tv CBS This Morning CBS February 27, 2016 9:00am-11:00am EST
captioning funded by cbs 27th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." a showdown today in the democratic presidential primary in south carolina. hillary clinton looks for a boost over bernie sanders in the states she lost eight years ago after years of alleged corruption, a new day for the world's biggest sport and counting down to tomorrow's oscars. we will take a look at the
surrounding hollywood's biggest night. we begin this morning with a your world in 90 seconds. should be again. >> the spotlight to democrats on primary day in south carolina. >> we got to rise the minimum wage to $15 an hour! >> the republican free for all overshadowed everything the democrats did today. >> i absolutely believe that donald trump is the best person to be president of the united states. >> it's rubio! >> friends do not let friends vote for con artists. >> i don't know who they will end up nominating. it will be entertaining, that's for sure. >> the damage and reputation of
>> the famed activist and artist widow of john lennon just found unconscious in her home. >> the volcano erupted and sent ash 10,000 feet. >> a train reaction crash. >> the woman was bucked off a horse and run over. >> all that. >> here is george from -- oh, yea! >> three-pointer in! >> and all that matters. >> she usuallys at the 16th hole. >> look at this. it could be very, very good. >> look out! >> oh, yes! >> she's done it! >> on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> trump and rubio are fighting today about which one wears more makeup! >> he had a little makeup thing applying makeup around his mush attach so so he wouldn't have a sweat mustache. >> the wives are going, please,
welcome to the weekend, everyone. vinita is off this morning so we are joined by elaine quijano. we have a great show for you later. we take you deep into the archives of modern art in new york where, for more than 80 years, a group of film detectives have been finding and preserving classic century old film. find out how their work even won them an oscar. plus, chef beau macmilan has spent 20 years running one of the best restaurants in the country. now he is known as much on his turn on television. he'll join us in "the dish." >> lou douillon, her family's fame nearly prevented her from sharing her secret passion, music. we will talk with lou about trying to make her own name and she will perform in our saturday session. our top story this morning. hillary clinton and bernie
both made their final pitches last night in the state's capital city of columbia. >> we are going to invest for our young people. >> reporter: clinton has camped out in the state all week, protecting her lead. she, her husband, and daughter about a combined nine campaign events just yesterday and prominent african-americans like congressman jim clyburn and new jersey senator cory booker have gone to bat for her. what is the senator from new jersey going in south carolina? >> an old saying we are all in this together so what affects south carolina affect the whole country. >> reporter: sanders at a fish fry opened with this line. >> in 1963, i was there with dr. king for the march on washington for jobs and freedom. >> reporter: all that was overshadowed friday by the republican food fight which was just fine with the democrats. in a statement, the democratic
wetting their pants it's rubio. the super pac supporting clinton released a picture of a seal cracking up. clinton, herself, didn't mention trump, electing to let the republicans turn on each other. and watch what happened when we asked sanders about it. what do you think about senator rubio and donald trump. no thoughts? that appeared to be a no comment. a few weeks ago, the sanders team was predicting a comeback here in south carolina, but they are not doing that any more, especially after clinton -- with african-americans in nevada -- beat him with african-americans in nevada. he is not stick around to watch the results tonight and leaving first thing this morning for texas and minnesota, a couple of super tuesday states. >> nancy cordes in columbia, south carolina, thanks. it looks like the last batch
new e-mails from on the stage who has hired people. you haven't hired anybody. don't tell me about it. >> senator. >> you haven't hired one person. >> he hired works from poland. >> that is wrong. >> after the debate, trump told us this about rubio. >> the guy is a joke artist. i watched him melt four weeks ago with chris christie. i never saw anything like it. he melted. >> reporter: trump continued the theme on twitter with this never
of rubio and stage makeup and at his press conference. >> i saw him back stage he was a putting it on a with a patrol. >> reporter: on "cbs this morning" rubio put out a new attack line. >> donald trump is a con artist. >> reporter: at a rally in dallas, rubio turned up the heat even more. he mocked trump's tweets by noting trump's early morning misspelling. >> marco rubio looks like a little boy on stage and he spelled lightweight, so he got that wrong. >> reporter: if that weren't enough, rubio resorted to toilet humor. >> he asked for a full-length mirror. i don't know why, because the podium goes up to here. maybe to make sure his pants weren't wet. i don't know. >> reporter: trump hit back and imitating rubio's 2013 response when he interrupted his speech
>> it's rubio! >> reporter: the attacks have led many in the republican establishment to throw up their hands in dismay, as former candidate lindsey graham did last night. >> my party is going [ bleep ] bat crazy! >> reporter: paul le page endorsed trump saying he could be one of america's great presidents if he put together a good team. christie is now on that team and trump left open the possibility of picking christie either as a running mate or as a member of his cabinet. for "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm major garrett in dallas. senator ted cruz is looking for a big win in his home state of texas on super tuesday. cruz spoke to john dickerson about that and trump's new endorsement for tomorrow's "face the nation" here on cbs. >> what did you make of chris christie endorsing donald trump? >> oh, listen. i don't think that was a big surprise. i think a blow to the rubio campaign. but at the end of the day, the washington establishment is
>> reporter: what are the stakes for you on super tuesday? >> i think super tuesday is the most important day of this entire primary election. it is the most delegates awarded in a single night will be awarded on super tuesday and i think we are positioned to have a very good night on super tuesday. you know, about 65% of republicans believe that donald trump is not the best candidate to go head-to-head with hillary clinton and we are t(e only campaign that has beaten donald trump and we are the only candidate that can beat donald trump. if you look at the super tuesday states, we are running neck and neck with donald in states all across super tuesday and so it is my hope that all of the republicans who recognize that nominating a candidate who agrees with hillary clinton on a host of issues, who has a very similar record, is not the path to victory and if we come together and if conservatives stant together, we will have a great night on tuesday. >> you can see much more of john's interview with ted cruz
few western reporters to any way, is keeping his word. >> elizabeth palmer reporting from damascus, syria, thanks. the votes are still being counted this morning in iran's parliamentary elections. more than 50 million people were eligible to cast ballots on friday. a high turnout was expected. early results show that reform parties appear to be gaining ground over hardliners and they are pushing for greater democratic changes and better ties with the u.s. and other western nations. runoff elections are expected in some cities and towns. a county sheriff in kansas is hailing a small town police
taking down a man who killed three people and wounded 11 others in a shooting rampage. the attack was at a lawn that started before he reached this building where he worked. >> my car stopped. he was already out of the car and had this big machine gun. >> reporter: edna decker woo one of 38-year-old cedric ford's first targets. >> reporter: what was he like? >> angry. >> reporter: he tried to car-jack her but shot and missed. >> i could have been his first victim that died. because it was directed right at my head.
