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tv   CBS This Morning Saturday  CBS  February 1, 2020 4:00am-6:01am PST

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. good morning. it is february 1st, 2020. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday". witnessing the end. the final vote in president trump's impeachment trial is now set after the senate blocks any new witnesses from testifying. outbreak expands. the u.s. declares a public health emergency over the coronavirus as the death toll jumps and the list of countries with confirmed cases of the outbreak grows. done deal. after nearly a half century of membership britain leaves the european union with a dramatic late night countdown. we'll show you the celebrations and somber vigils.
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>> court of emotions. lakers hold their first game since the death of kobe bryant. we'll show you how the team honored him and hear candid stories from the man who photographed the superstar on and off the court for two decades. we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> so in the words of kobe bryant, mamba out. but in the words of us, not forgotten. live on, brother. >> the lakers pay tribute to kobe bryant. >> his life went down, l.a. fans spoke up. >> yes we got introduced to the great kobe bryant via basketball but i promise he was so very much more. >> this trial was not a real trial. >> the impeachment trial basically over. >> i went to the school of hard knocks and you know what i believe about all of this? a bunch of partisan [ bleep ] >> the coronavirus has prompted the trump administration to declare a public health emergency. >> i want to stress the risk of
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infection for americans remains low. >> the iowa caucuses are days away. candidates will crisscross the state. >> biden and bernie neck and neck now in iowa and nationally. it's turning into a two gezer race. >> a woman is in custody after shots were fired right outside the president's mar-a-lago resort yesterday. all that -- the champion of the australian open for 2020. >> my dream has officially came true. i can't even describe this feeling. >> and all that matters. >> there's only one game that matters this weekend, the super bowl. >> on "cbs this morning: >> on "cbs this morning: saturday". captioning funded by cbs
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>> history is being made in great britain. its divorce from the european union became official. >> an opening in the eu. take us we can be european. i promise, we can do it. i can give it a shot. how hard can it be? we'll give wine to our kids and learn how to use those toilets with weird shelf. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. i go for two of three of those. >> the wine. >> the other thing not so much. >> european vacation. >> i love a road trip. >> welcome to the weekend, everyone i'm michelle miller along with dana jacobson and glor. coming up this morning we're going to go on a quest to save your cup of coffee. that's right. climate change affecting coffee crops across the planet. scientists are trying
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cutting-edge techniques to provide with you the same beans you rely on every day and even one coffee made with no coffee beans at all. then we'll take you to california to see an incredible sight. hundreds of birds on their annual migration. this stop over to south america didn't always have these visitors. we'll show you how some people turned a barren region into one teaming with wildlife. then we're going to grab some breakfast but not your typectype c -- -- typical breakfast. we begin this morning with ten of the road for the president's impeachment trial. a date is now set for the final vote when it appears set for acquittal. the chances for conviction were reduced when republicans denied democrats proposal to call new witnesses and introduce new evidence. the president is set to deliver the state of the union on tuesday night. the address will come a day
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before the senate will vote. mr. trump is spending the weekend at his florida resort and ben tracy is traveling with the president. ben, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the president hoped to be waking up here in florida acquitted by is the senate and we learned he's not happy about the fact his impeachment trial will go on for several more days. but republicans did stick together and they have blocked potentially damaging new evidence against the president. a confident senate majority leader mitch mcconnell left the capitol last night after beating back a last ditch effort by democrats to call new witnesses. >> i sent an amendment to the desk to subpoena john r. bolton. >> reporter: republicans held firm on all key votes. >> mr. alexander. >> no. >> reporter: with only susan collins of maine and mitt romney of utah siding with the democrats to hear more evidence. >> i know you're the greatest deliberative body in the world
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but not even you can deliberate in a trial without witnesses. >> reporter: the house managers hoped to subpoena former national security adviser john bolton who said he's willing to testify. according to the "new york times" bolton's upcoming book describes a meeting in the oval office last may in which president trump personally pushed bolton to help pressure the ukrainians to dig up dirt on i had political rivals. that meeting was days after joe biden announced he was running for president. the "times" also reported one of the president's lead attorneys, pat cipollone may have been a witness himself to the pressure campaign. president trump denies bolton's allegations. >> so here you have the president saying john bolton is not telling the truth. let's find out. let's put john bolton under oath. >> reporter: but the president's attorneys argue that hearing from any witnesses would be a waste of time. >> there's no need for that. because these articles of impeachment on their face are
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defective. >> reporter: yet even some republican senators who plan to vote to acquit the president believe he did something wrong. senator lamar alexander acknowledges the president withheld u.s. aid at least in part to pressure ukraine to investigate the bidens. and florida republican marco rubio said just because actions meet a standard of impeachment does not mean it is in the best interest of the country to remove a president from office. >> i still hope they will do the right thing and vote to convict. >> reporter: now the final vote to convict or acquit the president will take place at 4:00 in the afternoon on wednesday. the president gives the state of the union address on tuesday night. senator lindsey graham said the president would be wise not to mention impeachment during that speech. >> we shall see, ben. thank you so much. here to discuss that and a whole lot more is cbs news political contributor molly hooper. good morning. it was a bit of a nail-biter for
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me as i watching this in real-time waiting to see which of the moderate senators might side with the democrats. two out of the four they expected went the direction that they were planning to. but where does this leaf us in terms of the trial? >> well what's going to happen last night the senate agreed to schedule of sorts. they will return to business on monday at 1:00 foreclosing arguments. then they will break. but senators are going to have nearly two days to actually speak to the trial on the senate floor. keep in mind these senators have been sitting for three weeks. not able to say anything. then on wednesday afternoon the full senate will stand. each member will say guilty, not guilty when asked is the president, should the president be impeached for abusing his power or obstructing congress. >> so take us through monday and tuesday. how long will we be there for and what are they saying
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>> monday we'll hear closing arguments for four hours, two hours a piece by the white house defense counsel and house managers. time for them to wrap up their arguments, tie it in a bow and hand it to the senate. that day the senate will leave the quote unquote impeachment court and go back into regular senate session so that senators can have 15 minutes of piece to explain to the american people why they are voting the way they are voting. back in session 4:00 p.m. wednesday and that's the time when we'll be watching to see what these senators say. it's likely that they will acquit the president. but it's a historic moment. this doesn't happen every day. senators don't stand and say guilty or not guilty. >> this is going the way that so many people expected it to. we did hear some senators on the republican side say that some wrongdoing was done by the president more than in the house. in the end the fallout should the president be acquitted as it
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is expected, what's the fallout and repercussions going forward if any? >> i hate to say it. it remains to be seen. when asked will this impact the election? again that's something we'll find out in the fall of this year. because really, you know, how closely voters have been tracking the impeachment trial, that also is unclear. what i've heard from sources on capitol hill, though, is normally, you know, when there's historic legislation, obamacare, controversial nominations, justice kavanaugh, the switch boards light up in the senate offices. that hasn't happened as much this go around. so really that's a question that remains to be seen. >> a lot of time to go. molly we appreciate the insight. thank you. with just two days to go before iowa's first in the nation voting for 2020 election the democratic presidential hopefuls are trying to make every second to count. senator elizabeth warren made to it a late night campaign event
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on friday after leaving president trump's impeachment trial. they will spend the weekend crisscrossing the state ahead of monday night's caucuses. former vice president joe biden holding a slight edge over senator bernie sanders among likely caucus goers. ed o'keefe is in iowa this morning. ed, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. as a former iowa resident i know occasional nfl sideline reporter you can appreciate that with the super bowl tomorrow and many iowans planning to root for neighboring kansas city chiefs the campaigns know today is essentially the last final full day of campaigning and that's why those senators were so eager to get back here. monday's caucus joe biden and pete buttigieg crammed in seven events between them on friday. >> every four years everything begins here in iowa. >> going on moan evening and caucus. >> reporter: by late in the evening the four senators running for president were making plans to head back on the
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trail. >> will you be back for moan's closing arguments. >> reporter: biden and buttigieg had an edge. the senators have been forced to campaign from a distance. >> i'm here. i'm hoping that the people see it as a plus. >> reporter: and to pay for ad time to make a final pitch. >> i'm switching parties to caucus for elizabeth warren in 2020. >> we'll transform this country. >> reporter: the ads are about unity but there's also some infighting. >> i've seen vice president biden making the case we can't afford to take a risk on somebody new right now. i believe at a time like this the risk we can't afford to take is to turn to the same washington mindset that has brought us to this point. >> reporter: the man not competing in i, mike bloomberg is making his case on the air. campaign spending report shows bloomberg has spent more than $140 million on tv and internet advertising nationwide.
