tv CBS This Morning CBS December 10, 2016 8:00am-9:59am EST
> when you see this symbol you're watching something educational and informational. when it's during a magnificent morning on the cw you're seeing 10th, 2016.xotic and welcome to cbs this morning, saturday. breaking news overnight, a secret cia report says russia was actively trying to help donald trump win the white house. plus, a chilling confession and a new video released from the charleston church massacre. what cameras tell us about that day. a winter blast covers more than half of the united states. and it's an idea that's actually taking off. why the government may soon allow you to make phone calls on airplanes. we begin this morning with a
world in 90 seconds. this notion that russia nonted donald trump to win is nsense. >> team trump takes aim at a bombshell cia report. >> president obama ordering a full review into russia's attempts to hack the u.s. election. >> did russia try to disrupt americanec els?tion >> of course they did. >> we need to get answers, get to the bottom of it. >> the u.s. is upping the stakes in the war on isis in syria. >> i can tell you today that the united states will deploy approximately 200 additional u.s. forces in syria. >> the ayes are 63, the nays are 36. >> stopgap spending bill that averts a government shutdown. >> very cold temperatures. >> you guys okay? >> donald trump's thank you tour made a sto
michigan, and it was like old times. >> get them out of here. where do these people come from? >>io v rlentoad rage stops traffic on a freeway in houston, texas, and it was all caught on camera. >> all that -- >> lebron james jr. starting like his daddy. not even 13 yet. >> -- and all that matters. >> he scores! rangers win! a 55 seconds of overtime. what a goal! >> on "cbs this morning," saturday. "rogue one" is expected to be the biggest blockbuster of the holiday season. the movie could pull in upwards of $130 million in its opening weekend. early tracking also suggested that hillary clinton would be president. i know. so you never know. you still have to go see the movie.
and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with alex wagner. later, we're going to take you to a wine shop that's older than the united states. there you'll meet a man whose job it is to sniff out fake bottles. some sold for tens of thousands of dollars. you'll see how he does it. plus, it is an interesting side effect of nearly every major election. people don't travel. we'll show you why global disruptions and a weakening euro could actually end up saving you money. and his job is simple. replace a legend. we'll talk with chris steely, the young musician taking over as host of a prairie home companion. and he will perform in our saturday session. we begin with this morning's top story. russia's apparent interference with the u.s. presidential election. intelligence sources tell cbs
russia not only tried to influence the election, but also worked to help donald trump defeat hillary clinton. >> the news was first reported las last night by the "washington post." they shared a secret assessment that electing trump was russia's goal. just over a month before the election, 17 u.s. intelligence agencies accused the russian government of hacking e-mails from the democratic national committee and hillary clinton's campaign which were then published on wikileaks. earlier intelligence assessments concluded moscow's actions were aimed at eroding confidence in the american electoral system. the latest cia assessment found that the operation was aimed at boosting trump's chances of winning the white house. additionally, the "new york times" reports that russia also hacked the republican national committee, but did not release any of that information. republicans deny this. >> the trump transition team responded to the news with a statement reading in part, these are the same
saddam hussein had weapons of mass destruction. the election ended a long time ago. russia has in the past denied interfering in the u.s. election. there was no comment from the white house. >> the news came just hours after president obama ordered a full review of russian hacking during the campaign. for more on all of this, we're joined by "washington post" columnist. katherine, good morning. >> good morning. >> the trump campaign is issuing a fairly broad dismissal here of the evidence. do you think there is any chance in the coming days that the president-elect changes his position? >> has the president-elect ever publicly changed his position when it comes to his own legitimacy about the win? no. i think the transition team and trump himself are going to view this true a party
conclusions that would come out of such a report are suspect. >> according to the post report, this information was presented to a group of senators before the election, but there was a party divide about how to handle it. >> yes, delegitimizing the potential win and the entire process. the american public has a right to know about any potential interference by a foreign entity into our democratic process, into our -- the legitimacy of our elections. but there's a question about how do you present this information without antagonizing the president-elect and how do you present this information without compromising the peaceful transition of power. >> to be noted, president obama apparently exhibited some reluctance in terms of letting this come out to the public. he thought it would seem part partisan. donald trump is tweeting about "the
there is word out that the ceo of exxonmobil may be donald trump's top pick for secretary of state. do you think that pick is going to now be under heightened scrutiny? >> of course. it would have been under higher scrutiny no matter what since trump has said we should have a warmer relationship with russia, et cetera. all of that as well as whatever business ties he may have to russia and to russian businesses, all of that has called into question both what kind of relationship his campaign may have had with putin, secret or public, as well as what his policies towards this frenemy of ours would be like going forward. so this pick in particular enflames a lot of those concerns. >> thanks for being with us this morning. president-elect donald trump is expected to attend the army/navy game in
internal battles going on in his cabinet search. errol barnett is in our washington bureau. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. that's right, anthony. president-elect donald trump is more than halfway through nominating his cabinet. but the most highly sought after position is that of secretary of state. yesterday, one of mr. trump's key allies pulled out of the running. to a crowd in michigan, president-elect donald trump basic ebasked in the glory of turning the blue state red. >> i heard the courts ruled we totally won it. it's over. >> reporter: reliving his victory, mr. trump touted his transition choices and praised his future cabinet. >> one of the great cabinets that has ever been assembled in our nation's history. >> reporter: one position left open, that of secretary of state. in a statement friday, mr.