>> yeah, i did. >> reporter: just up the road, ford shot and car-jacked another person and then drove that car to his job, excel industries in hesston. inside this building, armed with an assault rifle and a pistol, he shot 14 coworkers and killing three of them, until police gunned him down. just 90 minutes before the shooting, ford had been served with a protective order taken out by his former girlfriend who wrote, he is an alcoholic, violent, depressed, and it's my belief he is in desperate need of medical and psychological help. authorities believe the protective order triggered ford's actions. video from his facebook account appears to show him firing a gun. authorities say 28-year-old sarah j. hopkins knew he was a convicted felon, yet she purchased the weapons for him, an assault rifle similar to ak-47 and 40 caliber pistol.
requests they need to make. >> paula reid, thank you very much. governor rick snyder's inbox for months had e-mails about the flint water crisis long before the water crisis became public. >> reporter: problems surfaced after this city under orders of a government an appointed emergency manager switched its water from the lake huron to flint. it was cheaper but the water was disorder and foul smelling and people got sick. jim is a state senator. >> time and time again, members of the highest level of the government have clearly just been lying to the citizens of flint and to everyone else. >> reporter: now e-mails from governor rick snyder's own aide show they, too, knew the water was bad early on. in october of 2014, a half year into the plan, snyder's policy adviser valerie brader wrote
could cause long-term damage if not remedied. michael gadola wrote the following. the state's water quality experts insisted the river water was fine. but independent researchers said the heavily treated river water was so corrosive lead from aging pipes was leeching into the water to homes. today, they held a press conference. >> there were red flags in these e-mails if you look at it and beyond e-mails. we didn't connect all of the dots that i wish we would have. >> reporter: melissa mays was among the first to complain about the water here. when you read the e-mails today, how did you feel? >> furious. i keep telling myself, nothing is going to shock you any more. all of these time, people sat in the office back and forth e-mailing about this but never stepped up and helped us. >> reporter: governor snyder has
pay the water bills they are still getting. people shouldn't have to pay for water they cannot drink, as he put it. for "cbs this morning: saturday," dean reynolds, flint, michigan. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. associated press reports the top nuclear arms man at the pnk isentagon is saying they are on borrowed time. they are in good shape for the pmissiles but should be modernized and soon. the price tag to modernize runs hundreds of billions of dollars. some critics say it's neither affordable nor necessary. the japan times of tokyo reports the latest census figures show the japanese population is in decline. the survey conducted every five years notes the 2015 population is down 1 million since peaking at just over 128 million in 2010.
comedian in quebec is facing a tribunal as having a teenager as the butt of his jokes. the family is suing after mike ward they say violated their reputation. new york "daily news" reports yoko ono, the widow of john lennon, is recovering at the hospital after reportedly having flu-like symptoms. she was having trouble speaking and this led to concerns she suffered a stroke. her son squashed those concerns on twitter saying the only thing his mother had was a stroke of genius. he went on to say she is really fine and thanks for the well wishes. >> we are glad to hear it
saturday." can we talk about your book for a second? >> please. >> you are the master secret keeper. for years you keep all of the secrets and now you're writing a book about the secrets. i'm curious will the process for you and was it difficult for you to do? did you struggle with it? >> first of all, i've been doing this for a while. >> yes. >> i kind of know my own limits. >> got it. >> so i write to what i think the edge is in term of classification. but everything then has to be cleared and in this case by cia and nsa and the director of national intelligence. frankly, gayle, in the conversations, i pretty much got to say everything i wanted to say, even if not in all cases i got to say it the way i wanted to say it.
>> i picked a topic. let's take the syrian nuclear reactor. put out about 20,000 words and stream of consciousness. go to agency and ask to talk talk to people and meet with them and enrich the basic outline i have and i'm about 80% of the way i want to be on that chapter. >> can i ask you about the current presidential debate? i know you know bob gates well. he essentially has said that, you know, it would be -- it's embarrassing the level dialogue that is going on. when a candidate says they want to carpet bomb isis into oblivion, would that be possible? >> no, it would be immoral and unworthy of a republic like ourselves. and secretary gates is absolutely right.