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bloomberg has yet to appear on a debate stage but that may soon change because the democratic national committee changed the rules in a way where he could appear alongside his rivals by the end of this month. and monday democrats here in the state are expecting record turn out at the caucus. >> all right, ed, thank you. always an exciting time. a top of ads for mike bloomberg in california. they are all over the place. >> i was in kansas city. >> i was in california with you. u.s. government is calling the coronavirus outbreak a public health emergency. on friday seventh case of the virus was confirmed in the united states. 191 other people are being monitored for the disease. in order to limit the spread anyone traveling to the u.s. from china's hubei province where the disease originated will face a mandatory 14 day quarantine starting sunday. that's tomorrow. nearly 200 uz citizens evacuated from china being held in a military base in southern
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california. but health officials say the risk of infection is low. >> the bread and butter. i talked to you before the bread and butter of public health is identify people who might be symptomatic, have the disease, isolate, treat, contact trace. >> first time in more than 50 years hat the federal government has ordered a quarantine. chinese health officials said another 46 people have died from the coronavirus upping the total now to 259. the official number of infections is nearly 12,000, making this larger than the sars outbreak in 2002 and 2003. millions of people in central china where the outbreak began are for the most part confined to their homes. the largest quantity in human history. ramy inocencio is at beijing's capital airport with the latest. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. fears of more infections are playing out in the united states and around the world.
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the trump administration says it will now bar foreign nationals entering the united states if they have been here to china in the 14 days before they arrive. now direct flights from beijing, shanghai and other chinese cities are being frozen or cut even more. that's what american, delta and united announced on friday. more european and asian carriers are doing similar. that's after the world health organization declared coronavirus a global health emergency and after the state department raised its travel advisory for china to its highest, a level four, which means do not travel to china. for comparison that's the same as north korea, iran and iraq. china's foreign ministry on twitter implied the u.s.'s ban anyone visiting from china was overreacting. meanwhile in central china and coronavirus ground zero more than 50 million people are still on some kind of partial or total lockdown. one of the two hospitals to treat patients is almost finished but infection numbers
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keep rising. in a new study the british medical journal estimates more than 75,000 people were infected last week. now if that is true that would confirm fears that many people already have that beijing is massively underreporting these numbers. for "cbs this morning: saturday" ramy inocencio, beijing. >> just frightening when you hear that idea of the largest quarantine in human history. but times have certainly changed. >> yes. such an ability to do that. so many people, i think, are afraid folks will panic. certainly an impact on tourism. i know people who were planning to go and aren't now. >> you hope there's enough communication between the u.s. and china and much else so everyone tries to get on the same page. so it can be contained. yes it's worse now. >> in other news overseas brexit is now a done deal. after nearly a half century of membershipberry thans withdrawn from the european union. brexit supporters celebrated as the historic departure became
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formal on friday. now as the uk begins a new chapter the first order of business will include negotiations over trade and security. roxana sabari is in our london newsroom with the story. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. people here in the uk are waking up for the first time in 47 years no longer official members of the european union. it's been a long road to get here and the journey is not over yet. it's taken three and a half years for britain to say good-bye to the eu. a farewell that thousands of brexit supporters celebrated last night in london. >> listen, this is england, man. we got our country back. >> reporter: this country seems just as divided today as it was on referendum day with many britain's mourning the moment. >> i think it brings more and more frustration. >> reporter: in the immediate future not much will happen.
