are afraid the thawing of diplomatic relations will stop that. this lady says how do i get here if they changed the law? it would have been impossible. most cuban refuges no longer try to reach miami on make-shift rafts in the florida straits. captures and currents are both risky. they fly to a latin american country like ecuador and make a trip on land through a half dozen other countries before reaching the texas border. 51,000 arrived here last year. 68% of them through laredo. >> it's a whole transnational human smuggling operation. >> reporter: this man studies cuban patterns.
supposed to be the second most profitable illegal network after the illegal trade business. >> reporter: most head to miami. at this refuge resettlement office, we met andreas hernandez. his trip from cuba took eight months. he told us it was a lot of stress and a lot of days without eating but worth it to him and other cubans. immigrants desperate to start fresh in america and worry they may soon join the back of the line with everyone else. for "cbs this morning: saturday," mark strassmann, miami. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. india today reports the indian government is not pleased with the obama administration after the u.s. sold military hardware, including eight f-16 fighter jets to pakistan. the u.s. says the sales strengthens pakistan's threat.
apple is dipping a toe into television production. sources say the tech giant has one of its executives dr. dre series. it's a six episode drama called "vital signs." it's not clear if the show will plachleds platforms or cable or traditional tv. apple not commenting. the louisiana governor is playing hardball over meeting the state's budget demands. edwards warns state lawmakers he will be forced to make drastic cuts if they don't go along with his series of proposed tax hikes. this includes putting the spring season of football at lsu in jeopardy. the legislature may respond to the governor's threats as soon as tomorrow when it convenes for a special session. a civil worker in spain has been ordered to pay back 30,000 dollars in wages. the court ruling determined that
worker's salary, even though he did not show up for work even once over a six-year period! it's not clear why his case was not discovered until 2010, around the same time he was due to receive a plaque commending his 20 years of service! >> that is a neat trick! >> yeah. the "los angeles times" reports an app is being tested to spread the word on earthquakes. scientists at uc-berkeley are working on a program that takes reactions to an earthquake posted on social media and converts that into a warning system advising people to avoid certain areas. the free app is called my shake. it also turns smartphones into movement detectors and will send
quake smalls magnitude 5. coming up, it used to be a hugely popular spectator sport, but greyhound racing could be just about over in this country. we will show you why. later, they are the largely unsung heroes of this raucous presidential campaign -- the fact checkers. we will show you what they do and why. you're watching "cbs this
social security, we need more than lip service. our next president needs a real
plan to keep social security strong. (elephant noise) hey candidates. enough talk. give us a plan. coming up, we preview a texas murder mystery airing tonight in a special edition of "48 hours." it's here on cbs. the grammys are here on cbs monday night. we will tell you about all of the big names who have not won. stay with us. we will be right back. this is "cbs this morning:
we begin this half hour with a decline of greyhound racing in america. watching the sleek animals run was once a popular spectator sport but that was decade ago. the only place it still hangs on is in florida and as dave begnaud discovered, each there the hounds could be nearing the end of their run. >> go! run! >> peter sirs has been taking his daughter and beginner to the naples/ft. myers track for 22 years. on this day, the grandstands were nearly empty.
i remember the crowds really cheering. >> away they go! >> reporter: only 19 dog tracks remain in the u.s. and 12 of them are in florida. isidore owns two of them. >> you have 50 people come to a business that seats thousands, it's like going to a dolphins game in december. it's an empty building. >> reporter: he says he loses $5 million a year running these races. but he says he has to in order to keep his more profitable poker business open. florida law mandates it. >> we have to on run 90% of the amount of racing we ran in 1996 to keep our poker room open. >> reporter: how many races do you have to run a year? >> thousands of dog races. >> reporter: he supports decoupling the two business so he can run his poker rooms without racing the dogs. carrie seal is director of an organization working to protect greyhounds. >> greyhound racizing cruel and humane. these dogs live in small cages about 22 hours a day.