these are hard issues and china's xi yu lin had a great day yesterday playing golf. on the 16th hole, the ball kept rolling back and it rolled and it rolled and went straight into the cup. >> she's done it! >> she gets a new honda for that hole in one and came only a day after she turned 20 years old. what a great way to celebrate your birthday! >> impressive. our top story this half hour. professional soccer is buzzing this morning over the election of gianni infantino as the
he stunned salman by winning in zurich. johnathan vigliotti has more in london. >> reporter: gianni infantino looks stunned as if to say how did this half? five months ago he wasn't even in the race. on friday he was handed one of sports's most powerful and controversial posts. >> i want to work with all of you together with all of you in order to restore and rebuild a new era in fifa and new era in fifa where we can put football in the center of the stage. >> reporter: infantino's competitor sheikh salman a member of bahrain's royal family was long considered a favorite in friday's vote but questions over his human rights record may have hit hard. in the first round the pair were separated by four votes and infantino went in the second round and won with support from the u.s.
of time so a big job to be done but at least we have a reformed program and at least we have got a president in whom we can trust. >> reporter: infantino is one of the only winners to emerge from a corruption scandal that took down many in fifa. the 45-year-old swiss italian soccer administrator was only in the race because his own boss was suspended for taking a more than 2 million payment from disgraced former president sepp blatter who stepped down last year amid a growing web of financial fog and was banned from soccer six years. yellower friday, fifa voted to prevent from repeating itself. changes approved yesterday were the following.
18 years. infantino and blatter grew up six miles. hopefully, the apple fell far from the tree. seeing big changes. baseball is implementing new rules to protect itself players and better entertain its fans. we will tell you about some of up next, medical news in our "morning rounds." and health benefits from coffee. that morning cup might do a lot
>> doctors jon lapook and holly phillips about a common belief about finding love is wrong. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." look, the wolf was huffing and puffing. like you do sometimes, grandpa? well, when you have copd, it can be hard to breathe. it can be hard to get air out, which can make it hard to get air in. so i talked to my doctor. she said... symbicort could help you breathe better, starting within 5 minutes. symbicort doesn't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms. symbicort helps provide significant improvement of your lung function. symbicort is for copd, including chronic bronchitis and emphysema. it should not be taken more than twice a day. symbicort contains formoterol. medicines like formoterol increase the risk of death from asthma problems. symbicort may increase your risk of lung infections, osteoporosis, and some eye problems. you should tell your doctor if you have a heart condition or high blood pressure before taking it.
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tt0w!tx#hi!!%4 (> reporter: this couple was living in brazil last summer when dustin was diagnosed with zika and anjelica was prosecuting. earlier this month, doctors told them to practice safe sex. >> the doctor suggested to us that use protection. >> reporter: the advice either to abstain from sex or use latex
the cdc to all pregnant women whose male partners have been to zika-infected countries. on february 2nd the first sexually transmitted case was reported in dallas. with this week's 14 suspected cases, the cdc is rethinking how the disease spreads. jennifer mcquistan of cdc. >> with the new cases we are investigating we are becoming more aware that sexual transmission may happen more often than we previously thought. >> reporter: zika has been linked to microcephaly in newborns with abnormally small heads and developmental delays. the virus remains in the blood one week and can stay in semen many longer, 62 days in one case. no evidence of sexual transmission from women to men. >> jon, if the cdc is reconsidering how this disease spreads, how concerned should we be? >> there is a lot of anxiety. of course, whenever you don't have all of the information and it seems like every day there is new information here.
just learning is that guillain-barre syndrome can be increased. will million dollar question, of course, is what exactly is the relationship between zika infection and this microcephaly. is there some other thing that has to happen? we are seeing it in brazil and it's not clear it's happening elsewhere so maybe it's a one-two punch you have to have something first, maybe an infection and then get the zika. that is so important. i think people should expect it is almost certainly going to come to a mosquito in the united states and probably in the south first. people need to expect that and we need to be prepared what exactly are we going to do. >> next up. a new report finds mastectomy rates are increasing. they increased 36% between 2005 and 2013 even though the rate of
holly, what is causing this spike? >> this is a very striking report. i think several things really contributed to this rise. probably most important has to do with awareness. for women who are at high risk of developing breast cancer in their lifetime, women are now aware that preventive mastectomy is an option. that is, in part, because celebrities like angelina jolie and rita wilson have invited the public to come along with them on their journey through that procedure. there are other things at play. you know, reconstructive surgery is better than it used to be. women were concerned they would be disfigured after a mastectomy but now we know you can achieve beautiful aesthetic results. down to screening. now we have a family history and
to 90% chance of developing breast cancer in their lifetime. they could have multiple screen tests through the year and a couple of ultrasounds and mammograms and have a false positives and that leaves them in a constant limbo i have to wait for these results, what is going on? there are women saying i want to be done with it at all and lower my risks and take out the breast tissue. >> jon, should we say this is a good thing, this increase? >> it's a good thing if women have more peace of mind as holly was saying and a good koscosmetic result is a good thing. i was talking to the head of breast surgery for a medical center and she pointed out you have to be careful in terms of thinking is there a survival benefit? that is not as clear. especially for women who have had, say, an early breast cancer in one breast. doing a bilateral mastectomy, it's not clear that has a survival benefit over just doing a lumpectomy and radiation.
that it's very nuance subject and women have to talk about all of the pros and all of the cons with their doctor and really go over what is their risk profile and what do they want to do specifically. >> a cup of coffee is a must for many people the morning after a long night out on the town. a new report finds coffee may do more than just help ease the effects of a hangover. holly, what did this report find? >> interesting. the report really found that drinking coffee may help to decrease the risk of developing a type of liver damage called cirrhosis which is caused usually by heavy alcohol intake or other things like illnesses and hepatitis and auto immune disease. researchers looked at nine studies already been published involving more than 400,000 patients and they found that people who drank an extra two cups of coffee a day had a 44% decreased risk of developing cirrhosis. we have to point out that this wasn't a clear cause and effect study.