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britain's flag has come down at the european parliament but the uk will still pay its eu dues and be subject to eu rules for the rest of the year. a deadline britain has given itself to negotiate a new trade agreement with the eu and u.s. among others. as a departure the lock counted down on the prime minister's residence, boris johnson who swept into office vowing to get brexit done he said he'll work to you night the country. >> this is a moment when the dawn breaks and the curtain goes up on a new era in our national drama. >> reporter: less restraint outside of parliament where crowds cheered on faraj. >> we know this is the most single important moment in history of our great nation. >> reporter: he's reportedly planning to fly to washington
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for president trump's state of the union address on tuesday. the president encouraged brexit but it's not clear what kind of trade deal britain can expect from him. >> thank you. los angeles lakers made an emotional return to the staple center last night after the death of kobe bryant. kobe and his daughter were among nine people killed in a helicopter crash sun. musicians and celebrities joined more than 19,000 fans to welcome their home team back to the arena. and the to honor the city's adopted son who spent all 20 years of his championship career as a laker. tom hanson has more on those events. >> laker nation man i would be selling you short if i read off -- >> reporter: a heart felt speech to honor an nba icon and friend. >> alyssa john altobelli, john
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john altobelli. >> reporter: lebron james broke his silence. >> tonight we celebrate the kid that came here at 18 years of age. [ cheers and applause ] retired at 38. and became the best dad we've seen over the last three years, man. >> reporter: the staple center was a sea of purple and gold with bryant's retire jersey numbers 8 and 24 on every seat in the house. two court side chairs were empty. one for kobe and one for gianna. her teammates also present in the front row. as the lights dimmed in the arena the somber los angeles audience erupted. recording artists cribbed to an emotional night of tributes for bryant. ♪ grammy award winner usher
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performed "amazing grace" and ben played "hallelujah" over kobe in his own words. >> dreams of becoming one of the greatest basketball players of all time. >> reporter: what followed was a 24 second moment of silence. national anthem was performed. several players including james overwhelmed with grief. outside fans left flowers, balloons and other memorabilia near makeshift memorials. many saying they were inspired by bryant. >> seeing him in action with his daughters and with his wife, it's really touching. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," tom hanson, new york. >> beautifully done. with every jersey, did it go to every fan? >> all seats were covered with them with 8 and 24. >> it was beautiful. the stand out from being there and continued is when you hear
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from fans out there, it's as if they are talking about a brother or a father or a friend that they knew well even though they never met kobe. that was the impact. so many people have been watching vanessa. she posted during the tribute there's no number 24 without number 2 referring to their jersey numbers. daddy's girl my baby, girl dad which has gone viral in the last week. >> we'll don't remember kobe bryant in our next half hour. we'll meet the photographer who forged a relationship with kobe by photographing him and chronicling his rise from a teenage draft 401-k an all time great over his 20 years with the lakers. that's ahead. but first here's a look the at the weather for your weekend.
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we know the dangers of drinking and driving but what about getting behind the wheel while high on marijuana. a new study says pot may be causing more deadly crashes that we realize. the day before the big game. we'll take you to miami for a preview of sunday's super bowl and a look at all the fun and games that go with it. we're going to stop at a spot in california along one of the world's busiest travel corridors. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday". ever
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. long been called the most important meal of the day. breakfast is now getting that special retaliate. breakfast that many of us live for. coffee itself may be in mortal danger from climate change. we're looking at techniques to
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make sure your cup stays full on "cbs this morning: saturday". >> nicely done. the number of uninsured americans, rising. the cost of prescription drugs, rising. the threat to people with pre-existing conditions, rising. the good news, so is support for the one candidate who'll do something about it. as mayor, mike bloomberg helped expand coverage for seven hundred thousand people, including hundreds of thousands of kids. including hundreds of thousands of kids. as president, he'll lower drug costs and ensure everyone without coverage can get it. that's a promise. and unlike him, mike actually keeps his. i'm mike bloomberg and i approve this message.
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let's go with microsoft because that's getting a lot of attention. >> they are if he the you're thing the first female coach who is coaching the super bowl. >> take a look first. >> let's run it again. >> people tell me they aren't willing to have a woman to lead. we have these assumptions about what women do in life and what men do. >> i'm glad my daughter is old enough to see this and understand how significant it is. >> i'm not trying to be the best female coach i'm trying to be the best coach. >> that's katie sowers and first female and openly tampa bay coach. >> several advertisers are
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putting women front and center in their super bowl commercials. you see olay who casts an all female cast. super bowl ads we just saw -- certainly super bowl commercials were not friendly to women or minorities. >> i want to get to anthony's favorite commercial which is this honda commercial with smart park. let's take a look. >> look who has smart pack. >> it parks itself. i can park it anywhere. >> how about dorchester? >> parked it. >> parked it. >> are you kidding me. >> very smart for them to pick actors who have a connection to boston. >> i didn't know john was from boston. >> i actually asked the cmo if they were anticipating the patriots being in the super bowl
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and it got them thinking. they weren't. it would have been nice. tom: my mom always told me louder than words. she was a school teacher. my dad joined the navy and helped prosecute the nazis in nuremberg. their values are why i walked away from my business, took the giving pledge to give my money to good causes, and why i spent the last ten years fighting corporate insiders who put profits over people. i'm tom steyer, and i approve this message. because, right now, america needs more than words. we need action.
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marijuana is legal for either recreational or medical use in 33 states. now there's a new warning about car crashes involving the use of the drug. a aaa study looked at ten years of traffic deaths in washington state. the number of drivers involved in fatal crashes high on marijuana has more than doubled since marijuana was legalized there in 2012. as kris van cleave reports the organization says the states must do more to stop stoned drivers. >> reporter: good morning. marijuana dispen -- dispensaries are all over los angeles. this 16-year-old was walking to his car during lunch when he was
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hit and killed in front of his high school by a teen driver high on pot. >> he was a beautiful soul. he would do anything for anyone. >> reporter: aaa's jake nelson worries the rate of driving stoned is reaching a new high as legalized cannabis backs more widely available. >> if you're going to use marijuana you shouldn't drive. if you know you have to drive you should not use marijuana in any shape or form. >> why are you driving around smoking. you know that's not a good idea. >> reporter: dash cam videos show run ins with drivers that washington police say are happening more often. >> very common. >> reporter: this state patrol lieutenant say drivers often mix pot with booze or with other drugs. >> it affects your cognitive abilities, decision-making, slows down your reaction time. >> reporter: crashes were up 6% in washington, nevada and oregon compared to neighboring states where marijuana is banned.
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recreational pot is now legal in 11 states and it's allowed for medical use in 22. in a reason survey of more than 11,000 colorado drivers 69% of people who identify as cannabis drivers said they've driven high in the last year. 10% believe they drove better while stoned. leading to psas like these. >> the police can't tell i'm driving high. >> reporter: aaa say states need a two tier system to determine who is too high to drive. testing for recent use and impairment. >> laws that limit how much thc can be in a person's blood as a driver are completely meaningless in terms of allowing us to predict how impaired somebody is behind the wheel. >> reporter: aaa opposes the legalization of marian saying it presents a danger to auto group. another group takes issue with it saying increased in stops is due to increase in people testing for the presence of
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marijuana and that harbor jan can be detectable in the body even days after it's ingested. for "cbs this morning: saturday," kris van cleave, los angeles. 10% of people who think they drive better while high? >> that's who you don't want on the road. >> much more news ahead. but first here's a look at your weather for the weekend. >> speaking of weather bright and sunny and right near 70 degrees. that's the picture perfect forecast for miami for tomorrow's super bowl liv. we'll take you there for a preview. that's coming up next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday".
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sorry! he's a baby! are you excited yet? super bowl sunday is almost here. kick-off is tomorrow for super bowl liv in miami. it has been 50 years since the kansas city chiefs last played for the nfl's ultimate prize. while the san francisco 49ers are hoping to rekindle their super bowl glory days, manuel bojorquez joins us from the nfl experience fan event in miami beach. whoa, that's a heck of an assignment.