enough for the dog to stand up and turn around. >> reporter: if they don't want to run live greyhound racing, they can stop today and turn in your permit. >> reporter: jack lobbies for the greyhound racing and insists the dogs are well care for and. >> if the tracks want to promote it and modernize it and animal rights group and greyhound race tracks want to be slot casinos. >> reporter: it is before the florida legislature right now and it may be voted on by the end of this month. for "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm david begnaud in florida. coming up, one of the many old grand ole theaters that fell
90 m up next, medical news in our "morning rounds," including new findings on why americans don't live as long as as people in other developed countries. there are three reasons. plus, dr. hole phillips on the science of sighing. turns out the brain triggers a sigh for an important purpose. that is next on "cbs this morning: saturday." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by discover. the card that treats you like you treat you. you guys can help me with frog protection? sure, we help with fraud protection. if there are unauthorized purchases on your discover card, you're never held responsible. you are saying "frog protection"? fraud. frog. fraud! i think we're on the same page.
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the threat posed by the zika virus. cbs news chief medical correspondent dr. jon lapook recently returned from brazil, the epi center of the outbreak, where he spoke with a doctor who found the link between zika and birth defects. >> reporter: pediatric neurologist dr. vanessa vanderland saw her physician case of microcephaly back in august and soon more infants with the same condition and same unusually small head. her mother anna, also a doctor, phoned with troubling news. when you heard that, what did you think? you were, like, detected? >> yes, yes. >> reporter: after ruling out
for other clues. 70% of the women reported a rash during pregnancy, a symptom that helped lead them to the main suspect -- zika. reanna and elvis' baby evan and melissa were born in october. this is her first child. if any mother or father could choose, she says, they would choose to have a normal baby, a healthy baby, but because you cannot choose, i am going to love my daughter. for "cbs this morning: saturday," dr. jon lapook, in brazil. >> what are the next steps for combating the virus, holly? >> scientists on the front line are looking at a multiangle approach for combating it. it's really to create better and safer and more effective insect
cut down on the mosquito from bites. the next idea is to on introduce genetically mosquitoes that cannot contract the disease and they die out. the big frontier is a vaccine. right? that is how you actively eradicate any illness. according to the world health organization, we are about 18 months away from being able to vaccines. horizon. >> that is a lot of time. now to life expectancy in this country. a new study finds three reasons why. what are these areas? >> this is interesting. we have known for sometime that in the u.s., our life expectancy is lower than other similar countries.
profiles and industrial development. so what they found in this study was that there were three reasons that took a really big toll in our life expectancy. gun violence and drug overdose and car accidents. the study was done in a straightforward way. it looked at life expectancy for americans in 2012 and compared it to other countries like japan and united kingdom and germany. they found we live 2.2 years less than people in those countries. it's not because we are dying of old age sooner. rather, peoples lives are being taken in the middle of life, between the ages of 25 and 65 and bringing down tour averages. >> two years is a big number. what do we take away from this? >> it really is. anthony, i try to stay in my lane on our program. i talk health, not politics. but what i will say is i think when we look at these three
two things about them. number one, they are all linked. so drug use, abuse, addiction and trade increases gun violence. car accidents are directly linked with alcohol and drugs. and access to guns in the setting of drugs also increases both intentional and unintentional deaths. the other issue is that these things are largely preventible. so we know in other developed nations, they have drugs, they have guns, they have cars, but somehow they are able to have those things in a context where they don't take as many lives. so i think from a policy perspective, from a health policy perspective, we need to look at these things as we look at other illnesses and figure out how we can lower the death rates from them. >> next up, some potentially good news for flyers. new research has uncovered a treatment that might help
the small study found short flashes of light while sleeping can help prevent disruptions in a person's body classwork and researchers say could help travelers to speed up to a different time zone. >> i think this is fascinating. the idea you expose yourself to the short bursts of light before you travel so you experience less jet lag when you get there. right now your body clock adjusts naturally but an hour a day. if you go to someplace eight hours ahead or behind you're looking at eight days until you're back on track. if you could get rid of a few hours ahead of time it could make a big difference. >> if you've seen the classic movie casablanca, you'll know this song. sing it, sam. you must remember this a kiss is just a kiss