directly lowered the risk or if it was just an association or a link. still, cirrhosis kills a million people a year. there is no cure per se, so whatever we can do to decrease the risk really matters. >> finally, we know how paula abdul feels about opposites. a natural thing we go together >> a new study says her classic hit "opposites attract" might be wrong. researchers a at the university of kansas examined data from more than 1 thousand,500 pairs and found that opposites don't seem to attract. we seek similarity in relationships and drawn to like-minded people. >> you're more likely to meet
predict for future success of the relationship. maybe the point is keeps the mystery alive and don't tell each other your name, maybe? >> that works really well for the first date! >> all right. dr. jon lapook and dr. holly phillips, thank you very much. up next, big data. every day our smartphones and computers and cars gather information about us. where we are and what we are doing. a new documentary explores the human face of big data and it's quite a portrait. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." make it a point to shop kohl's... this thursday through monday!... because yes2you rewards members take an extra 20% off!... and earn triple points - no matter how you pay! get a $5 reward for every 100 points. plus - everyone gets $10 kohl's cash for every $50 spent! you can earn and redeem rewards points and kohl's cash throughout the store! there's no better time to sign up!... anyone can - it's quick and it's easy!
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every minute every day data is collected through our phones and cars and other devices and data helps us grapple with some of the world's biggest challenges but at what price? a new pbs documentary the human face of big data deals with how massive amounts of information about us and our world are being
>> we are now collecting so much data and looking through that and using algorithms to see what we would never see before. every powerful tool has a dark side. every last one. >> rick smolan is the film's executive producer and author of the book on which it's based. jay walker, a leading figure in the film is chairman of walker innovation, a company that puts big data to work and curator of ted med, an annual summit on health care. good morning to you both. >> good morning. >> rick, you described this as the nervous system for the planet. what do you mean? >> well, a lot of us think that all of us with our smartphones and our google searches and all of the things we are doing in the course of our day that we are watching this sort growth of a planetary plane. imagine if you touched your finger to the stove and didn't
now a feed backthat humanback. we are able to solve it in a much more efficient way. >> jay, remarkable advancements when it comes to the health care field. in your film you talk about how doctors are now able to predict the onset of potentially deadly infections in premature babies. i think that is extraordinary. tell us about. >> the mowlecular and cellular level, the data is there. it's a new data set. that's all cancer is a cell with different data. now we are able to start reading that data set in the cell, in the micro biom and in viruses and for the first time we can not only see it before it becomes big, but start to intervene and change it. >> which has profound implications for medicine. >> for example, you have dozens of cancerus tumors throughout
every drop of blood contains the fingerprint of every cancerus tumor in your body. imagine a world of cancer we are not smashing breasts and mammograms but reading molecules and cells to find out how many different tumors do you have and how old are they? >> rick, let me ask you the potential to help with social causes too. world hunger and civil unrest as well as responding in real-time to disasters around the world. i think that is so fascinating, because you have the access to all of this information now. >> well, it gets back to that same idea of us becoming human sensors. in the terrible earthquake in haiti a few years ago it turned out it was ordinary citizens on the street that became sensors and telling relief organizations we need water the church is falling down. instead of feeling like the big data is taking over our lives, we are each now becoming players in this sort of dynamic real-time system.
respond to an earthquake here but how can cities use this information and are they already? >> cities are using real-time data all the time. they are using it in crime prediction and crime response and look at the issue of water cleanliness in michigan. big data is way to sxaentconstantly morn the water. the industrial world is the physical world and the data world is everything else. >> there are going tor be some people say a downside. rick, tell us about some of the things you've learned. >> well, look. i think if someone had walked up to you ten years ago and said, could i plant a little device on you that would tell me who you've spoken today and what you're curious about and what books you have read? you would say no way i'd let on me. now we line up in front of the apple store to pay money because
jay said so eloquently in the film you don't get one side without the other. when is there a new tool it's good versus evil. what we are trying to do in this documentary is start this global conversation who owns our data and what are they doing with it. i think we should opt in and not opt out. >> so interesting. rick and jay, thank you both so much. really interesting. >> glad to be here. >> the human face of big data is currently airing on pbs stations and online at curiositystream.com. big changes in major league baseball this season is coming up. including a new rule making this illegal. we will show you what it's all about. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." put me in coach i'm ready to play today dr. phil likes to watch football. renne, who wants sloppy joe on the menu every day. rosie's my best friend. evelyn likes to dance.
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>> a slide that rocked the sports world. >> that's not a legitimate slide, man. >> this is the way the game is played, especially in the playoffs. >> dirty. totally dirty. >> now four months after that infamous play, major league baseball is changing up its rules. starting this season, runners trying to break up a double play will be required to make a bona fide attempt to reach and remain on the base. in addition, a runner will be prohibited from changing his pathway to initiate contact with a fielder. so a hard slide like this. shin. while this. >> oh! >> would be a-ok. >> she slid at the bag. she hit the dirt before she hit the fielder and she did not go that is a legal slide and that is the difference from this year to last year. >> still outraged about that slide as a mets fan.
couldn't care less. up next, caught on camera. a horse-drawn wagon goes out of control. the details on that accident, you'll see it only here on "cbs this morning: saturday." i think for the most part, never been done before after winning a world cup, first and foremost, we want to be back-to-back champions because it's never been done before and i want to be a part of that. >> i always wanted to ask you this. you've been called the best women's national team. >> now in the green room, they said in the world. in the world! >> do you agree with that? >> in the world! own it, hope! own it! >> if that is true, what makes you so good as a goalkeeper? what makes a great goalkeeper? >> oh, gosh, i still ask myself that day in and day out. goaltending is a difficult job.