revealed that rudy giuliani removed his name from consideration at a meeting held november 29th, the same day trump dined with mitt romney nearly two weeks ago. julgiuliani said he withdrew in part because of the drama surrounding the top cabinet spot. >> the whole thing was becoming kind of very confusing and my desire to be in the cabinet was great, but it wasn't that great. >> reporter: the senior transition advisor kellyanne conway says the decision for giuliani to remove himself was mutual. >> he'll continue to be an informal advisor to the president-elect. he was incredibly loyal to donald trump. >> reporter: transition sources tell cbs news that romney and john bolton are the top contenders. giuliani panned romney citing his past criticism of the president-elect. >> you can make friends and make up,
candidate for the cabinet. >> reporter: also, the trump transition team is sparking alarm at the energy department sending officials there are probing 74-point questionnaire that asks for a list of all employees or contractors who have attended any meetings on carbon reduction. and asks which programs within the department are essential to meeting the goals of president obama's climate action plan. now cbs news has also confirmed the current president of gold mgoldman sachs was offered a position. it would give a wall street super power economic authority. alex? >> errol barnett in washington, thank you. a note that later today, president-elect will be interviewed during the army/navy game right here on cbs. tomorrow morning, john dickerson's guests will
kellyanne conway, plus senators john mccain and bernie sanders. a federal government shutdown has been averted with less than an hour to spare. the senate passed the stopgap spending bill by a vote of 63 to 36 late last night. president obama signed the bill early this morning. it will keep the government running through april 28th. it includes war funding and disaster aid for louisiana and other states. this morning, winter storm warnings are in effect from washington state to colorado. an arctic front that started in the pacific northwest is working its way east bringing snow to the intermountain west and dropping temperatures from the plains to western new york state. we're about 50 miles south of buffalo where it's been snowing on and off for the past few days. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. that is definitely the story here in western new york. we are at a ski
fallen within the last 24 hours. the good thing about it, it's a very light snow so it's very easy to maneuver around. what we dealt with just getting here at times, whiteout conditions and roads that haven't been plowed. across the nation, temperatures are dropping and in some parts of the country snow piles are growing. in indiana, crews are trying to stay ahead of the storms by pretreating roads with salt and brine. >> that 32-degree mark is critical. just under we get snow and we have onto also watch bridge and pavement temperatures. >> reporter: president-elect donald trump's jet touched down amid a snow squall in grand rapids, michigan. it's also getting much colder from north dakota to minnesota. temperatures are dipping into the single digits. meanwhi meanwhile, oregon is thawing out after freezing rain made roads treacherous forcinge
in the portland area to close early on friday. back east, some are welcoming winter. >> we love snow. >> reporter: western new york skiers are pleased to hear the forecast means they can hit the slopes this weekend. >> the manmade snow is really helpful because you can make it a denser snow and it becomes the base of the ski slopes. and then you get natural snow on top of it and makes it all fluffy and pretty. natural snow is also great to think about skiing.t people - >> reporter: and if you can hear that sound behind me, that's actually one of the snow machines. they tell me they have actually created enough snow to cover 73 football fields with a foot of snow. again, that's on top of what's already fallen here in the last 24 to 48 hours. anthony? >> thanks. incase you forgot what winter looked like, there it
we turn to meteorologist ed curran. good morning. >> good morning. everywhere you look, it looks like winter. cold temperatures once again today. but it's nothing compared to what you'll see by midweek. look at this. chicago at 6 degrees instead of the normal mid-30s for this time of year. so a real polar plunge as we head mid-week. windchill advisory this morning in north dakota where it feels like 25 to 35 degrees below zero. here's the snow in the northwest. futurecast shows you how the snow moves east. snow develops around chicago late this afternoon and then continues to the northeast. you'll see it here by the time we get to early monday morning. winter storm advisories and warnings that are up out to the northwest. and here in the chicago area. we have a winter weather advisory, but to the north in wisconsin a winter storm watch there. and finally as we
lake erie here, a lake-effect snow warning. the snow continues coming off the lakes there and we'll see another perhaps 5 or 6 inches of snow before that wraps up later today. alex? >> ed curran of our chicago station. thank you. testimony continues next week in the federal hate crimes trial of dylann roof. roof who is white is accused of shooting nine black people to death last year at a bible study meeting in a charleston, south carolina, church. the two-hour video recording was introduced as evidence on friday. in it, roof reveals his hatred of african-americans and his broader intentions when he barged into the bible study group. >> i went to that church in charleston and -- i did
>>teeporr: this is dylann roof's newly released videotape confession to fbi agents. >> did what? [ inaudible ] i know it's tough sometimes to say it. >> it's not that i don't want to say it because i don't want to make myself seem guilty, i just don't really like saying it. >> reporter: for two hours, he calmly outlined the details of the church massacre. >>mh so did you shoot him? >> yes. >> what kind of gun did you use? >> a glock 45. >> reporter: surveillance video shows lambs leading themselves to slaughter. mother emanuel parishioners arriving for bible study in june of 2015. in walked dylann roof, his fanny pack carried a 45 block pistol and seven magazines loaded
hollow-point bullets. the agent later asked why did you do it. roof said i had to do it because somebody had to. blacks are raping and killing white people on the secrets every day. what i did is minuscule to what they're doing to white people every day. roof guessed he'd killed five people, but it was nine. once inside, he opened fire when the faithful rose and closed their eyes in prayer. then he cautiously left the church. his right hand still held the pistol. roof told investigators, i was in absolute awe that nobody was there. i peeped out the door and didn't see a cop. i kept the last magazine not because i was going to shoot cops, but shoot myself. >> i clearly understand the harm that he did. >> reporter: malcolm graham's sister was murdered in the church they grew up in. >> this was an attack on a race of people and