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morning. seems like miami is ready to rock. >> reporter: good morning. it most definitely is. as you can see. when it comes to the super bowl as they say experience matters. not just for the teams but also for the host city and it's the 11th time miami has won the title super city. south beach is always a major party destination. more so when an estimated 200,000 football fans are thrown into the mix. at the clubs, on the beaches orphan events like this visitors are expected according to one estimate out this week to drop $400 million on the local economy. away from the bright lights players are trying to maintain their routines ahead of the biggest game of their lives. chief's quarterback young patrick mahomes. >> there's nerves when you play any game. for me i'm enjoying it. the best thing about this team is that we have fun no matter
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what the stage is, no matter where we're playing. >> reporter: also working through the nerves the halftime duo of shakira and jennifer lopez both proud to be on one of the biggest stages in the world. >> when i think of all the little girls of world to be able the to have that, to see that, two latinas doing this at this time in this country at this time it's very empowering for us. >> reporter: it's also one of the nation's biggest annual security operations. from the waters surrounding miami where contraband and couldn't the terrify fte merchandise have been plugged to up here. 400 feet above the stadium black hawk helicopters will patrol the area and shore that no aircraft violates the the faa flight restriction. that includes the so-called no drone zone. already a man who flew a drone within restricted air space near the nfl experience venue is facing federal charges.
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>> our first and for most concern is security. we have cameras to broadcast what we see from the air to decision makers on the ground. >> reporter: there is one thing no one can control and that is the weather. severe storms rolled through the area last night forcing the cancellation of a harry stiles concert leaving fans disappointed and wet. there are more storms in the forecast today but the good news is tomorrow the big game day is supposed to be sunny and dry. >> all right. i'll hop a flight out there and see you down there. >> we'll see you there. >> reporter: come on down. >> hopefully no storms. no storms, good game. >> a lot of rain. >> tough. we've done stories about that. all right. well he met him when he was a teenager just starting his stellar nba career. almost half a million pictures later one photographer captured kobe bryant like no one else. we'll hear i had memories next. you're watching "cbs this
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those were fans at last night's lakers game paying tribute to kobe bryant. it was the team's first game since the helicopter crash killed the basketball legend and eight others including his 13-year-old daughter gigi. throughout the week there's been much talk of the legacy of kobe bryant. at 41 while it was unfinished one man had the privilege of capturing that legacy one picture at a time. >> this was the first day i met him. he just turned 18. this was media day 1996. >> reporter: the first picture of an estimated half million says 33 year lakers and nba photographer andy bernstein. but you never forget your first. >> had the presence of mind of telling me in that moment that he knew who i was because he had had my posters in his room
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hanging up. >> he knew the photographer. >> who read the photo credits of another photographer. this is a kid who was like obsessed from the beginning. >> reporter: between game pictures, photo shoots and candid shots, bernstein documented kobe bryant's entire 20 year nba career. >> was he easy to photograph? >> he was challenging to photograph as an athlete. because he played above the rim. you know the young kobe was the dunk machine. he was easy to photograph as a subject off the court. incredibly respectful of what i had to do, to do my job and it was this great mutual respect we had for each other. >> reporter: respect that led to the duo's book collaboration outlining the mamba mentality kobe was known for. >> this is what i presented to him and i gave him some white gloves to make it all kind of official, you know. he's going through it and he's leafing through the pages like we are but not saying a word.
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>> reporter: turns out bernstein's pictures spoke volumes. >> i didn't know this actually until we started to do the book together that he used my photos to break down his own game. to look what's going on in the photo how he's playing defense properly or improperly. so where i would see pretty nice picture of him going up against whoever, he would look at it like a science experiment. >> any photos you took that you know meant something to him that were special? >> well, i think, you know, those early pictures of him against michael were important, first championship with shaq and phil and all the guys. he loved picture that showed him as part of the team. >> did he ever ask you to take a picture? >> the only time he ever asked me quite frankly was very early in his career, maybe his rookie contemporary when mohammad ali came in the locker room. mohammad shook every person's hand in the room. >> that was his favorite photograph you had taken?
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>> i never found that out. i never found that out. no. that photo of him in the ice was one of his favorites. i my that. kobe kept things close to the vest. >> reporter: one way bernstein was able to get by that earning enough trust to get access to the inner sanctuary, the tra trainer's room. >> you're a fly on the wall. >> reporter: no media. >> you're a true photo journalist trying to record the moment. >> you spent a lot of time watching kobe bryant through a lens. what did you see that we didn't get to? >> well, we all saw how ferocious he was on the court. i got to see the private side of him twafs introspective. i got to see private moments with his girls. >> did you see a change, did you see something, a look different
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in his eyes. >> like he shed this whole sort of persona of having to be the black mamba. just like i'm done with that. it's daddy time. >> reporter: but it was a different look when kobe tore his achilles in 2013. >> he's struggling. >> reporter: that showed bern sign a side of the laker's legend he never saw before. >> kobe bryant cannot continue. >> only time i saw fear coming off the court and towards me and for the first time i think he -- i saw in his eyes that he knew something was just really wrong here. >> reporter: kobe would come back from that injury, writing a hollywood ending to his run with the lakers. a 60-point performance in his final game in 2016. >> one of the great farewell performances in any sport.
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>> reporter: what no one saw coming the tragedy that would unfold less than four year later. sun's helicopter crash taking nine lives, including kobe bryant and his 13-year-old daughter gigi. how do you hope people will remember kobe bryant through your photographs? >> the laker fans out there and all of us have worked around him will obviously remember all the great moments. i mean the championships. the champagne celebrations. but i think it's really important for people to remember him and what he stood for in terms of never giving up and never stopping short of what your potential is and even going past that. mamba mentality is going past your own potential. it's really seeking out greatness above and beyond. >> reporter: and, you know, andy talked with me and part of it he did talked with the long time athletic trainer for the lakers and they want to keep that kobe
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bryant legacy alive. >> we were both in l.a. this weekend. we were overwhelmed by the number of people wearing bryant jerseys and t-shirts and everyone going to staple center to say good-bye. one team that city embraces across spectrum. >> it is. >> and to be there for 20 years. >> well, you may not know the name but he was responsible for some of your favorite tv shows of all time. and he did it at all three of the big networks. up next we'll remember legendary tv head, fred silverman and his influence on an entire medium. >> if you're heading out the door don't forget to set your dvr to corridor cbs saturday. coming up next jeans or the beans. we'll look into the source of our favorite drinks. coffee is a staple breakfast
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and now that morning meal is getting a massive upgrade. we'll see how it's getting more interesting and available at restaurants around the country. and music from singer-songwriter william prince in our "saturday session". you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday".