qualifications to me are not that busy. you know, we are playing some poorer countries, some countries who don't really build the women's game, who feel honored to be on the field with us because they know that in their countries, women don't really so we are beating these teams, they don't have a lot of resources in their countries. so i honestly didn't get much action. so i got these five shutouts but i didn't feel i earned all of them. >> people in your position in their 30s peak, they say. you're going to be 35. do you even feel like you're even close to peaking? >> well, where i was going with that is goal keeping is something you can never really master. there are so many details and - intricacies and angles and it's a mental game more than anything else. >> that is the exciting part about it. >> yeah, it is and why i never want to walk away because there is always something you need to learn and it's always a
knows me knows i l welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm elaine quijano. this half hour, we will preview super tuesday's voting and which candidate will get theirs party's nomination. >> and a spotlight on tomorrow night's academy awards. who will take home the big ones and how will host chris rock address the controversy? >> speaking of movies. we will see how some of hollywood's earliest films are being preserved. inside the race to restore these crumbling master pieces. votes are being cast in today's important democratic primary in south carolina. hillary clinton appears to have
the results are expected to play a big part in next week's super tuesday voting in a dozen states. nancy cordes has more from columbia, south carolina. >> reporter: good morning. the polls here in south carolina are open from 7:00 to 7:00 so you're seeing voters cast their ballots behind me. not a lot of mystery in south carolina who is going to be victorious tonight. recent polls have showed hillary clinton leading by anywhere from 20 to 30 points. the clinton camp isn't content with that. they want to show not just she can win but she can win big. she essentially has been camped out here in south carolina over the past week, trying to run up the score and they want to show she can dominate in a southern states. a number of southern states coming up three days from now on super tuesday. they want to show she can dominate with minorities. the democratic electorate more than 50% african-american and the same is true of other super
like georgia, and so for clinton, this is a chance to show for the first time since really the start of these primaries that she is the indeputiable front-runner, an image that was dented somewhat when she lost to bernie sanders in the landslide in new hampshire. >> nancy cordes in columbia, south carolina, thanks. our digital network cbsn will have live coverage of the south carolina democratic primary tonight starting at 6:00 eastern time. i'll actually be there and i hope you'll join me. you can watch it online at cbsnews.com/live on the cbs news app and other devices like amazon fire. republican presidential front-runner donald trump has a new ally. new jersey governor chris christie surprised many people on friday by throwing his support behind trump. a few weeks ago candidate christie said the country did
an obvious reference to trump. now christie says trump is the best voice for a conservative voice in the white house. the biggest event so far in this politically charged year is coming up in three days. on super tuesday, republicans and democrats will cast votes in 12 states. >> lots of delegates are up for grabs on both sides. meaning super tuesday will have a major impact on who is nominated for president by both parties. with a preview is our "the washington post" political reporter phillip bump and priscilla alvarez where she covers national politics. good morning. >> good morning. >> phillip, did the christie endorsement surprise you? >> it did. i mean, chris christie is a sitting governor. donald trump until this week hadn't any establishment endorsements like that and chris christie out of the blue. i think what is interesting about this usually the candidates look for endorsements that will help validate them to the people. i think what this was was christie to validate trump to the establishment. i think that is why it's important. he doesn't bring a lot of votes.
from that standpoint i think getting -- okay, this is a guy you can deal with i think was very important. >> priscilla, where is super tuesday so important on the republican side? >> super tuesday on the republican side is make or break moment for ted cruz. sort of his last stand. in texas, they will be coming out to the polls and that is his home state. while cruz has the lead right now they are closing on him, rubio and trump. they were campaigning there being week and getting close. trump has a lead in other states and has the vote among evangelicals. if cruz loses texas and it may not bode well moving forward. in that case see a different dynamic play out in the race. >> can the same be said for rubio who at the moment is florida? >> rubio is going to really banking on florida and ohio. march 15th is huge for him.
he doesn't have to do great among getting delegates. but, yeah, he is really going to have to come out in florida to push forward for that nomination. >> particularly if cruz doesn't do well on tuesday. >> let me ask you about donald trump. what does the political landscape look like for him right now? >> it looks great for him right now. >> unstoppable? >> not unstoppable. he is never unstoppable and making predictions about donald trump is a fool's game at this point. he is doing extremely well and he is well-positioned for tuesday and he is leading rubio. this is the amazing thing. he is leading rubio in florida after bush dropped out. the theory that all of the establishment would line up behind marco rubio if they got -- that is not true. he is leading him in florida and rubio insists he will win florida and he has to in order to keep his campaign alive but donald trump is in the cat bird's seat. >> for republicans, you've had
two of cuban descent. in nevada trump won the hispanic vote, didn't he? >> did he. but we have to consider how many went out. the caucus go-ers 8% were latino so not necessarily representative of the country as a whole. but it was a clear indicator that in the -- it reveals the two cuban american senators weren't doing well with hispanics. that will be important again in texas where 28% of latinos make up the eligible voters in the state. so what they, you know, who are they going for then and that is something that will be really interesting to watch out for. >> phillip we saw chris christie endorse the yesterday donald trump. i remember another high profile endorsement. sarah palin when she endorsed him. alaska is coming up and 28 republican delegates at stake. how does palin's endorsement help trump? >> palin the last time we saw new polling was 2014 and she was a net negative and people
she was popular at a governor but i don't think it helps her in her home state. i think a lot of people who liked sarah palin who didn't like donald trump and they are politics. my guess is her endorsement helped a lot more nationally than in alaska itself. >> switch to the democrats. what is at stake there on super tuesday. south carolina today and clinton likely to win pretty big there. she needs that? >> yeah. . the question has always been will the nonwhite vote save hillary clinton? south carolina knock on wood is a blowout but it looks because of nonwhite voter turnout hillary clinton will do well and that will set her on the path towards nomination, i think. >> phillip bump and priscilla alvarez, thank you. >> thank you. >> on tuesday, our political team will bring you super tuesday results in prime time. results begins at 10:00 p.m.