christian church, an attack on humanity. >> reporter: graham wants roof to get the death penalty, a question of punishment that divides relatives of those murders. fbi agents asked roof whether he was guilty. he said, i am guilty, we all know i'm guilty. for cbs this morning saturday, charleston, south carolina. u.s. is putting more boots on the ground in syria at the same time it's pursuing a diplomatic solution to end the five-year-long civil war there. at a regional security meeting in bahrain this morning, ash carter said the u.s. will send 200 troops to syria in addition to the 300 already there. they will work to help kurdish and arab fighters capture raqqah, the de facto capital of the islamic state. this morning, secretary of state john kerry is in paris meeting with diplomats to save syria's largest city, aleppo, from complete destruction. the russian defense ministry
have left eastern aleppo and more than 1,000 rebels have laid down their arms. we're watching the mass exodus of citizens from aleppo. >> reporter: they came by the thousands and just kept on coming. on foot, in wheelbarrows, any way they could. exhausted, frightened, hungry, but alive. they've been walking for over eight hours since escaping from rebel territory. this family told us they'd hid in their basement during the worst of the bombing. we don't even know where we're going, this mother of four told us. as long as it's far away from the explosions. early on friday morning, there was a lull in the fighting. and that's when thousands of civilians still trapped in rebel-held aleppo made a run for it. now it's a desperate
this man asks to get on the truck. there's no room, he's told. but they manage to squeeze him in. and find a little space for a baby. others are just too tired to do anything. they wait for friends and family to collect them. they are so weary from years of war, already they have waited far too long. for cbs this morning saturday, deborah patter, aleppo. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the detroit news says congress managed to attach emergency aid for flint, michigan, in last night's bill. the measure includes $170 million in infrastructure costs to fix the city's contamination of lead in its drinking water system. the flint financing still awaits the president's signature. the dallas morning news says nine police officers in
fired for exaggerating reports on the number of traffic stops they made. the officers were initially put on paid leave back in the spring for what police officials describe as making a suspicious number of traffic stops. an internal investigation found no paper trail. the case has been referred to the county prosecutor. rolling stone magazine reports the secret to al gore's documentary on climate change will open the sundance film festival next month. it was released in 2006 and grossed nearly $50 million. he says the world must rededicate itself to solving climate change. usa today reports t.j. miller will host tomorrow night's critics choice awards despite being arrested on a battery charge. police
heated between miller and his car service drive on friday. it apparently led to miller slapping the man on his head. and the buffalo news says parents looking for those hard to find hatchimals may be in luck. the hatching eggs with the furry robotic animal inside are the hottest toy of the holiday season. most stores enforcing a limit of two per person. walmart is getting more hatchimals this week. it's priced at around $59.99, but online sellers are asking three times that amount. i get to say hatchimals one more time. >> i'm glad my kids have aged out of this. i remember going through this at holiday time. >> that elusive hatch mall. it's abo
up next up next, a big jobs place company under fire and facing a lawsuit for allegedly favoring one race over another. hear the surprising motivation for their alleged discrimination. and later, like it or loathe it, making phone calls on your next flight might be a reality. we'll tell you why. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
a hiring discrimination case with a disturbing twist, a major job placement firm is accused of favoring one race over another because it made exploiting workers easier to do. from chicago, dean reynolds has the story. >> reporter: mvp staffing is a job placement agency that operates 60 offices in 38 states. its vehicles carry thousands of mostly temporary workers to client companies every day. it now stands accused of rigging the business against african-americans. built on the testimony of alleged mvp whistleblowers, the lawsuit charges the company systematically placed hispanics over blacks for one simple reason -- hispanics were
undocumented and less inclined to complain about hours, wages or conditions. joseph sellers represents the group of african-american plaintiffs. >> the actions of mvp that we have uncovered were either directly responsive to the client company demands or what they anticipated the client companies wanted. >> reporter: 29-year-old kevin james turned to mvp after a string of odd jobs. how many times did you seek a job through them? >> i would say at least 20 times. >> reporter: and you got it once? >> that's correct. >> reporter: james has been out of work for a month and has little recourse but to turn to placement agencies like mvp. >> i was hoping to go through one of those companies and seek help for work. >> reporter: is it frustrating that you can't? >> very frustrating. >> reporter: african-americans who make up 29% of chicago's population account for 52% of the city's unemployed. the lack of jobs or even the
considered a factor in the city's escalating violence. >> people respond to the feeling of disenfranchisement in a variety of ways. some may respond with violence. others respond in other ways. but it really is sort of a cancer on the fabric of the community. >> reporter: for cbs this morning saturday, dean reynolds, chicago. >> mvp would not comment on the lawsuit. the workers involved in the case are suing to end the discrimination and for lost wages. >> up next, fake news stories and wild conspiracies. the world of online media is starting to resemble a house of mirrors where you often can't trust what you see. a look at the real world
in medical news something we may have taken for granted, that life expectancy in america increases year by year. it's generally been true but the recent numbers tell a different story. the surprising reversal and what's behind it. >> plus the warning signs of diabetes, the lifestyle factors that put you at risk of becoming part of the epidemic. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday".