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on three, okay. one, two, three. >> handling of controversial social issues "all in the family" was a groundbreaking tv show. and it was just one of the mega-hits led by tv executive fred silverman who died this week at the age of 82. silverman had an extraordinary career heading up the entertainment divisions at all
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three networks of the day. cbs, abc and nbc. his knack for picking successful shows led "time" magazine to dub him the man with the golden gut. >> he loved television. he loved the challenge of trying to come up with a television show that would resonate with america. >> silverman the future fixer of networks was himself the son of a tv and radio repairman. by the age of 25 he was director of daytime programming here at cbs. one of his pet projects a cartoon concept he came up with about a group of kids and their dog who hunt ghosts. of course became "scooby doo." then he cancelled beverly hillbillies and green acres and replaced them with "" the mary tyler moore show, "maude"
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and "the jeffersons." >> he saw where television was going. >> in 1975 silverman left cbs to become president of abc. where he green lit "three's company," "charlie's angels," "love boat" catapulting abc to number one. three years later silverman was wooed to nbc. he had hits like "hill street blues." after leaving nbc he became a producer, turning out hit dramas like "matlock." >> he really did have an incredible knack for knowing what america wanted to watch. >> talking about that knack he heard a comedian at a dinner one night liked him so much he hired him in 1980, gave him his own show. that comedian david letterman. you may be particular about that morning cup of coffee. most of us are.
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coffee is particular about the conditions they are grown in. why climate change is a threat to them. for some of you your local news is next. for the rest stick around you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday". it's been such a difficult time for a lot of people that knew kobe. we talk about it earlier. didn't know kobe. there was a connection with his work ethic and how serious he took his craft and the mamba mentality means what in >> at all costs. >> i think he said at one time, overwork your potential that's what he did more than anything. he obviously had god given skill but he going to work them. when i heard that and i saw him play, i was a freshman in high school when he was a rookie with the lakers, being from los angeles. so, you know, just growing up with him, you know, every single
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day. there was a connection that goes beyond basketball. >> you knew him too. >> yeah. i met him multiple times. got to spend time with him at the olympics. but i actually got to -- i'm from new york so i was more a knicks fan but we go way back. i got to experience kobe through his eyes which is real interesting. we played overseas. every laker came she would come in see what kobe did? she was a big fan. pmy favorite player i got to se the impact directly. >> how desupport the women's game? >> you see it. he was at the games. he was present. he spoke about it. obviously his relationship with his daughter who was an aspiring uconn player. >> that was a wonderful tribute they gave to her. >> as hard as -- >> to gigi. >> as hard of a time it's been it was nice to be with each other to be on that uconn court, a place like you said gigi wanted to play and we wanted to
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honor him and her as well. ice? is this for real? not exactly... thats bargain bliss setting in you're basking in the glow of organic produce at shockingly low prices i guess the choir isn't real? oh no, they're real... they shop here every sunday
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breakfast club. >> "cbs this morning: saturday" i'm jeff glor along with michelle miller and dana jacobson. coming up this hour, could this world ever cope without coffee? >> nope. >> coffee may be vulnerable to a changing climate. we'll look at how science is trying to get ahead of the risks to one of the planet's most important beverages. >> breakfast is called the most important meal of the day. plus it's the time of the year when the skies of the far west are filled with a stunning sight, hundreds of thousands of birds under annual migration.
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but only recently that this natural wonder has returned. we'll hear who made the difference and how. that's all ahead. >> but first our top story this hour, president trump is significantly closer to an acquittal in the senate but his impeachment trial is not over yet. and what may be one of the finishing blows republicans blocked democrats from calling new witnesses and introducing new evidence on friday in a 51-49 vote. susan collins and mitt romney were the only two republicans to back the democrats appeal to make an informed decision in deliberating the president's fate >> you're the greatest deliberative body in the world but you can't deliberate without witnesses in a trial. >> a final vote is set for wednesday. president trump is spending his weekend at his mar-a-lago resort in florida delivers his state of the union address with the cloud of impeachment still hanging over him on tuesday night. the u.s. government is
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calling the coronavirus outbreak a public health emergency. seventh case of the virus was confirmed in the u.s. on friday. at least 191 other people are being monitored for the disease. in order to limit the spread anyone traveling to the u.s. from china's hubei province where the disease originated will face a mandatory 14 day quarantine starting sunday. the nearly 200 americans fellow out of the epicenter in wuhan are under a quarantine at the air reserve base in california. delta, united and american are suspending flights between the u.s. and china. one of two hospitals the chinese government is building to treat patients is almost finished but infection numbers keep rising. the trump administration is expanding restrictions on immigrants from six additional countries in africa and asia. immigrants from nigeria, sudan,
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tanzania, and myanmar will face restrictions. >> here in new york police arrested several protesters when demonstrations spilled from the subways in to the streets. heavily armed officers guarded stations friday as protesters held signs calling for the nypd to stay out of the subways. other signs demandnd funds be used for elevators including free fares. protesters poured glue into turnstiles. others sprayed graffiti. >> mary higgins clark, the queen of suspends has died. her novels which highlighted women overcoming danger made her one of the world's most popular authors. she wrote 40 best selling books.
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mary higgins clark was 92. >> she was so prolific. >> obviously lived a life but so many books etched in her brain. >> four minutes have the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪ >> you may be like me and love a strong cup of coffee. the coffee plant can use some strengthening. up next we're going to see what's being done to protect your morning jolt. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday".
