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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  July 22, 2017 8:00am-9:59am EDT

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's july 22nd, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." attorney general jeff sessions is under fire again after new reports emerge about his communications with the russians. plus, the president shakes up his communications team. sean spicer is out and a new face emerges as front man for the white house. moving forward at 700 miles per hour. elon musk says he's been given approval to build his new york to d.c. hyperloupe. and c
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captivity. we'll take you to one of the world's best restaurants housed in an italian prison and served by inmates. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. a bad week for attorney general jeff sessions got worse. >> it's put jeff sessions back in the russia spotlight. >> i never had mngeetis with russian operatives. >> despite public assertion attorney general jeff sessions may have discussed campaign-related matters including policy issues important to russia. >> all we know is tonight it's jeff sessions' integrity versus somebody's world. >> he's already lied. >>dr sana huckabee is going to be the new white house press secretary. >> there's a new man at the white house. >> did you feel pushed out in inway? >> i felt it best not to have too many cooks in the
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a shout-out to talk about che resignation of the police ief. >> and i'm happy to sit down and talk about the future of policing in minneapolis. israpaeli/lestinian tensions erupted in street battles between police and protesters along the west bank. firhtefigers are fighting fires near yosemite national park. it's so big it can be seen from space. an emergency landing caused a rescue. all that -- >> reporter: happy birthday to prince george. he turns 4. >> all that and all that matters. >> that is absolutely clobbered! what a ball from aaron judge, testing the limits of safeco field. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> donald trump jr. and paul manafort have
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by cutting a deal. >> or as don junior would say, some people asked me to come to a meeting. i don't know what it's about. maybe it's about adoptions. i love it. maybe later this summer. and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with dana jacobson who's in for alex wagner. we begin with major changes at the white house. president trump is shaking up his communications team, and just hours layer they had to deal with a new blow in the widening russia investigation. >> on friday sean spicer announced his resignation. anthony scaramucci will take over and sandra huckabee sanders will take over sean spicer's job. >> in an e
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president writes a new int intelligence leak from the amazon "washington post," this time against a.g. jeff sessions. these illegal leaks like comey's must stop. a busy weekend all right. paula reid begins our coverage in norfolk, virginia. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it's been a tumultuous week for the white house team. the president trump criticized his attorney general and he's lost two. leaving the press secretary scrambling for answers. >> the president has absolutely nothing to do with any of the allegations that are being made. i think he's maintained that. >> reporter: the newly appointed press secretary said the president is ready to put the special counsel investigation aside but just a few hoyer later
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the weathercast post rorted that u.s. intelligence intercept shows that jeff sessions discuss campaign matters including policy issues important to moscow with the russian ambassador in the 2016 race. the spokeswoman said he stands by his previous testimony that he never spoke with russian officials about interfering with the. ka pain or the election. earlier this week the president criticized sessions for recusing himself from the russian investigation. >> he should have told me before he took the job and i would have chosen somebody else. >> they're reportedly seeking new ways to discredit counsel. >> i can say the people who have been hire ready all hillary clinton supporters. >> reporter: they have undercut bob mueller's investigation for weeks. >> people should know what their
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>> reporter: and the president expressed that it's now reaching into the personal and business finances, issuing a warning to mueller. but the special counsel has a broad legal mandate to explore, quote, any matters that arose or may arise during the investigation. on capitol hill any white house effort to block mueller's investigation was met with bipartisan dismissal. >> he would see a tremendous backlash response from not only democrats but also republicans. >> my view is firing bob mueller without cause is a violation of the rule of law. >> reporter: the president's senior white house adviser and son-in-law jared kushner is expected to testify by the senate and intelligence house committees but it will be behind closed doors. the president's son and