the fundamental things apply as time goes by >> great song. but according to a new study, a sigh is much more than just a sigh. ucla and stanford researchers examined the brains of mice. they found two clusters of neurons in the brain stem that turned normal breaths into sighs. the researchers say these involume deep breaths are important in helping preserve lung function. >> so on my bad days, i'll know my lungs are extra healthy. it's not my kid. >> i sigh a lot and i let stress out. i think it's very important. >> every five minutes, we have supposed to sigh. >> i feel better now. dr. holly phillips, thank you very much. up next a chilling texas murder mystery with multiple victims, all of them related to the justice system. ahead, the incredible story behind tonight's edition of "48
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a texas prosecutor was murdered in broad daylight one block from the courthouse in the town of kauffman near dallas, the fbi was stumped and the residents there began arming doors. >> it was just the first of several brazen killings that rocked the town. tonight on "48 hours." correspondent richard schlesinger brings you the dramatic story of what happens when the hunter became the hunted. here is a preview.
almost every day. i saw a person, clothes all in black. >> reporter: attorney linda bush is no stranger to crime but she was not prepared for what she saw that january morning. >> there was the shoving match and then he took the gun and shot. [ screaming ] >> reporter: you heard the gunshots? >> yes. >> reporter: how many gunshots did you hear? >> i counted three. i know there were at least two more. >> reporter: the victim of this daring daylight shooting was a well-liked assistant district attorney named mark hassey. >> we have suffered a devastating loss today. >> reporter: haddy's bo is was devastated by the murder and he vowed to find the killer. >> i hope that the people who did this are watching. we are going to pull you out of
are going to bring you back and let the people of kauffman county prosecute you. >> reporter: law enforcement from all over texas converged on kauffman seeking justice for one of their own. texas ranger eric casper. >> it was, you know, who done it to that point in time. >> reporter: there was one immediate theory. there had been threats. >> abt. >> violent prison gang. >> reporter: hassy had helped send abt members to jail and the gang had vowed revenge against law enforcement. had mark hassy been on the list? prosecutor bill with worsky was not convinced. >> the bottom line for those gangs is money. killing a police officer and a district attorney is bad for their business. >> reporter: if it wasn't a gang member, who killed mark hassy? >> serve on edge here. >> keeping my doors locked and
>> we have not made progress. >> reporter: things were about to get much worse. authorities tell us they are operating under the possibility that tonight's murders could be related to that of former district attorney mark hassy. >> reporter: that is because the latest victims were hassy's boss, district attorney mike mcclellan and his wife. the d.a., his own murder may have come as no surprise. >> when you deal with bad people, you know that there is always the potential for these bad people to do something bad to you because they have already done something bad to somebody >> fascinating case. you can see richard schlesinger's full report "target justice" tonight on "48 hours" at a special time -- 8:00 eastern/7:00 central on cbs. coming up, the major league for life. plus, with just two days until the grammys, we take a look at all of the popular music artists who have never won the award, including some big names who have never even been
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platinum records and have sold millions of albums during their illustrious career. sweet child of mine >> reporter: but one thing guns 'n roses don't have? >> reporter: a grammy. welcome to the jungle what do you mean >> reporter: we mean they haven't won, justin, and neither have you. hear me roar >> reporter: roar all you want, katie, but you haven't taken home the big prize either and putting you in the run of the '90s rockers oasis. i heard you say >> reporter: sixteen time, no winner, snoop dogg. and even the legendary talking heads who were never even nominated for the award. back up what have i done >> reporter: she could end her winless streak at this year's
but if she doesn't. i don't know >> reporter: fellow zero club members journey have some advice. don't stop believing >> we want to send a special congratulations to all of the grammy nominees who have been on "cbs this morning: saturday" the past year and a half and that includes wilco who is coming up in a few minutes in today's saturday session. good luck on monday to everyone. i'm amazed who is in the zero club. >> i know. did it surprise you? >> journey? i can't believe it! >> talking heads! >> they have a lot of catching up to. the biggest winner of all time is george shutty, through him, 31 grammys. coming up, we will take you inside the minds of such
for some, local news welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm anthony mason. >> i'm elaine quijano. fact checking is coming up this half hour. we will take you behind the scenes as reporters race to check the accuracy of those in the race. jack white is nominated for multiple grammys on monday. not just for his music, but also for a project aimed at saving a piece of american music history. we will talk to him about it. after decades and disrepair, this crown jewel of the theater world is back in brooklyn, new york.