in houston a scary accident involving horses as video caught it and hundreds of riders rode in for a livestock show on saturday. it was frightening and trampled a woman on the horse and the woman was hospitalized possibly with a broken leg. her horse was able to stand up and limped away and doing okay. no indication of what frightened the horse pulling the wagon. very scary moment. >> yeah, really up next, "the revenant" is a
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under way at hollywood's dolby for tomorrow night's academy awards. who will take home the oscar and leave empty-handed and how will the academy deal with the issue of s in hollywood. matt, good morning. >> good morning. >> let's talk about diversity first. >> sure. >> this has been such a contentious issue and something that the twitter verse and
social media is really intent on focusing on. how do you think they are going to handle that this year? >> well, i think you're actually going to see probably more diversity amongst the presenters than the winners. it's really going to come down to chris rock's monologue. i think people are waiting to see how he handles it. hosting the oscars is maybe the most thankless gig in hollywood
you're expecting him to be funny but i think people are looking to him to make a statement. it's a tough job. i'm glad he is the guy chosen this year. i don't think i would want to see the monologue from james franco and anne hathaway. >> let's take a look at the oscar categories themselves and start with best picture. who are the front runners? >> three film race here, i think. "spotlight" and you have "the big short" about investors who profited from the economic collapse in 2008 and "the revenant" is leonardo dicaprio crawling through the snow and grunting while he is trying to kill tom hardy. who do you think will win? >> you're looking at "the revenant." >> yes.
with "the big short" a lot of people saying it's going to win but it's a comedy and comedies never do well at the oscars. >> a serious comedy. >> true but "the revenant" is serious with a capital s and no jokes in it at all! important film making and i think that is probably why it's going to walk away with it. >> let's move on to best actor. you've already said leonardo dicaprio. do you think it's his to lose? >> i do. all of the categories i think this is probably the one the most of a run-away. i think dicaprio for sure. even if you don't like "the revenant", you can tell how i feel but i think everyone is a big fan of leonardo and he is fantastic actor and you can't fault the efforts he put in here. he's a guy never won an oscar and fabulous actor and everyone loves him. not a strong category. not like a guy you can look at it and say this was an
going talk about for 50 years. >> best actress, rumors brie larson is a front-runner. >> of all the movies this year "room" is the one i tell people about and they seem the most nervous to see. it sounds too dark and doo depressing and it's an intense film for sure. but i think like the reason it's not so depressing, so dark is her, brie larson. you see her performance and the love she has for character for her son and what she will do for situations. incredible. it's a fabulous performance. i have no problem with her winning whatsoever. >> another competitive category is best director. again, "the revenant." is that what you're thinking? >> it's the most directed movie of the year, i would say. is somethat something we can give the award for? i love "spotlight" and i think a fabulous job of directing it. but if you look at the movies side-by-side. we have seen these incredible
say this is good directing and incredible light and framing and everything about it. the lengths they went to! it was so difficult to make! i just -- i kind of want to vote against it but i have a hard time betting against it. >> best supporting actor, sylvester stallone is the sentimental favorite but the top winner at this point? >> i think so for the reason he is a sentimental favorite and he is due lifetime achievement sort of thing and really great performance. i think people loved sylvester stallone in "creed" and count myself in that category. i think "bridge of spies" was a terrific mefgovie and stealing sens scenes from tom hanks which is not easy.
>> i like alicia vickander. the long suffering wife of a trail blazer something we see in a lot of these oscar movies but she made that character flesh and blood and real. >> the razzies are tonight. first film of the year goes to? >> i think "pixels." and the worst adam sandler movie of the year! >> the worst adam sandler movie is an achievement in itself! up next, they have already won an oscar for their work. a team of film experts have spent decades preserving movies that were made as far as a century ago. some see how some of the greatest films of all time are being saved from destruction. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."t! could they guess what it was? very rich and smooth. really creamy. i keep touching my face.
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an oscar of their own. they find and preserve classic films, many of which were made % almost a century ago. in the film archives of the museum of modern art, curators are trying to restore a silent film classic. >> if you look closely you can't see it now. but you can see it's very scratched. >> reporter: the 1923 film "rosita" stars marry pickford. one of the america's first film icons. this is the only surviving complete print of this film? >> yes. >> reporter: katie manages the project. >> this was at a lab and now they are in the process of going through it, like, literally frame-by-frame. >> reporter: the archives started in 1935 is the oldest in the world. >> this is our little guy. >> reporter: so influential, that in 1977, the academy honored the museum for its
>> this is our oscar. >> reporter: nice! modern art department of film. >> specifically for our work in film preservation. >> reporter: chief curator raj roy says as the library expanded, it outgrew the new york city location so this storage facility was built in pennsylvania. >> it's cold in here! >> all the better to keep these. at this temperature will 35 degrees, relative dry. we can keep these for almost 400 years. >> reporter: wow. this is just one of more than 50 storage vaults for 25,000 titles. everything from experimental films to classics like "birth of a nation." "grapes of wrath" and "the third man." >> one of our favorites something called citizen kane here on many reels. we keep these flat, dry, cold. having the analog storage version is always the best thing and what lets me sleep at night
>> reporter: these are old posters and things? >> posters and records from distributors and studio. >> reporter: he also archives those. wow. >> these are all in the atlanta premiere "gone with the wind." >> reporter: like the studio press book of scrap clippings from "gone with the wind" 1939 premiere and includes a page with the black actors on the film. >> darker side of "gone with the window." >> reporter: his work with "rosita" will take two years and bring back a marry pickford film that was the first american movie by legendary german director ernest lubitsch. how does a film like that disappear? >> apparently mary took a personal dislike to it and for reasons still not particularly clear. it seems she deliberately allowed the film to deteriorate
on the film. >> reporter: the museum discovered a copy in the soviet union in the 1970s. >> in horrible condition. it was just too much for the technology of that time to handle. >> reporter: now "rosita" time has finally come and kehr wishes more films could be restored to eye the iron mask" made in 1929. >> this is a very crisp copy because it has been made directly from the original camera negative, the actual film that passed through the cameras on the set. >> reporter: but even showing these films will become challenging. 35 millimeter projectors are no longer manufactured and kehr says spare parts will keep existing projectors going only for another decade. >> but after that, we have to start digitizing this massive collection, which is such a huge undertaking.