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so i can lift even the most demanding weight. take care of all your most important parts with centrum. now verified non gmo and gluten free. time now for morning rounds with dr. john lapuc and dr. karen arula. first up, life expectancy. the national center for health statistics compared the causes and patterns of death from 2015 d
for the most part is news wasn't good. life expectancy for the u.s. population as a whole fell from 78.9 years to 78.8. it's a small decline but a decline nonetheless. the first time since 1993 that u.s. life expectancy has fallen. the age adjusted death rate increased by 1.2%. doctor, when it comes to cause of death, how does 2015 compare? >> not well. the only cause of death that went down was cancer which went down slightly. death from flu and pneumonia, that stayed stable. of the others they all increased slightly. that's heart disease, cancer. we said did a little bit better. chronic lower respiratory disease, unintentional injuries, over doses, stroke and alzheimer's. finishing out the list of the top ten are diabetes, flu and
pneumonia, kidney disease and suicide. when you say you're cresting there you have to say what's going on and do we have to do something different? >> heart disease remains the leading cause. which factors play into that? >> it doesn't have to be that way. we don't have to watch our family members and co, woers die of heart disease. the only two risk factors we cannot change are age and history. it comes down to education, telling people the risk factors, awareness teaching people about signs and symptoms so they can act early, and prevention. we need to be screening people starting as early as age 20 for things like high blood pressure and high cholesterol and teaching people to have heart healthy lifestyle from the time they are children, not 40, 50, 60 getting a new diagnosis of coronary disease or having a heart attack. >> what should the take away be for health professionals? >> listen to tara.
prevention. >> always. >> always listen to tara. >> i like that. >> we like to do stuff to people after they get sick. prevention is the name of the game. if you look at the top things, unintentional injuries, over doses and substance abuse deaths, fentanyl went up dramatically. we have narcotic over use. falls in the elderly. with suicide you have to say, mental health. it's so huge. how do we change the stigma so people can come forward and say they're having trouble. how do we increase prevention services and treatment services. it's all wrapped up. with the fentanyl over doses and narcotics we have to teach doctors how to prescribe better and think about pain control in a better way. >> next up, the distribution of diabetes. the cdc estimates over 20 million people have the condition where high blood sugar levels lead toer
complications like amputations and blindness. a recent report looked at the incidence of diabetes. three states reporting the highest rates were alabama, west virginia, and mississippi. the lowest incidence was among people of utah followed by rhode island and colorado. some of these percentages are quite high. how prevalent is diabetes across the country? >> such a devastating disease for the individual. it inflicts collateral damage on society affecting 29 million americans, accounts for 20% of health care spending. it's in the top ten for causes of death and one of the leading causes of disabling disorders like amputation, blindness, kidney disease. this is a big problem that comes back to the need for screening and early intervention in people who may have risk factors. >> for folks who don't know a lot about diabetes, what's the difference between type 1 and type
it is confusing. insulin is a hormone that helps take blood sugar, glucose from the outside of a cell to the inside of a cell. once inside it can be used for energy and other things. in type 1 diabetes it's an auto immune disease. your own body starts attacking and destroying cells in the pancreas. you have too little insulin, the blood sugar builds up and you have increased blood sugar, not enough inside the cells. in type 2 there is plenty of insulin but your cells become less sensitive to its effects. one of the causes is obesity. with type 1 diabetes you give insulin injectable. type two there are ways to treat it with insulin, oral medications, lifestyle adjustments like diet, exercise and weight loss. sometimes if you
weight your type two diabetes which is 95% of diabetes, that can actually go down. you may not need medication at all. >> there are a lot of americans whose blood sugar is higher than normal. how likely is this to develop into type two diabetes? >> you're talking about prediabetes. i see so many patients in my office with prediabetes. this is the beginning of diabetes where your blood sugar is higher than normal but not the level you consider somebody diabetic. it affects one in three americans in this country and 90% of the people have no awareness that they have it. without intervention, 15 to 30% of prediabetics will develop type 2 within five years. the nice thing is you can do things to try to reverse that. things like weight loss, exercise, and really changing your diet. finally, what you have been waiting for -- drones. the flying devices are popular with hobbyists and
medicine? according to a recent study in the journal transfusion the answer might be yes. researchers at johns hopkins university tested drones to see if they could successfully transport blood products. they conducted test flights lasting a little bit over 26 minutes. the drone ride didn't have a negative impact on the blood. so there could be a future for fast airborne delivery of life-saving transfusions when time is of the essence. >> here is something hot off the presses. there is a company called zip line. i have been in contact with them in the last 24 hours. they said starting monday there will be blood product delivery by drones in rwanda. especially during the rainy season it can be hard to get blood products one place to another. it's starting monday. >> it's a brave new world. >> it's happening. >> a peaceful good use for drones. >> thank you for your time. from ror
what happens when fake news stories and outrageous conspiracy theories motivate real world behavior? a frightening incident at a washington restaurant is ramping up the concern. we look at the issues involve. this is "cbs this morning saturday." walgreens presents, a holiday mini miracle. hey! hey! ♪ this is for you. did you really? didn't have too! ♪ getting the gift you almost kept for yourself? now that's a holiday mini miracle. and it's easy to create your own at walgreens... with 40 percent off canvas prints, just around the corner. walgreens. at the corner of happy and healthy. i'm not a customer, but i'm calling about that credit scorecard. give it. sure! it's free for everyone. oh! well that's nice! and checking your score won't hurt your credit. oh! i'm so proud of you.