million dollar renovation. our top story. the coldest temperatures of the season are freezing parts of the east this weekend. >> in philadelphia, the cold made for a big mess when a hydrant broke. water sprayed instantly turned to ice and streets became undrivable. some residents and businesses lost their water service while repairs were made. we may be seeing the return of the polar vortex from last winter. let's get the latest from meteorologist ed curran at our chicago station wbbm-tv. >> reporter: extremely cold weather out there this morning. we are taking a look at a pwindchill advise up you through the early morning hours here in the midwest. and looking at this, winter weather advisory for a little bit of snow. this snow and the cold moving to the east. and from this afternoon until sunday morning, we are looking at a windchill advisory for areas pretty much south of new york with windchills of zero to 5 below zero. the pink area is a.
tonight, this afternoon, until sunday mid-day. windchills minus 20 to 35 degrees below zero. look at the actual temperatures we will see tonight. real the plaintiffs. 18 below at burlington and 13 below at albany and 7 degrees below at boston/new york and around zero tonight. as cold as it is in the east, we have record setting temperatures to the west. 83 l.a. today and 87 phoenix and denver 60 and 71 albuquerque. tomorrow, there are concerns sunday. temperatures will reach a high of 85 to 87 degrees. normal high in l.a. this time of year? 68. anthony? elaine? >> that was ed curran from wbbm-tv in chicago. the six republican presidential hopefuls are preparing for their next face-to-face showdown and cbs news will host the debate from south carolina tonight at 9:00
the event comes one week before gop voters cast ballots in the south carolina primary. julianna goldman is at the peace center in greenville, the debate site. with donald trump still the front-runner, do we expect his opponents, other than jeb bush, to take him on directly in the debate. >> reporter: i asked jeb bush that question yesterday and he noted that it seemed the rest of the republican field is in the witness protection program when it comes to taking down donald trump on stage. it certainly is what the republican candidates have been signaling all week, that they are ready to attack trump on his conservative values. whether it's a mixed record on abortion, his support for same-sex marriage or even his use of foul language, these are all issues that they are using to try and undercut his support among religious voters here. >> who has the most to lose and who has the most to gain in tonight's debate? >> reporter: elaine, on the one hand, donald trump has the most front-runner and he has a commanding lead here. you have marco rubio who needs
his stumbles at the last republican debate. but look. the stakes are high for everybody tonight. south carolina is a state that sees itself as a proving ground, if you can make it here, you can make it on the national stage. voters here, public and primary voters are paying attention in iowa and new hampshire but with the focus on south carolina, it's a whole different ball game. >> julianna goldman in greenville, south carolina, thank you. you can expect the candidates to make a lot of claims during tonight's debate. but some just might not be true. reporters are supposed to make sure of their facts as a matter of course. but this campaign has seen a growing army of political fact checkers who are expected to explain how they checked what candidates say. here is mark albert. >> reporter: the winter of 2016 may well be remembered for a blizzard. but not of snow. >> i can go to washington and forge consensus and fix the mess. >> reporter: it's been a flurry of promises and pledges.