you're in a race? >> it's getting there. i don't think seriousness of this has really settled in even in the archival community. i'm still convinced that movies are absolutely what america did best in the 20th century and that is hard defining art form and i don't want to lose one frame of that stuff, i really don't. >> amazing stuff. one of the interesting challenges here is it can cost 20,000, to digitize a film and if you're talking about doing that for a library, it's a lot of money and a lot of time. >> i feel they could have film students come and help with some of that work. one extraordinary thing to kind of go back and touch these things, right, in this digital age to go back and touch these things are so important. up next, "the dish."
and even beat bobby flay on "iron chef america." we will chat with chef beau macmilan ahead. there was a new study. i don't know if you saw that. found when half of the cast of a movie is not white, the film has more success at the box office. there is an argument to make the studio heads, right? >> that is the thing. forget about this being america and what is right to do. let's appeal to the bottom line. united states census bureau said by the year 201636 white americans will be a minority. if i'm making a movie i want to make a movie that will appeal to this audience. you can't ignore people of color in this country like these industries have done, i don't think. >> you're advertising your new documentary on your shirt. >> no surprise there. >> where is our t-shirt? that is a nice looking t-shirt.
documentary, i think people would have thought maybe legal troubles and maybe other issues but it's the beginnings of his life. >> the second documentary i've done on michael jackson. the game plan is let's just deal with the music. all of the other stuff, not hear it and just deal with his genius and what we have dunn with "one with "bad" and "25." >> what have you discovered about his genius? >> he was able to change ground. frank sinatra, gene kelly. i mean stevie wonder and just take pieces -- sammy davis jr. and make it his own. i'm very happy that people wale like this. >> what about this particular time in his life? >> oh, this is key, because this follows him from one of the
him be starring in the wiz i'm standing on a corner in winslow, arizona such a fine sight to see it's my girl >> beau macmilan's passion for food started at an early age. growing up in new england, fresh fish was abundant there but some of his greatest memories was in his grandmother's kitchen. he was a short order cook when he was just 14 years old! by 17, he was already working in top kitchens and well on his way. >> macmilan has been a fan favorite on the food network as a host' contestant. he co-wrote the all timers prevention cookbook to boost brain health and spent nearly 20 years in arizona at sanctuary on
elements have been called a fine dining gem. gourmet magazine called it one of the top 100 restaurants in the country. he is affection nationally known by beau mac and we are pleased to welcome you to "the dish". >> i'm pleased to be here. >> tell us what you brought. >> family style is the way to eat, passing and sharing. i have these green beans which is a lot of fun and one of my favorite signature dishes at the restaurant. brussels sprouts with red dragon and pork belly. >> incredible. >> the sauce that glazes that is a seaweed sauce of ginger and sesame and is delicious. this has chinese sausage and mus room mushroom and i love this peanut butter pie family style! >> that looks amazing. so interesting about your story you knew pretty early on this is
14 years old, you're a short order cook? how did that come about? >> it happened because i realized early that i wasn't going to be the valedictorian of my high school. >> a lot of people realize that but they don't know the next step! >> that's true, that's true. best friend of mine had an uncle that had a little restaurant. instantly i knew i've got to be involved in this and cook and creative side. i was always a creative person. i think there is no greater way to express yourself, you know, through food. it's my first language. >> by 17 you really had a life changing job, didn't you? >> i really did. i in a mentor. i stumbled upon this restaurant that had 30 seats. we did the menus fresh every day and worked them every day. i worked with the chef and his name was francois. i was filling out my application for the job and he offered me a piece of cake. first i refused and then i thought maybe i'm defending him. so ultimately i tried it and i said at that moment, i had no
it was just on another level. i said to myself, if i can be half as good as this man i'm going to be somebody someday and i try to tell young people now in the field be patient and if you want to be an amazing chef, you've got to be an amazing cook. it's got to start that way and don't rush it. that is the most fun i ever had in my life in this career has been cooking. >> you've been at camelback since 1998. >> i have. >> how do you go from growing up and working on the ooeseast coast? >> a gentleman called me. the time. i got lucky. i was working in los angeles at two great hotels for amazing chefs and i came on a whim thinking what is in arizona? tumble weeds and cactus? within two days i was like this is so beautiful and i have an opportunity here. about a year into it, the boss closed down and sank 55 million into the property and reopened that sanctuary.