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conspiracy theories thrive on the internet. what happens when they make the jump from the online world to the one we live in. last week's terrifying incident in a washington restaurant is a case in point. 28-year-old edgar welch read an outlandish story online that the pizza restaurant was home to a child ring. he showed up at the restaurant with a gun and now faces felony ge
joseph parent, professor of political science and co-author of "american conspiracy theories" lt. in studio we are joined by legal analyst ricky cleman. good morning. joe, let me start with you. in an interview yesterday the executive editor of the "new york times" said he wished he had taken the news more seriously. when you read this story for the first time were you surprised by the traction it gained? >> frankly i'm surprised it doesn't happen more often. there are a lot of people, in fact a majority of americans believe in some conspiracy theory or another. it only take as small number of people who believe it to act on it. >> why do people believe in conspiracy theories like this, joe? >> there are a complex number of factors that contribute to this. it seems to be that generally people are more prone to believe in conspiracy theories and
people are less prone to it. you want people to be sensitive to threats and other people to be less sensitive and something in between. >> ricky, a young man showed up at a pizzeria. is there legal recourse in this age when you have real world repercussions like the ones we saw this week? >> not much, i'm sorry to say. let's look at what happened at the pizzeria. when someone shoots off a gun we are glad no one else was injured or killed. of course you could have repercussions against the shooter. what happens when something like this starts online? if you have a direct threat like we did with the sandy hook deniers. when someone threatens a parent that you're going to die, that's a direct threat. that can be prosecuted because someone posted that on the internet. when it comes time for going criminally first let alone civilly, after a website or
provider it's not going to happen. i even mean civilly. let's look at the analogy. we used to say in the world of free speech it was okay to have, of course, the first amendment we cherish. you couldn't yell "fire" in a crowded theater because that's a clear and present danger. that's the same thing as a threat. when you get to the conspiracy theories that abound there is not much you can do. >> wow. >> joe, is a conspiracy theory or fake news, do they gain credibility when someone connected to authority essentially perpetuates it? >> absolutely. that's one of the best reasons conspiracy theories spread. since they aren't partisan in nature, they tend to be contained because people are just as likely on the left as the right to believe in them. people on the left tend to believe bad things about people on the right and vice versa. the best predictor of conspiracy
theories are the party of the president. now that we have a republican in office we expect more conspiracy theories from the left. >> what's the best way to dispel a conspiracy theory? >> to be kind, patient, understanding of people's perspectives. a lot of the people the harder you try to dispel it, the more they want to believe it because they think you are part of the plot and you are trying to man handle their beliefs. if you listen to them, try to reason and ask them maybe to apply the same standards of evidence to this belief they do to other beliefs, i think that's probably the best way to help people have at least an exchange of ideas and maybe you will convince some people some of the time. >> joseph parent, ricky cleman. thanks for being with us. they clashed on the gridiron in the 19th and 20th century. now in the 21st, that's how long the army-navy football rivalry has been going on. the teams take to theie
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tell your doctor if symptoms develop or worsen. serious allergic reactions may occur. see me. see me. see me. on my way. find clear skin... and a clearer path forward. for a different kind of medicine, ask your dermatologist about cosentyx. ♪ today the cadets of the u.s. military academy and the midshipmen of the u.s. naval academy meet on the gridiron for the 117th time. army versus navy, america's game. the rivalry dates back to 1890. west point fielded a football team just so it could take on its rivals from annapolis. the game has been played every single year since 1930 in spite of wars and national tragedies. for this year's game, both teams are looking to their past for motivation when they hit the field. navy wwe
the ones worn by their 1963 squad, a team captained by roger stawubach that won just weeks after the assassination of john kennedy. army will draw inspiration not from the playing field but the battle feed. the cadet uniforms honor the soldiers of the 82nd airborne which led the way in the allied invasion of europe in world war ii. you can watch the game right here on cbs. kick off is at 3:00 p.m. eastern. >> it's a football farewell for long time broadcaster vern lundquist. this will be the last football game he calls in his 50-year career. he will continue to cover basketball and golf though for cbs sports. coming up, maybe your holiday shopping list should include exotic travel for you or someone you love and especially when you hear about the bargains to be had unique to this moment in time. for some of you your local news
welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm alex wagner. airline passengers could be allowed to make cell phone calls during flights but opponents say regulators should think again. >> and a wine detective who can spot a fake bottle of wine supposed to be worth thousands. you will see how he does it. >> and he has the difficult job of filling the shoes of radio legend garrison kieler as host of "prairie home companion." chris thile performs. >> our top story, the
that russia interfered with the u.s. presidential campaign with the goal of getting donald trump elected. the washington post first reported the story last night. the newspaper said the central intelligence agency told a group of senators in a secret assessment that russia's interference was aimed at helping trump. the post quotes a u.s. official briefed on the presentation as saying, quote, it is the assessment of the intelligence community that russia's goal here was to favor one candidate over the other to help get trump elected. that's the consensus view. >> intelligence agencies linked russia to this year's cyber attacks on the democratic national committee and hillary clinton's campaign. this morning the "new york times" reports russians hacked the republican national committee but didn't release any information. the gop is denying this. the trump transition team referring to the cia responded by saying in part, quote, these are the same people that said saddam
mass destruction. the election ended a long time ago. the white house declined to comment. president obama ordered an investigation of russia's involvement in the u.s. election. mr. obama wants intelligence agencies to look into increased malicious cyber activity that took place around the time of the election. for more on this investigation and what it might uncover we are joined by james norton, the president and founder of play action strategies, a cyber security forum. good morning, james. let me begin with the scope of the investigation the president announced and the news we are hearing last night. where do the two dove tail as far as you know? >> you need to take this in two different parts. first of all, the facts are that the united states security networks or internet networks are at risk. they are certainly an unlocked door. they have been attacked certainly with the office of personnel management, with target, home depot, now