not taxes on the middle class. >> reporter: broad side and bottom bast. >> the unemployment rate is probably 20% and highist i've heard -- >> one family spending more money than either the democratic party or the republican party. >> reporter: the gale force one liners can be nauseating as the candidates try to conjoel and convince voters. >> we have seen obama is a disaster. the biggest job killer in this country. >> reporter: how do you know what is true and what is is not? like a lighthouse in the storm, glenn kessler tries to cut through the fog of facts. >> i write the fact checker column for "the washington post." >> reporter: so you catch politicians when they lie and call them out on it? >> that's right. >> reporter: how is business these days? >> it's better than ever. >> reporter: better than ever? not so good for our democracy, is it? >> it's good for journalist.
colleague michelle lee assign 1 to 40 pinocchios using the beloved children's character whose nose grew when he didn't tell the truth. but kessler never types the "l" word. >> i don't type lie. >> but you have said other falls, false, dubious and debunk, no evidence and deeply flawed and wildly inflated and wildly mischaracterized and other words. >> i plead guilty to using those words. >> reporter: the source was well-warned in 2015. no party was spared. donald trump earned the no pinocchios. kessler wrote, quote, frankly, it's really not interesting to fact-check the donald. >> i saw people getting together and in fairly large numbers, celebrating as the world trade center was coming down.
their biggest pinocchios of 2015? president obama. >> keystone is for canadian oil to send that down to the gulf. it bypasses the u.s. >> reporter: politicians are paying attention. >> media fact checkers are not fair and impartial. they are liberal editorial journalists. >> reporter: kessler say politicians or their staffs even try to negotiate a better rating. but some just blink. >> and i actually got calls from senator rob portman and senator amy klobachar because of my fact check they would be closer in the future. >> reporter: at least 80 active fact checking sites now span the u.s. and the world, according to the duke reporters' lab in january helped launch an archive of u.s. political tv ads waiting to be vetted. the pulitzer prize winning
pants on fire and politico has a ramo meter. what do you have? >> we don't have a rating system. >> reporter: what do you call it? >> we tell readers this is misleading and this is why. >> reporter: rob farley is the deputy managing editor at factcheck.org. >> for getting the voters the best information they can get and so we want them to be armed when they go into the ballot fox with the facts. >> reporter: based in philadelphia, the nonprofit has a team of six staffers, led by eugene kiley. on this day we found him fact checking a ted cruz tv ad. >> it's not true. >> reporter: flat out not true? >> yes. i'm just trying to piece together the information that i need to show here is what really happened. >> reporter: the team posted its analysis the next day. but even fact checkers are not all knowing. just this week, politifact revised a headline after pushback from a presidential campaign writing its original
precise. kiley says the sheer number of candidates and claims this cycle have been overwhelming. i think your site called 2015 a banner year for political whoppers. what is 2016 going to be? >> well, be more of the same. >> reporter: that's not good. >> no. but it's good for us in terms of being able to provide information to the public. >> reporter: that is why, just like a weather forecaster in winter, the posts glenn kessler predicts, fact-checkers will never be out of season. >> i think as long as politicians open their mouths, i'll have a job. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," mark albert, washington. >> i was going to say, i don't think these guys will ever be out of work. >> the truth matters, yeah. but when you see these political ads, people sort of creating them understand that human beings, even if something is proven to be incorrect later, sometimes those claims stick. >> you say something loud enough, long enough, people start to believe it.