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this morning researchers at the university of california davis continue a three day coffee sensory summit. the university wants to be a worldwide epicenter of coffee research. just as climate change threatens the multi-billion dollar industry. purdue researchers reported three quarters of the farmers in colombia say droughts have gotten longer. 61% say the land is eroding. nearly the same number see an increase in crop disease. five years ago a scientific journal warned four looking research is therefore in high demand across the entire supply chain. that research is being done in dafrs and beyond both conventional and novel ways. >> the main goal is toil
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miscellaneous straight the principle of conservation. >> he isn't your average chemical engineering professor. >> we're doing a bunch of brews in mr. coffee. use the same amount of water every time. then systematically vary the mass of the coffee grounds. >> in his introduction to hem engineering class the he design of coffee students discover the science of coffee in a cup of joe. >> part b, we do our first roast. excited about that? okay, cool. >> he started the class in 2013 as a freshman seminar. the idea came to him during what else? a coffee break with a colleague. >> we were drinking coffee thinking how to improve our engineering labs and she suggested the idea of why don't we have our students take apart mr. coffee drip brewer. why don't we make a whole class about coffee. >> the class that started with 18 students is now attended by 2,000 a year. it's popularity was highlighted
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a few years back in a campus poll. >> one of their questions was what is the best general education class and number one was the he design of coffee. number two is introduction to human sexuality and number three was introduction to beer brewing. now we like to say uc davis coffee is better than beer and sex. >> good selling point. >> we didn't anticipate how much interest there was from the industry. and they came to us and said hey, you know, we need research, we have a lot of unanswered questions about coffee, coffee faces a lot of issues, and we would love to partner with somebody. >> uc davis is well-known for it's agricultural research in fields like beer brewing and wine growing. they actually have a vineyard right on campus. >> one of our big goals is to make uc davis an international location of excellence to create an academic pipeline to support the coffee try. >> they built a coffee center
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with a prototype roastery. a brewing and espresso laboratory and a dedicated sensory lab. in all there are about 35 professors teaching courses on everything from food science to global social change in coffee cultures, 1500 to present. >> where do w? co iusyetr cups of coffee, higher quality to increase demands helps people here in the united states but there's a tremendous number of people around the world who live in developing countries whose livelihood depend on coffee. there's 100 million people that make a living by picking coffee. >> one threat to their livelihoods and our cups of coffee is climate change. >> a huge concern. there are lots of discussion right now about whether we'll have coffee in 30 years. >> three years ago uc davis had a break through that could have a profound impact on coffee
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survival. they became the first genectist to create a genome for coffee. >> there was no genome. no book that tells me what is the sequence in the genes in the coffee genome. >> okay. >> that was very surprising to me because being in the industry that's a $20 billion industry, 2.4 billion cups of coffee every year and there's no genome sequence when most crops have a sequence. >> why do we need genome? >> it's a tool. seconded traded most commodity of the world. nobody is looking at it at the plant level. >> the pair looked the at the bean behind 70% of worldwide consumption. coffee is grown exclusively outside of the united states. but they picked a variety grown in california. from the good land organics farm we first featured nearly three
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years ago. >> basically pick the coffee plant and the leaves of the coffee plant is where you extract the dna from inside the leaves and then create a collection of dna fragments. >> what we ended up putting together is 1.2 billion piece. they are not 100% in order but in very good shape. >> the goal is to breed a plant that can grow at higher altitudes and fight diseases like rust. >> we say this all the time the coffee bean is magical. >> outside of a academia it's taking the opposite approach to research. they want to make coffee without the bean. they call it molecular coffee. >> he told me he wanted to have coffee and it blew my mind. it always gets everybody imagining, how does that work.
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>> he mixes plant based agricultural by products and caffeine that when combined mimics actual coffee down to the aroma and flavor. the company which launched last february has raised $2.5 million in venture capital. the >> we joke around this is a $10,000 cup of coffee. as we scale our production we'll see our costs drop pretty dramatically in which we should be able to make coffee that's great-tasting and cheaper to produce than coffee today. >> it plans to roll out it's cold brew coffee later this year while it waits for patent approval. >> why not make money off of it? >> the basic knowledge is an opportunity for many scientists, many people in different parts of the world to benefit and produce great coffee from it and that's the ingenuity. >> this is competitive research.
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we're a public institution. the idea is let's raise the bar for everybody. >> he's a co-found are of fringe coffee withy rusky of goodland organics. >> this is our greenhouse. this one says keisha. this is the one that was sequenced. this is a unique hybrid, you know, that's resistant the to frost. this coffee has 40% less caffeine. >> the midday coffee. so you're not too awake and not too tired. >> very floral, very exquisite flavor. >> the aroma is fantastic. >> i would say this san all day drinking coffee. it's delicious. really delicious. >> the bottom line is can we make a stronger coffee bean so it can survive the climate change or find other plant based things we can combine so we can have coffee. that's what these places are
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doing because this is a real issue. snurch c davis established that coffee is better than beer and sex. >> apparently. >> according to their survey. >> i would like to taste for myself. >> the one without the actual bean. >> they are working to get their cold brew released out to the public. >> all right. business deals are often celebrated with toast and now being sealed over toast. that's what i'm being told. up next how the lowly breakfast is gaining new status in restaurants around the nation. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday". ♪
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thank you, darling. >> why would anybody eat anything besides breakfast food. >> they made it clear how he felt about a hearty breakfast. we're all getting more serious about that first meal of the day. jamie wax is here to tell us just how it's happening right now. did you have breakfast this morning? >> i did not. wait until you see how much breakfast i've had over the course of this story. it used to be an after thought for many restaurants. but now it's taking center sage. according to recent surveys the number of u.s. dining establishments offering the morning meal has grown by 20% in the last four years. we found that what's shoipg up on those breakfast menus goes beyond the traditional fare you're used to. from traditional bacon. eggs. and pancakes. breakfast in america while tasty has lacked the creatiive focus
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given to lunch and dinner. over the past few years that's changed in a major way. giving customers a burst array of thoughtfully created options. is it fair to say that breakfast is the new incident center >> you still got to eat dinner but what i like about breakfast now and by breakfast that weekday meal. not talking brunch. you have much more creative dishes. healthier dishes. >> adam rapaport is editor and chief of bone appetite. customers are responding to the chef's creativity. acclaimed chefs from across the country are bringing their a-game to the morning meal. many single out one chef tass pioneer of the current trend. >> a lot of people credit you for sort of starting this new
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movement. is that fair? >> i'll take it. yeah. >> squirrel tiny bustling l.a. restaurant that's the baby of chef jessica koslow. >> i remember i was opening squirrel a prominent chef said i'll never do breakfast and lunch. no margins in it. no alcohol. it's a young person's game. good luck. >> when did you know you really started something that was culture changing. >> maybe right when i opened the door. i felt at that moment people responded to a place they could have a unique experience in dining but during the daytime at a price that was more affordable. >> from popularizing her twist on avocado toast to creating dishes like crispy rice salad disco and an elevated potato pancake she created a breakfast
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menu that's anything about typical. >> what's interesting about squirrel they proved that a, breakfast can be a money maker. you can pack the house. you can also cook really creatively. you come up with dishes that are just as tempting and invigorating and eye opening as a dinner menu. >> squirrel's influence surprised koslow herself. >> it's remarkable to he see there's an idea here that other chefs are starting to translate into their own work. >> that includes michelin starred chefs like daniel rose from new york. and famed fine dining maestro john george. john george now has breakfast service in five of his restaurants. do you think this breakfast movement in some ways pushed forward by young chefs by jessica koslow?
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>> definitely. start agnew movement. i admire them pushing forward. it's now my favorite meal of the day. >> could you imagine yourself 46 years ago saying that? >> no. >> three years ago mason surprised many by landing on number one with his sandwich shop turkey and the wolf. he got high marks for his newer breakfast focused restaurant molly's rise and shine which he runs with his fiancee. >> this is our piece of americana breakfast sandwich. got sausage, hash brown, american cheese, grilled onions and ketchup. one of the weirder dishes. devil elian gonzalez tostada with a peanut salsa and refried red beans. >> this smells unbelievable.