dnc hack that happened over the summer. the fact is the security networks are unlocked and need security. the second part is the foreign policy impacts and what exactly the u.s. should do once this report comes back from the obama administration as given to congress. congress decided to step up in this case. they have been a little bit absent in terms of cyber security the last couple of years. given the election and the fact that it looks like it could be the russians that they are putting pressure and the obama administration said, okay, we've got a limited amount of time left here that we are in office. we'll come back and issue a fact-based report and give it to congress to see what they want to do next. >> what will the investigation involve and who will be involved? >> so they are going to pull together a large group within the federal government that the defense department, the intelligence agencies, department of homeland security, the state department, state and local officials will come together to do essentially a national intelligence estimate
they believe. that will also not only have information on what signatures might be electronically but an effort to pull together human intelligence as well. >> james, how much of the report should we expect to be released to the public? >> that's really going to be a negotiation, i think, between the u.s. congress and the obama administration. i think it will be incumbent upon congress to release as much as possible given the fact this has gotten so much attention. this isn't the first time in our nation's history we have had an october surprise dating back to reagan and the carter election back in 1980. there was a lot of discussion about negotiation with the hostages. so i think the american people are looking for confidence, looking for congress to step up. even elijah cummings said the other day it would be malpractice for congress not to look into this and do more effort. given the public hearings in january, february and march we'll learn quite a
information. >> do you think it's possible there were more than hacks involved here, that voting systems, election systems may have been breached in some way? >> well, you know, voting systems aren't secure. they were bought for efficiency. at the state and local level there isn't a lot of security. it's not a requirement and never has been. there isn't a lot of funding. one thing congress has to look at working with gov no, sir and state and locals is how to secure the networks, the funding that's needed. ohio called out the national guard for the election because they weren't sure what to do to secure the network. they will have to look at things like this and think about how to secure these things. that will be one of the issues that congress will have to look at. it should be in the report in terms of what the vulnerabilities are at that level. we don't have anybody looking at it either. >> james norton, thanks for
that. >> thank you for having me. benjamin netanyahu is counting the days until the start of the trump administration. in an interview for "60 minutes" benjamin netanyahu who has often been add ot odds with president obama said he's never been as hopeful about israel's place in the world as he is now. he said it will only grow once mr. trump takes office. >> i know donald trump very well. i think his attitude, his support for israel is clear. he feels warmly about the jewish state, the jewish people. no question about it. >> with trump do you think israel will not be as at odds with the united states as you have been under the obama administration? >> yeah. we had -- i had differences of opinion with president obama. most well known of course is iran. >> was it personal between the two
>> no. no. i don't think so. i think -- suppose we had the greatest of personal chemistry, okay? so, what? you think that wouldn't stand up against the iran deal if i enendadangngerereded thehe exis israel? of course i would. > you can see all of leslie temperatures from the plains to western new york state. there's been a steady stream of lake effect snow in buffalo, new york, this morning with at least a foot expected by tomorrow. the midwest could be in store for a foot of snow by sunday from minnesota to chicago. >> now this. the days of relative quiet in the cabin of a commercial flight may be
federal regulators are considering a plan to allow airlines to offer passengers in-flight cell phone service. you heard it right. at least one group is urging regulators to drop the calls. here's the story. >> some people have a lack of respect or courtesy on the phone. >> airline passengers are worried about the possibility of in flight phone calls. the department of transportation's plan would allow the option to provide the service. if they do, the carriers would be required to inform passengers in advance that on board calls are allowed. tara from florida would opt out. >> i may go with the airline that didn't allow it. it could get out of hand. >> we'll fight this. >> reporter: sara nelson is the president of the association of flight attendants. >> if this is enacted we will fight it in congress. flight attendants will have to
creates a safety and security threat for everyone on board. >> reporter: while cell phone calls are banned on planes it doesn't extend to calls placed through internet connections. something that's become increasingly available on commercial flights. delta, american, and southwest said they have no plans to change the policy. united and jetblue are both reviewing the proposal. some passengers like margie are already on board. >> with the technology and everybody uses today, that would be a great thing. >> reporter: transportation pback against reports on this yesterday with a tweet. it says we are seeking feedback on how far to go in restricting calls. it all may be a moot point. the public has 60 days to comment. by then a new trump
there to represent him and perform a dylan song. an indiana college basketball tradition is 20 years old. >> from the near side again and does it again. [ cheers and applause ] >> reporter: fans at bay tor university stormed the court in the first half. each year on the friday before finals the men's basketball team plays what's called the silent night game. the fans who come dressed in costumes don't make a sound until the team scores ten
points. then, pandemonium. this year a student dressed as a smurf proposed to a woman dressed as a green army man. taylor beat lincoln christian. in 20 years taylor has never lost the silent night game. >> it's up next, you'd think the contentious election would have had people wanting to get away. but it is exactly the opposite. a perfect storm in the travel world, one that leads to some unbelievable bargains for trips here and abroad. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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it happens every four years leading up to a u.s. presidential election. domestic and international travel tends to drop off as americans tend to stay home. >> this year they have even more reason to stay put including global disruptions like brexit and ongoing terror fears. that led to a major slump in global travel. as a result an often staggering drop in travel prices. peter greenberg went in search of some of the best deals around the world and found them. good morning, peter. >> good morning. >> why is there a drop in travel around a presidential election? >> it is a perfect storm. you have the strength of the u.s. dollar which is so strong now the euro is down to 105. it could be at parity which is great for us. when brexit happened, the brits stayed home.