a reminder, you can see the republican south carolina debate tonight at 9:00/8:00 central on cbs. also tomorrow morning on "face the nation" here on cbs, john dickerson's guests will include republican candidates donald trump and senator marco bernie sanders. for the first time in history, major league baseball is banning a player for life for using performance-enhancing drugs. new york mets relief pitcher henry mahia tested positive for steroids for a third time since last april. he was slapped with a 162-game suspension in july, just days after his 80-game suspension ended. he can apply for reinstatement in one year. the mets say they are deeply disappointed and so are mets fans, i might add. >> including yourself. >> yes. the top surfers in the world took on the big waves at the titans of mavericks surf contest
the annual competition at half moon bay featured wave faces of 25 feet or more. the local favorite nick lamb had the most wipeouts but won the competition any way. he described the maverick waves as, quote, mt. everest meets niagara falls. >> those are monster waves! wow. look at that! just amazing. >> breath taking. up next a look inside the minds of marilyn monroe and andy warhol and other figures. you're watching "cbs this
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happy birthday mr. president happy birthday to you >> she was a sensation. marilyn monroe, the sex symbol of the 1950s. but out of the public eye, the former norma jean mortenson was a troubled figure. her and others psychic were examined in this book. joining us now is its author, claudia calb. >> good morning. >> your book examines a wide range of historical figures from lincoln to howard hughes.
about them? >> i want to put a face on mental health. humanizing and story telling is the way people learn and i wanted people to understand that behind these famous figures are a lot of the same issues and struggles we all deal with. >> you, of course are referring to the title andy warhol. he was an obsessive shopper. >> he was shopper and went shopping every day he could in new york city and high end to low end boutiques to small five and dimes and collected and could not stop himself from buying and could not give anything away when is one of the characteristicses of hoarding. he threw stuff into boxes and old photos and junk mail. when he died, his townhouse was so full of stuff, you could barely enter the room. >> you write after researching marilyn monmonroe, you came away with enormous sympathy for her.
>> i knew her as a glamorous actor as we all do. she had a difficult childhood and given to a foster family weeks within her birth and went to an orphanage and came away feeling lonely and isolated and not feeling loved. and a constant search for identity which is one of the key characteristicses of. >> frank lloyd wright? >> he was born to a woman, her first child who she just put him up on a pedestal and decided herself he was going to be an architect and put architectural drawings up in the nursery before he even know what was going on and sort of a sense of indulging him and may have contributed to him feeling of superiority and narsism. >> is there anyone who surprised you with their illnesses? >> yes.
darwin. i knew him as a great scientist. i did not know he struggled for so many years, decade, with horrible headaches and dizziness and nausea that he was really an anxious guy, that he was constantly worrying about his own health, about the health of his children, about his work. i had no idea. it was really revealing. >> it was interesting to me that lincoln battled what probably today would be called clinical depression, yes? >> yes. he had several episodes in his 20s that looked like what depression looks like today. >> in his 20s? >> in his 20s. he was described as a guy who just dripped with medically lancholy. he talked about humor to vent his humor and mood and work. get into work and get through those moods and get out of that depression. >> what do you hope readers take away from your book?
wonderful people that you can achieve these extraordinary heights, still struggle and understand that we all have this sort of dual thing going on. there could be wonderful qualities to the mind and also it can be challenging. so to chip away at the stigma of mental illness. >> you can have great success and overcome all of these things. thank you. the book "andy warhol was a hoarder" is available now. up next, a musician is on the quest to save some of the earliest blues music. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." what if there was another way to look at relapsing multiple sclerosis? this is tecfidera. tecfidera is not an injection.
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early 1900s and this time he is acting as a music historian with rise and fall of paramount records which is up for a grammy on monday. >> last kind word is ishi wily. imagine being in the room while she is reorganized cording this song. >> reporter: the original 78 of last kind words blues was released by paramount records, a powerhouse in black music before the war. the extraordinary rise and fall of paramount is chronicled in a two-volume box set. so what were you trying to show with this? >> how ludicrous that i could be really with my free time! >> reporter: coproducer jack white, the former white stripes front man and founder of
years on the project, which includes 1,600 tracks. this is an epic project. >> you can sit down on a sunday and spend seven hours with this and you've only gotten through about 5% of it. >> reporter: paramount records would unwittingly change the course of american music and started by the white-owned wisconsin chair company which also made wooden cabinets for phone a phonographs. their biggest sellers were race records. >> reporter: jefferson's 1926 recording, "long lone some blues "would sell in the big figures. >> a male producer there was there and linked to african-american culture. >> reporter: williams, a brown university graduate, scoured the south looking for talent. in a way, he was the first african-american music
i think he is really important. >> reporter: paramount artists would include a young louis armstrong and others. the label advertised in chicago defender. >> they mythologyize them and incredible illustrations and drawings and nobody has any idea who did these drawings. he is a ghost and lost time, him or her. >> reporter: in way, you're bringing back a lot of ghosts here. >> well, don't i look like one? there's so many of those singers that you just have a name, no photograph, no record of who they are, where they came from. that's it. >> reporter: right. >> and we are lucky to have that. >> reporter: the depression took down paramount.