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testify for now. anthony in. >> thanks. president trump praised sean spicer a the departer white house spokesman gave his resignation. last night the president tweeted sean spicer is a wonderful person who took tremendous abuse from the press but his future looks bright. errol barnett has more on the new communications director. anthony scaramucci communicates the way the president does. he uses big gestures and brings a big perspective how washington should work. >> was in the oval office talking about letting him be himself. i think he's got some of the best political instingtss in the world. >> reporter: in the first
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camera briefing, newly appointed communications director anthony scaramucci continually praised his new boss. taking questions for more than 30 minute, he took aim to reset president trump's public image. >> i think there are at times a disconnect between the way we see the president and how much we love the president and in the way you perhaps see the president. >> reporter: his debut was in stark contrast to youtd going press secretary shaun speier's who the tay after the inauguration scolded the press on the audience. it quickly became the inspiration for melissa mccarthy's impression of spicer on "saturday night live." >> all right. let me put this whole russian thing to bed once and for all. trump is innocent. how do we know? because he told us so, period. >> reporter: in an interview
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"hannity," he said it was time for a fresh start. >> it was my opinion that i give anthony an scaramucci, grew up middle class on new york's long island after stint at goldman sachs and his own investment firm, last year scaramucci began hosting a weekly finance program and making regular appearances on the fox business network. >> he's a hack politician -- >> it's where early in the 2016 campaign he was actually a vocal opponent of donald trump. >> you're an inherited money dude from queens county. bring it, donald. >> he brings it up every 15 seconds, okay? one of the biggest mistakes i made. mr. president, if you're listening, i personally apologize for the 15th time for saying that. >> reporter: it will fall on scaramucci and sarah huckabee sanders to defend against the deepening russia probes. something he refused to
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today. >> i think it's important on my first day standing here that i don't go into that direction. >> reporter: scaramucci said he is close personal friends with trump's lawyer jay second you low and john dowd. that will bring consistency over questions over the russia investigations. what's unclear is how scaramucci will work with reince priebus. scaramucci says the two are like brothers although he like to rough each other up. anthony? >> for more on this morning's headlines, we're joined by jake sherman, co-author of politico's newsletter. good morning. >> good morning. >> i want to start with jeff sessions and the latest news that "the washington post" is reporting about him. his staff said at the beginning of the week when donald trump was critical of him seemed tenuous. how do you think this affects him? >> the problem is meeting
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the russian ambassador is in and of itself a bad thing and testifying that he didn't is a bad thing. there's a lot of speculation that this could be a leak to help push him out. his situation is obviously very tenuous. the president is clearly not happy with him. he's not in the room with him. he used to be a key adviser and is no longer a key adviser. >> what does that mean for how he can deal with donald trump? >> it's difficult to see how he can on a personal level and professional level. the president values loyalty and jeff sessions in the president's eyes has not been loyal. >> along those lines it is the a.g.'s office that will be in charge of the special investigations. if it's not sessions, what does that mean for the special investigations? >> there's no supervision. listen, if donald trump wants to push jeff sessions out, he's going to have a huge fight on capitol hill on his hands to get a new attorney general, something he cannot afford at this point. >> do you think the senate would resist in pushing him out? >> i think the senate will have a lot of questions. we've seen senate republica
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increasingly skeptical of donald trump, willing to question him. these are all factors that will be in play if he has to choose a new attorney general. >> you raised the issue of loyalty. >> yeah. >> anthony scaramucci yesterday was very open about saying i love the president, i'm loyal to the president. was that his chief qualification, do you think, because he doesn't have a communications background? >> two points here that are in direct conflict with each other. number one, he's going to be a good press secretary for the president because he's loyal and willing to say things others aren't willing to say. he went out on the first day and talked about the president hitting foul shots. he has no government experience. the staff is filled with people who have no political experience. very good experience in other quarters. scaramucci is a huge open question. >> you mentioned he's director of communications, not just press secretary, so it has that impact on everybody else as well and the messaging.