prime minister resigning, they are staying home. the return flights from the united states are now empty seats. all of europe is on sale. airlines, hotels and even in this country people are staying home as a result of the trump election which was a surprise to so many people. they are staying home. normally it bounces back by thanksgiving. this year it didn't. you're seeing deals through march. >> let's talk about a place that's close to home and warm which is number one on my list of criteria. florida. what do we have on offer? >> you have the western cape coral resort. you have 400 miles of waterways in the gulf of mexico. the room rate there is $110 a night during high season. >> amtrak has a special nine-day deal involving three national parks and eight nights in a hotel. >> it is not well publicized but it's there. denver and three national parks including yellow stone and the arches p
train ride and the whole thing is about $1699. now divide by nine. it's about $188 a night. that's a great deal. >> i'm not done with the warm weather. are there deals in the caribbean? >> they are down about 25% in occupancy. that's significant at this time of year. that will go on for a while. you are seeing a number of resorts giving you a straight 25% off published rates or offering to stay three nights get a fourth night free. that's a 25% discount. >> there is a good deal to lisbon. >> a lot of airlines are offering deals through hub cities. they will fly from the east coast gate way cities to lisbon for $750 round trip, three nights in lisbon and they say pick any one of 45 destinations that we fly to and we'll fly you there for free. >> wow. >> a trip to
musically inspired aria hotel in budapest. >> you bet it's musically inspired. every room has a musical theme. they have the only year round rooftop and the rooms are spectacular. they normally go for $410 a night down to $207 a night doing 35% discounts on the spa. >> budapest is fabulous. >> the danube isn't blue. i thought i would mention it. >> spoiler alert. it's not a blue danube. >> how do you find the deals if you want to look for them? >> they are not well publicized. you have to pick up the phone and call a travel professional. the air license and hotels and cruise lines hold back some of the inventory. but they are out there. if you ask you will find it. you won't find the amtrak deal online. you have to find a travel agent and ask. >> peter, thank you so much. >> you bet. >> you might call it a vintage
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♪ just this week the famed auction house sotheby's purchased a forensic lab to unmask fraudulent works of art. it is also a problem in the world of fine wine. that's created a new line of work for those with a keen eye and nose for a bogus bottle. jonathan vigliotti has the story. >> reporter: london's barry brothers wine shop is older than the united states of america, 319 to be exact. inside looks like a library with some wines on the shelf as old as literary classics, prices easily reach thousands of do
counterfeiters are cashing in. that's where philip steps in. how many bottles are here in the warehouse? >> in this warehouse we have approaching 3 million bottles. >> reporter: 3 million. >> an expensive bottle with what to you and i would look like a simple label. >> reporter: it's his job to make sure every bottle is as the label on it says it to be. he explained to me at the warehouse outside london looks can be deceiving. >> how often is the counterfeit bottle crossing your eyes? >> rarely but when it does it's often high value. >> reporter: in fact, the $15 billion fine wine industry is a juicy target for counterfeiters. in 2013, a french newspaper claimed as much as 20% of bordeauxes and burgundies were frauds. in china, tens of thousands of bottles of fake
have been confiscated by police and destroyed. his role is to spot fakes before they enter the warehouse shelves and potentially damage the company's perfect reputation. >> you look at red flags. does the label look correct, the paper, is it correct for its age. if we have red flags we have a problem. >> reporter: he says every detail of this 1961 bottle was spot on -- except for one. >> where we should have the french word for printed in france they have not only misspelled the word but also missed a letter off in the printing. >> reporter: the bottle is believed to be handy work of the master counterfeiter who in 2011 was sentenced to ten years in prison for selling over $50 million of fake wine bottled in his california home. among his victims, billionaire william
discovered 211 bottles he purchased were worthless. scams have led wine makers to outfit newer bottles with special labels. >> see the sparkly bits? >> reporter: like money, a blue light and magnifying glass reveal clues from shiny specks to words invisible to the naked eye. william and george, who are they? >> the owner's children. they put their names on it as an ant anti-counterfeiting label. to counterfeit that label with fine print is difficult to do. >> reporter: after the exclusive wine tastings, empty bottles of priceless vintages are smashed in case a fraudster pulls one from the garbage to reuse or sell on ebay. when a wine is suspect the final step is to send it to this laboratory where a physicist tests it using
date the carbon inside. it is the same lab that delivered the bad news to william about his collector's vintage. for the everyday battle wine makers and collectors rely on experts like philip and his team as the first line of defense against the fraudsters. so far he believes the lines are holding. for "cbs this morning saturday," jonathan vigliotti, london. >> amazing all the trouble people go to to make a fake. >> there is an amazing documentary about this called "sour grapes." this the fine wine has whet your appetite, get ready for great food. up next, chef jo di adams. her passion is blending the local ingredients of new england with far off flavors from the mediterrane mediterranean. >> it produced one of boston's most acclaimed restaurants and two new ventures launched this year. we'll sample some of her fate
from winning a james beard award to the coveted title best new chef from "food & wine" jody adams won her fair share of acclaim. it all began at the family dinner table. born and raised in new england she credits her mother with giving her an appreciation of fresh local ingredients and flavors from across the globe. >> she started her career at boston area restaurants eventually opening a place of her own, the acclaimed realto in cambridge. she's on to new ventures including porto with mediterranean sea food and a greek fast casual restaurant near famed fenway park. chef adams, welcome to the dish. >> i'm excito
you? >> great food. this is greek yogurt with lemon curd and my secret baklava a wa wa wafers you will hear about and get the recipe. this is the hippy salad. crunchy, crunchy. saffron braise, octopus braised artichokes and a greek negroni. >> looks like a glass o fwater. >> lethal. >> cheers. >> chef, you went to brown university and i went to brown. >> i know! >> i studied egypt olg and you studied anthropology. neither one of us ended up in our fields. >> i didn't know what i wanted to do. i spent a summer with an uncle in guatemala and i thought, wow, this is cool. what i learned in anthropology is anything is