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>> that's one of my faves. >> even so if you're a fan of traditional morning fare who finds these new choice a bit overwhelming, adam rapaport says not to worry. there's still room for everyone at the table. >> always going to be diners out there, always the basic places that we all love to go toto get our stack of pancakes or fried eggs and bacon. >> sometimes we just want a greasy plate of eggs and bacon. >> maybe you had a drink or two the night before. i just need some hash browns and bacon and eggs and i'm good. >> one of the things that's happening now is what used to be the "power lunch" meet is turning into the power breakfast. that along these partnerships with high end hotels and chefs. >> why they are serving more cocktails at morning meetings. >> morning cocktails at multiple much these places. >> tremendous. no food here, though. >> i'll bring you some later. we'll have some of these chefs
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send us some food. >> i say breakfast every meal of the day. >> power life. >> thank you. it is the conservation effort that's truly for the birds. up next we'll take to you the west coast to see how a coordinated plan the turned a nearly barren region into a world teaming with life. next week on "cbs this morning: saturday" he was nearly shut out at the oscars but 50 years after its release, chinatown is one of the best movies ever produced. we'll speak with the thoofr fascinating new book how this masterpiece of made. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday".
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i can't believe it's been for you 13 years. you look exactly the same. >> a little snow on the roof. >> not a lot of tv shows that last this long. >> not at all. >> as an actor how does it feel? >> it feels great when you're in one of them. it's been a wonderful ride. everything i hoped it would be. >> what did you hope it would be? >> i didn't know. i'm just feeling blessed i'm in this business at all. i've been doing this -- this is actually my 51st year as a professional actor. i look back wow it's too late to change course. or playing left field for the cubs is not in my book any more.
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>> what it means is the tremendous respect that i've learned to have for the people, the men and women not just in the fbi but any of those services that are out there to kind of keep us safe and protect us. because we took that job very seriously on our show. i've been to quantico numerous times and found out people devoted their lives to the profession to basically take care of us and perhaps give their life. it's given me tremendous respect for them. hopefully we portrayed them in a positive, at least enough of a way that people understand that. >> i think so. >> i know they call it acting. but when you play a character for 15 years is there a certain point at which you take some things as a human being from the character and you as a human being give something to the character? >> i don't think there's any avoiding that. but i think also going into it, i've been around long enough let's try to incorporate a little bit of joe into david as much as possible. no accident there's a lot of
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food scenes that happened with joe. ice? is this for real? not exactly... thats bargain bliss setting in you're basking in the glow of organic produce at shockingly low prices i guess the choir isn't real? oh no, they're real... they shop here every sunday
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we begin this half hour with mass migration taking place in the western part of the united states. millions much birds, ducks, geese. and waterfowl are blanketing fields of western california. they are known as the pacific flyway. 4,000 mile superhighway linking the arctic and south america. chicko, california is their epicenter. john blackstone gives us a look. >> reporter: this is what a successful conservation effort looks like, 10,000 notice geese taking a winter break in california's central valley. the central valley is part of what's known as the pacific
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flyway used between 10 to 12 million migrating birds each year. more than half stop in the central valley including ducks and geese from the arctic. they are followed by thousands who flock to see them. and attend festivals where bird care and bird behavior are all the rage. >> there's days when i go home and i'm far away from the ducks and geese that's all i hear is the sound of the geese. >> reporter: craig isola has been helping people sort out one bird from another for 23 years. >> right now we're seeing thousands of northern pin tail, american pigeon. in the background i've been hearing snow geese flying. >> as spectacular as the birds are now they were not always
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that way. by 1970 agriculture had taken over 95% of the pacific flyway's wetlands polluting the fields and filling in wetlands. >> there was a competition between wildlife and agriculture but also just human development in general. in the the '80s we saw big reductions in waterfowl population. >> reporter: act of congress and agreement with mexico and canada in 1986 turned the tide. so did rice farmers who agreed to flood their fields when waterfowl migrate. >> it's not that difficult as long as we're not in a drought period. we have the opportunity to pump water off of the river and shoot out on to this ground and create what you see behind me here. >> reporter: all together rice farmers in the central valley flood about 250,000 acres each winter to provide wetlands for birds using the pacific flyway. by the time growing season starts again the birds will be gone and the farmers will get
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their land back. knowing they've given nature a little boost. for "cbs this morning: saturday" john blackstone, san francisco. not as beautiful as watching those birds flying in formation. right? >> absolutely gorgeous. >> time now to take a look at the weather for your weekend. he's won james beard awards for food writing and just out with his fourth cookbook. joe yonan with a feast that's missing something that he says you won't miss at all. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday". i wanted more from my copd medicine
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when they bundle home and auto with progressive. wow, that's... and now the progressive commercial halftime show, featuring smash mouth. ♪ hey now, you're an all star ♪ get your game on, go play thank you! goodnight! [ cheers and applause ] now enjoy the second half of the commercial! even renters can bundle and save! where did that come from? the kitchen. it was halftime. ♪
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♪ ♪ everything your trip needs for everyone you love. expedia. this morning on "the dish" food writer and author joe yonan. growing up in west texas he loved to cook and remembers the first meal he whipped up that lonestar favorite chicken fried steak. he eventually became a newspaper reporter but when the daily grind got to him he looked for a
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new path and decided to focus on food. first at the "boston globe" and now as the influential dining editor at the "washington post". >> he's the author of four cookbooks. ultimate guide to working with the plant based protein. joe yonan good morning and welcome to "the dish". >> good morning. >> this is a guy we like. he likes reading, writing, drinking and eating. >> all the food groups. >> what are we looking at? >> i brought you five dips from the cookbook. there's a corn hummus. black garlic hummus. combination of hummus and baba spicy red lentil dip. a red bean dip. here we have a really great pasta dish that includes the bright flavors of corn and tomatoes with white beans. over here the casserole, it's a
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ratatou everyone lle combination ever two french dishes one cooked underneath the other. this is a winter salad. got all those things you love about salad. pumpkinseeds. creamy beans are the star of that dish and pomgranate seeds. then we have a margarita. >> cheers for that. joe, in reading about you, cheers, at age 8 you were already kind of grocery shopping. it's an interesting story but that also seemed to influence your future in food a little bit. >> that's right. my mom took me to the air force base because she was divorced and she lost privileges but her
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kids it turn out did not. so every saturday she gave me a list and cash and dropped me off and if i got everything on the list and came in under budget i could buy something for myself. i learned to comparison shop and learned what to do with the food. i was curious what to do with those ingredients. >> your love of journalism came into that field and then travel not food at first. >> that's right. i was working at the "boston globe" and i had been a newspaper journalist since i was 15. working for my city newspaper when i was in high school. and i knew i always wanted to do it. but i did have this moment where i was a little tired of news and i needed a change. and i had this light bulb go off that i really, my favorite things that i had ever written about were food related. >> you threatened your boss. >> little bit. so to people trying to make a change, i made myself indispensable.