>> can we talk about iron chef? you famously defeated bobby flay and that is like beating muhammad ali. how did that change your life? >> i remember one of my bosses on the set that day and said you have no idea what you've done! you have no idea what you've done! i was thinking, i won a competition. i could face bobby ten times and he might beat me nine out of ten. that was my day. afterwards i just knew it may change my life and i'm grateful and blessed for that but it's not going to change me. >> tell me about the annual event you hold every year. you have this gathering, right? >> love it. >> you have guests and master chefs. not just from around the country but from around the world. >> we do and it's in its 15th year. so proud of all the support we have had and really any time you get the opportunity to celebrate food and wine with other chefs, they come. i've been blessed. it's such a great program. you guys got to come and spend
>> sounds like so much fun. beau mac, if i may call you that. >> yes. >> sign this dish and if you could share this meal with anyone past or present who would it be? >> i love it. i would have to go and sounds cliche, but my grandmother is one of the greatest people on earth and it was about the caring she provided and it was about making sure everyone was comfortable and i learned at the table. for me, so many great experiences. she was from montreal, quebec. my greatest memories is around people i love and sharing amazing bounty and sharing food through her. i would kill to have her back.
for more on beau and up next, lou doillon is the daughter of movie royalty but growing up she always had a love affair with music. we will introduce you to this former model and she will perform from her new album ahead in our fantastic session that is coming up. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: the dish is sponsored by emirates.
flying as it should be. i was out in the dining room, you know, meeting the residents and i had a gentleman stop me and ask me if i made his dinner. he had lost his wife recently, but i didn't know that. he made a remark to me about not sure he wanted to be there anymore, but he said something to me that has stuck with me to this day. after having your dinner, i think i want to stick around a while and that really meant something to me.
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buff and shine. for effortless shiny wow nails! so you can step out with that amop\ confidence and shine on! the electronic nail care system from amop\. find it in the footcare aisle. in this morning's "saturday session" lou doillon is the daughter of french royalty and a love of music where she is making her name these days. >> reporter: lou is a well-known actress and model in france. but until five years ago, she kept her songs to herself.
secret garden to protect myself against or with the rest of the exposure. so it was something extremely private. the best part, i guess, i thought i was a born groupie so i was always around musicians and the boyfriends seemed to have the common link guitarists and singers. >> reporter: that is very dangerous. >> yeah. it took me a long time for me to realize i was in love with the guitar instead of them. >> reporter: the daughter of french film director jacques doillon she was 6 when she acted in a movie with her mother jane birken who had already gained fame. her older half-sister chart gainsbourg was an actor. since lou was a fashion "it" girl, she struggled to find her own place in the middle of her
>> i was racing to compete or just do something to love myself enough to not pay all of these people around me because i respected them so much. i suddenly surrendered when i was 27, 28, thinking, you know, never mind, i'm never going to make it. >> reporter: i mean, what did not making it mean? because a lot of people would look at what you achieved at that point and say, how can you say i've made it? >> well, i guess that it was, you know, doing nearly 20 movies that had never really had the success i had hoped they would have. >> reporter: but then a friend reminded her of the songs she had always written in her journals. >> he was very sweet because he said, you know, the best things about you, you have hidden. i thought, well, it's because what i really am and i haven't that. and he was britain. he said, they already do. so what have you got to lose?
i used to stand and defy to the wind >> reporter: her debut album "places" released in 2012 went double platinum in france. nominated for best female artist at the victor es de la musques, the french academy awards. >> i thought, run, take it, because if i were to run, they wouldn't take it away. >> reporter: the 33-year-old singer still isn't sure the past few years have been entirely real. >> it was like a fairy tale. >> reporter: do you believe in it now? >> ha! i wish -- no, no. i know i believe it's been such pleasure. it's like, yeah, tasting the best food on the planet, the
away is frightening. but thank god. >> reporter: who is going to take it away now? >> yeah, that's what i think. when i have a massive panic falling asleep, i do believe if there is five people wanting to come into my kitchen, i can still sing them songs and no one can take that away. >> now with a track from her new album "lay low" this is "good man" from lou doillon. when i feel out of place
when i'm content i hope just because i want to do what i'm told and a challenge because i want get it all please don't tell me the next time what to do to a good man please don't tell me the next time what to do to a good man when i think i can't keep holding on what is taken away i pretend all the time when i sing deep
so please don't tell me the next time what to do to a good man what the hell to do >> don't go away. we will be right back with more music from lou doillon. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: saturday sessions are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family so feed them like family with blue. ibs-d. you know the symptoms when they start. abdominal pain.
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it seems keep it a secret if only you'd notice if only you'd feel the sensation i got to start for a reason let you know what it's like without me i'm always here i'm waiting for you to get a little loose here and now but i don't blame you for looking at the ladies i'm taken aback it seems just fine
if only you'd notice me if only you'd feel i got to shout it out i got to feel for a reason to let it out i've got to shout the sensation i got to feel for a reason let it all out without you >> stay with us. we will be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ahh... yeah! ahh... ahh... ah. you probably say it a million times a day. ahh... ahh! ahh... ahh! but at cigna, we want to help everyone say it once a year. say "ahh". >>ahh... cigna medical plans cover
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it's so easy yeah yeah leave your body behind you don't need it no leave your body behind >> tomorrow, my interview with one of the great hit makers of all time. sir elton john, including what he has to say about his friend and long time collaborator bernie bernie taupin and best actress in "brooklyn." on monday, social history through the lens of single women.
lay low brooke: hey everyone, this is chicken soup for the soul's hidden heroes. the cameras are rolling. this is a different kind of hidden camera experience. we're on the lookout for everyday people who show courage and kindness to total strangers. they know how to do the right thing. what they don't know is that we're about to share their stories with the world. coming up, we've got the best of the best today on hidden heroes tending the game for our basketball bullies, our hidden heroes go in for a slam dunk. boy: you're a terrible basketball player. brooke: then stop, drop and giggle... girl: hi everyone, i'm going to be your yoga teacher today. brooke: it's not easy to connect with your inner