st recordings in 1942 but jack white's work is pre restoring. >> i want some who will drag it out of the attic and find something beautiful and it will trigger something new and carry that forward. i hope that happens with it. >> it really is an incredible package. this is brushed aluminum they have got here. it comes with vinyl records, in addition to, you know, regular cds and also like replicas of the ads from these recordings back in the day. it's an extraordinary box. it's actually up for a grammy for box set and package. >> it's amazing. you really can see both in your interview and in the actual product how lovingly he put this together. i mean, three years of your life! >> it's a true passion project. >> absolutely. music's biggest stars will be out for the 58th grammy awards and you can see and hear it all monday at 8:00 p.m. eastern, 7:00 central, here on cbs.
andrew has a the chef grew up in a small town in ohio and got his start cooking at a local on italian restaurant at 14 and traveled the world cooking and learning from the best. when he time came to start his own restaurant em pir pire he settled here in new york. >> he has nine restaurants and bars, including lafayette and after 20 years in the business, his long list of accomplishments includes two james beard awards,
and wine" magazine and two award cookbooks. chef, welcome "the dish." >> hello. >> this looks so amazing and smells even better. show us what you got here. >> i brought a couple of things from all of my restaurants or some of my restaurants. we start with dessert because it's next to me! it smells really great. this is a rhubarb cake. it's one of those american desserts. it's root beer and it's cake. root beer/cake, makes sense. >> i'm good with that. >> i have butter nut -- i'm sorry. spaghetti squash and it's cooked like spaghetti and that is from my new restaurant called little park in tribeca. we feature mostly vegetables and some fish but a vegetable forward kind of cooking. we serve it like inside the spaghetti squash.
from my pasta restaurant, i didn't bring pasta but we have pasta there. from lafayette, my french cafe, whole roasted racks of lamb, glazed with citrus and vinegar. the lamb is kind of fatty and get the citrus and vinegar inside. here, i have my grandmother's ravioli. it's in tribeca and my italian restaurant there. a meat ravioli with tomato sauce. >> since you brought up your grandmother, i understand she put a jacques papan cookbook in your hands when you were 11 years old. >> long before chefs and food network was on tv, not a lot of inspiration for kids to cook. she gave me this french cookbook by jacques papan.
>> i was going to say! >> i wanted to make everything. i was fascinated by it. there were raspberry swans and there was ham and other kinds of very fancy dishes. very kind of old-school approach with black and white photography and how to make things. i was a little hyperactive when i was a kid so being able to focus on making recipes and food that i could eat like that was the best thing. >> wow. you decided to go to cooking school at a time when not a lot of people thought, okay, i can do this as a profession. what made you think i can make a career out of this? >> this is the late '80s when i was already cooking at home and everything. i was working at restaurants because i wanted the money and wanted a job. when i told my friends that i was going to go to cooking school, they were like, i might as well said i was going to be a monk. >> right. >> it wasn't a popular, you know, career choice. and it was when i came to new york, you know?