i could study music, sociology, and actually in my future life as a chef it served me well in the sense of the way i think of food. i want to know the why of why ingredients are put together. why a cuisine is the way it is. why spanish cuisine is different from french cuisine, italian. even as they use the same ingredients. >> sure. >> you had an early encounter with julia child. >> i did. >> how did that influence you? >> she told me what to do. >> she did? >> sounds like julia child. >> i first met her before i considered becoming a chef in a restaurant. i loved to cook. i had the opportunity to work for her while she was doing a volunteer show for planned parenthood. i washed her dishes. years later i met her when i figured out i wanted to work in a restaurant. she said, well, you have to work for lydia shire who at the time was a chef at seasons in the
bostonian hotel. 30 years ago. the best, most innovative restaurant. probably not just in boston but in the country, one of them. in my life all the way through until she left boston and moved to santa barbara and died she kept track of people. she was an incredible supporter of chefs in general, women in particular. i believe that because people ask why does boston have so many women chefs and i really think it was her presence. >> yeah. >> it was so difficult in other parts of the country. >> she was a matriarch for the boston women's cooking scene. >> because she was visible and a supporter. >> as i hand you this dish, the ceremonial thing we do every week, i want to ask you the question we also ask every chef every week. if you could share this meal with any figure past or present who would it be? i have a sense. i could be wrong. >> yeah, it w
bringing her back would be great. i would love to know what she thinks of what's going on in restaurants in the country, around the world. >> there are more women in restaurants. >> there are more women. even though everybody says where are the women, there are more. we need more women and we need to support more women. >> julia child has more votes on that question than anybody. >> who wouldn't want to share? >> should i sign? >> please sign it for the wall. for more on the dish head to up next our saturday session. he won a huge follow and
the mandolin. now chris thile faces a new challenge -- winning over millions of public radio listeners as new host of "a prairie home companion." there are already signs he's succeeding. we'll meet him and hear the music next. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ nces hair is delightfully fragranced with notes of moroccan rose and the freshness of springtime unforgettable, wherever you go the scents you can't forget... from herbal essences, blooming now! i use what's already inside me to reach my goals. so i liked when my doctor told me that i may reach my blood sugar and a1c goals by activating what's within me with once-weekly trulicity. trulicity is not insulin. it helps activate my body to do what it's supposed to do release its own insulin.
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thile has been marked by the unexpected and frequent bouts of reinventi reinvention. he performed with nickel creek, a group he formed as a child, and later the punch brothers. >> he's had a solo career including collaborations with artists as varied as bella fleck and yoyo-ma and now a new career turn in his first season as host of "a prairie home companion." he'll perform in a moment. first i spoke with him about his new role. you have lost a lot of weight. i'm worried. how you doing? >> i am feeling fantastic. >> when garrison keillor chose chris thile to succeed him as pcompanion," it was a surprise o almost everyone, especially the 35-year-old musician. did you have any idea this was coming? >> oh, absolutely not. out of the clear blue sky. he start
i think i'm going to leave the radio pretty soon. i think maybe you should do it after i'm done. >> reporter: what was your first reaction to the idea? >> when he says the words, my mind just exploded with all the things i want to do for the show. i could do this and this and i could call this person. ♪ >> reporter: as host, chris thile brought in an all-star cast of musical friends. ♪ and i love you dear ♪ but just how long >> reporter: marcus mumford joined him last week. steve martin joins him tonight. ♪ >> reporter: a virtuoso on the mandolin chris thile has been plying since 5 when he begged his parents for the instrument was it the sound? >> if you think of the sound, the cla
it's so precise, knife edge sound. i think i loved that as a little boy and continued to love what it demands of a player in terms of precision. >> reporter: he was just 8 when he formed nickel creek with his california friends sara and sean watkins. their major label debut album in 2000 went platinum and the follow up won them a grammy for best folk album. thile who grew up listening to "a prairie home companion" first appeared on the broadcast in 1996 at age 15. what do you remember? >> everything. i remember walking to the department store on the way there to get a nice shirt because i didn't have one. ♪ in your green and red satin >> reporter: he would perform on the show 24 times before becoming its host. what about the intimidation factor of
keillor? >> my perception of other people's perception of this hand-off is there is no way it could work. >> reporter: somehow you like the challenge? >> the pressure's off. >> reporter: because you're a failure already? >> no one thinks it can happen. >> reporter: yeah. >> so if it can, that will be a hell of a good surprise. >> as if he wasn't busy enough chris thile has a new album with celebrated jazz pianist and long time collaborator brad mehldau. >> it features interpretations from a wide range of song writers. comes out january 27. now with their version of bob dylan's don't think twice, it's all right here's chris thile and brad mehldau. ♪
you could've been better but i don't mind ♪ ♪ you just kind of wasted my precious time don't think twice it's all right ♪ [ applause ] >> don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from chris thile and brad mehldau. 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. i'm hall of famer jerry west and my life is basketball. but that doesn't stop my afib from leaving me at a higher risk of stroke. that'd be devastating. i took warfarin for over 15 years until i learned more about once-daily xarelto...
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narrator: today on lucky dog... brandon: you gonna come? narrator: ...a chihuahua min/pin mix works to overcome her fear with every step. brandon: this dog is very timid of just about everything. narrator: but becoming an emotional support dog for a woman with anxiety... jennifer: it makes me feel a little bit scared and out of control. narrator: ...might just be a leap too giant to take. brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope. brandon: my mission is to make sure these amazing