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i tried to excel. then i prepared to leave. this is what i want. give me what i want or i'm out of here. it took a couple of rounds of that and then i finally got to be doing full-time what i really love which is combining food and journalism in one job. >> writing about food is almost as fun as eating the food. it's really a great -- >> i think food is everything. it's all stories. so food is about culture, it's about history, it can be about art. it can be about community. it's about family. it's about health. right? so all the things i love about journalism, all the different types of stories that i wanted to tell about journalism i knew i could tell through food. >> food i think in our world has changed so much especially in reason years and more focus on plant based like your book. has that changed the way you're telling these stories or just more stories to tell? >> they are just more stories to tell. i love that more and more attention is being paid to plant based eating.
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i've been eating this way for more than ten years now. and i love seeing the rest of the world come around to that. but absolutely. i think that it's clear that we need to be eating less meat for the planet, for our health and i think, of course, that beans are, you know, the best way to do that. >> i want to try some of this. this actually is heavy. >> it's fudgey and dense. it's a fudgey and gluten-free. >> i'll dive into it. sign our dish. if you could have this meal with anyone past or present who would it be? >> present i would have to say michelle obama. because i know she's a fellow vegetable lover and i would love her to try these dishes. past i think i would say ed lewis. he was an incredible author. amazing chef.
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known for being the queen of southern cooking in her day and i never got to meet her. >> big table. great table. thank you. >> i would sit with you. rick demorgan onion onhead to our website. >> one candidate's version of grammy award and winning over credits who call his music captivating and compelling up next. william prince with songs from his long awaited sophomore album. you're watching "cbs this morning". saturday.
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ask your doctor about xeljanz xr. an "unjection™".
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♪ this morning in our "saturday session" singer-songwriter william prince born and raised in western canada released his debut album in 2015 and won an award. it led to a record deal and tours as the opening act for neil young. his second album "reliever" comes out next week. here's william prince with "the
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spark." ♪ ♪ so am i dreamin' ♪ or is this just how we're living now ♪ ♪ refuse to wake cause i have never been this close ♪ ♪ you always think i'm leavin ♪ before i've had the chance to say ♪ ♪ darling it will be okay ♪ if you look me in the eyes
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♪ if you look me in the eyes i sing now ♪ ♪ don't be afraid of the fire babe ♪ ♪ i'd never let you burn ♪ all threes bridges we cross all have water underneath ♪ ♪ when the ashes of lost love make it hard to breathe ♪ ♪ my love if we burn would you burn right next to me ♪ ♪ there's so much revealed when ♪ ♪ you take the time to know me for who i am ♪ ♪ darling just who i am ♪ don't be afraid of the fire
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babe ♪ ♪ i'd never let you burn ♪ all these bridges we cross all have water underneath ♪ ♪ when the ashes of lost love make it hard to breathe ♪ ♪ my love if we burn would you burn right next to me ♪ ♪ i was in the dark the day that i met you ♪ ♪ now you expect me just to forget you ♪ ♪ i'm like a fire that never burned ♪ ♪ it was my refuge ♪ sitting on the side my love to let you ♪ ♪ i don't take a day off ♪ my intentions were pure ♪ that fire ever burned just
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never burned snowed ♪ i said if that fire ever burned i said let it burn ♪ ♪ don't be afraid of the fire babe ♪ ♪ i'd never let you burn ♪ all these bridges we cross all have water underneath ♪ ♪ when the ashes of lost love make it hard to breathe ♪ ♪ my love if we burn would you burn right next to me ♪ ♪ just say ♪ just say you are ♪ babe afraid of the fire most of all ♪ ♪ you're the spark [ applause ] >> don't go away we'll be right
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back with more music by william aspirin. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday". 52 meat rich blue wilderness satisfies that desire. because wolves and dogs live for the hunt. with a plan tailored to you! whether you're a dine outer, take outer, veggie person, definitely-not-just-veggie person, bread lover, or cheese lover... all you have to do is answer personal assessment questions and get scientifically matched with a proven weight loss plan. find out which new customized plan can make losing weight easier for you! the new program from ww. weight watchers reimagined. join for free + lose 10 lbs. on us! hurry, offer ends february 3rd.
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♪ ♪ don't have to walk alone ♪ you're on the mend ♪ don't have to walk alone >> have a great weekend, everybody. >> we leave you with more music from william prince. >> this is "breathless." ♪ takes so much to be ♪ in this day and age ♪ every road has been followed ♪ ♪ every mistake has been made ♪ but there's a lot to be
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desired and i find myself inside ♪ ♪ memories still alive ♪ just behind my eyes ♪ seems the more i go leaving home looking for what i need has been buried in my soul ♪ ♪ because i never heard a song sung ♪ ♪ quite like elvis ♪ not much beats the sound of the pouring rain ♪ ♪ and there's something in your kiss ♪ ♪ leaves me so helpless ♪ you leave me breathless ♪ you leave me breathless ♪ there's a voice inside
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♪ terrified ♪ piece by piece snowed ♪ suddenly ductal at the >> your beauty can bring me to my knees ♪ ♪ i never heard a song sung like elvis ♪ ♪ nothing beats the sound of the pouring rain ♪ ♪ and there's something in your kiss ♪ ♪ leaves me so elvis ♪ you leave me breathless ♪ you leave me breathless ♪ i'll miss you all the times we had ♪ ♪ wishing i could get you
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back ♪ ♪ always wishing all the times we had ♪ ♪ wishing i could get you back ♪ ♪ cause i've never heard a song sung ♪ ♪ quite like elvis ♪ not much beats the sound of the pouring rain ♪ ♪ and something in your kiss ♪ leaves me so helpless ♪ and i can't help but see you again ♪ ♪ i can never see the sunrise ♪ too many times ♪ or sleep with you ♪ under northern lights ♪ and there's something in your touch ♪ ♪ leaves me so helpless ♪ leaves me breathless
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♪ you leave me breathless [ applause ] >> for those of you still with us we still have more music from william prince. >> this is "always have what we had." ♪ s ♪ throw the coffee out ♪ make myself an ashtray
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♪ open every window on the way ♪ ♪ sweetest candle holder ♪ now a piece of furniture ♪ might as well be sitting on the ground ♪ ♪ this place is unfamiliar ♪ can't even set the shower ♪ hot and cold merely for display ♪ ♪ i can miss you from anywhere ♪ ♪ i will be tomorrow ♪ right now all i'm asking for is today ♪ ♪ but i guess we'll always have
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what we had
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