place to come, the best chefs and best restaurants. i was like, wow, this is hard work especially when you first start out by i really wanted to do it. >> you responded to an ad which turned -- for a chef and it turned out it was governor mario cuomo who needed a chef? >> when i was 18, i just answered an ad and didn't know what it was. it was for a private chef and weekend job because i was going to school. and no advertise for what the job was. just show up at this address. i drove there and it was the governor's mansion! i was 18 and i did a tasting for everybody and they liked it and i got hired. it was a great job. >> never looked back. >> if you could share this meal with anyone, past or present, who would it be? >> past or present? i think i would do -- it would be a combination. maybe like walter cronkite and
>> i want to be at that meal! >> and my family at the meal pps the politics --. . >> up next a special edition of our saturday session. we take you inside the massive 95 million dollar restoration of the kings theater in brooklyn, new york. a grand movie palace and we are treated to a performance there wilco. with us! you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." "the dish" is sponsored by emirates.
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is once again a crown jewel. i'm coming out >> reporter: when brooklyn's kings theater reopened last year with a concert by diana ross, it marked a remarkable resurrection of one of the golden theaters for hollywood. this was built as a movie palace. >> it was. it was built as one of five wonder theaters, the lowe's theaters that were all over new york city. >> reporter: mike runs the ace theatrical group. the kings majestic lobby was build with pink paneling and wood paneling. >> when you come through the doors you would line up here and that is how you got into the movie theater. >> reporter: in the 1980 documentary, memoirs of a movie palace" the theater's original designer reminisced.
make it as voluptuous, as gorgeous as possible. it was purely show business. >> reporter: as one of its original orchestra members, violinist. >> a piano and 25 other musicians at the opening of the kings theater. >> reporter: a film played opening night in 1929. it starred deloris del rio who was there in person. how many seats does the theater have? >> it has roughly 3,200 seats. right now, we are in the pit so this can be lowered to handle a full musical or ballet with an orchestra. >> reporter: from here, you can actually see here on the front of the stage every seat in the house. >> yeah. i think that this is one of the most intimate halls to perform in. >> reporter: vaudeville's biggest stars like bob hope and jimmy duranti performed at the kings.
movies kept playing until picture palaces like this were made obsolete. >> it closed in 1977 and shuttered. it went through different proposals. >> reporter: it basically sat here for 40 years decaying. >> right. >> reporter: thieves and vandals stripped many of the fixtures over the years, but not the seven grand chandeliers. >> they weigh about a ton each. so ultimately no one could take them and they just lived in the theater during those 40 years. >> reporter: why, after all these years, has this theater come back? >> i think it's the right time. >> reporter: with brooklyn booming again and gentrificaion,
project to repair the theater's french renaissance detail. this is all plaster? >> yeah, it was all blasten and created and molded by the artist. every single piece in this theater was hand molded and painted by hand. >> reporter: you had to recreate all of that? >> yes. this is actually a significant architectural treasure and work of art, as well as being an operating theater. >> reporter: which meant every detail of the restoration also had to be proofed. >> the carpet had to be approved. this is the original pattern of the carpet. everything has to really focus on bringing back the glory of what fs once here. >> reporter: and it has returned in all its glory. long live the kings! it's an absolutely stunning place. now recording live at the kings theater with music from their new grammy nominated album "star
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>> tomorrow, ben tracy meets songwriter extraordinaire diane warren who has written hits from cher to aerosmith and recently collaborated with lady gaga. >> ar later on i'll a pregrammys reports from staples center in los angeles. >> have a great weekend, everybody. happy valentine's day. >> enjoy your president's day holiday and don't forget the grammy awards here on cbs on monday night. we live you with more more from wilco at the newly restored kings theater in brooklyn.
narrator: today on "lucky dog," a crippling fear of abandonment could push one spaniel mix even further from a forever home. brandon: most dogs for a second or two no matter how bad their anxiety is, but not narrator: and for once, brandon may not have the answers. brandon: this right here goes beyond what a dog trainer can actually teach her. i'm going to need a little help from an outside source. brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to unwanted dogs that are living without hope.