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seeing? >> "the new york times" makes a good point. it's not a purposeful reset. it's definitely a reset. sean spicer was expected to stay on. the president thought he would stay on. it's definitely a reset but not something they had in mind. >> is it also a message for those who are more the washington types, raeince priebs as well? >> it's a message to him as well, things are changing, you better get in line or you might be in trouble. >> there are reports that the president has been shopping around for a new chief of staff, and we know there was resistance to scaramucci within the white house, so what essentially is this saying, do you think? >> i think that there's a lot of palace intrigue without a lot of back-up. there's been shakeup stories in newspapers by people like us for a long time and there hasn't really been a shakeup. i think it will be very difficult for the president to find somebody to make reince
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professional political operatives look at this white house and they see a president that does not follow any guidance. he does whatever he wants, so why would you go work for a person who won't follow any of your advice. i think that's something that a lot of people that i talked to are cognizant of. >> one of the things we're going to see next week, jared kushner goes to capitol hill, will be testifying behind closed doors. you have donald junior and paul manafort who have given up some documents. what do we expect to see? >> i would guess the president is going to be agitated by this kind of thing. these people are extraordinarily close to him, at least kushner and his son, and i think this is going to eat up a lot of the week. the president is say issihas a , has not passed almost any of it. last week for a congress in session that hasn't done much. this is going to take up a lot of narrative mind-set going into this august recess. >> health care on the back burner
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the minneapolis police chief is out after one of her officers shot and killed an unarmed woman. the pressure is now squarely on the mayor of minneapolis. >> the deputy chief and chief of staff -- >> we don't want you as our mayor of minneapolis anymore. we would like you to move out! this department has tearized us enough. >> reporter: calls for her to step down as they took over the podium at the news conference to discuss the resignation of police chief. telling reporters, she would not be stepping down. >> i share the frustration about the change in policing and building community trust. >> reporter: the trust resigned friday, six days after the
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shooting of justine damond. the 40-year-old australian called 911 friday to report a disturbance outside her home. less than a half-hour later, damond was dead. officer mohamed noor, sitting in the passenger seat, fired his gun past the driver's seat, killing damond. on thursday, the chief sought to distance the department from noor's action. >> i believe the actions in question go against who we are as a department, how we train, and the expectations we have for our officers. >> that wasn't enough for some city leaders, including mayor hodges who asked for harto's resignation. the fact that neither officers responding to the 911 call had their body cameras on has raised even more questions about the department. >> through this incident we learned what some of us already knew, is that the body camera policy was screwed from the go
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minneapolis p.d. had come under sharp criticism before. the 2015 shooting of ja march clark led to weeks of protest. the two officers in that case were not charged. officer noor is currently being for cbs this morning saturday, jamie uke us, minneapolis. powerful storms are soaking saturated parts of illinois. a microburst with winds of 80 miles per hour sent pieces of roof debris flying. more flooding is expected today. in the west, 36 major wildfires are burning in 11 states. in california, planes dropped retardant on a fire near y yosemite national park. for more on the nation's weather, we turn
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meteorologist ed curran. >> we'll start in northern illinois where rains over more than 12 hours have kept rivers out of their banks here and we have flood watches and warnings that are up around the area, and more rain could develop during the afternoon hours. there's a marginal chance for severe storms in northern illinois. the yellow areas up here in wisconsin and all the way out to the east coast, a higher slight risk for severe storms, damaging wind, large hail and an isolated tornado can't be ruled out. look at these temperatures around the country. 92 for d.c., 90 in new york today, 103 in st. louis, 105 in phoenix. the heat is on across the entire nation with excessive heat warnings right here in the heart of the nation. >> meteorologist ed curran, thank you. the pentagon says an air strikele
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the u.s. was assisting afghan forces in an operation against the taliban. tensions are high in the middle east this morning where israel has sent additional troops to the west bank following friday's day of rage. at least six people were killed in clashes centered around increased security measures at a site sacred to jews and muslims in jerusalem. jane ferguson has more from our london bureau. >> reporter: good morning. after a day of deadly violence, israeli forces patrolled a tense west bank this morning. a family of jewish settlers were killed friday night. the attacker snuck their home and stabbed a woman to death before being shot by a neighbor. their murders revenge for the killing of palestinian protestors with israeli security thousands of muslims worshippers prayed in the street rather than enter mosques on friday. they were
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metal detectors being placed at one of the holiest sites in islam. police put the scanners there after a deadly attack against them last week they claim was launched from the mosque. palestinians see the security measures as part of creeping israeli control over the site which is sacred to jews also. angry confrontations with israeli police lasted for hours with security forces using stun grenades and tear gas. muslim leaders had called for a day of rage on friday. that anger on both sides could last much longer. anthony? >> jane ferguson in london, thank you, jane. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the new york times" reports a suspected member of al qaeda has been brought to philadelphia to stand trial. the transfer of the irish/algerian citizen breaks from the hard line trump position to try suspects at guantanamo bay,
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jeff sessions who has repeatedly said terrorists do not deserve the legal rights of common criminals offered no comment. police used pepper spray on friday on temperatures are expected to top 100 degrees this weekend. almost 800 inmates are in the jail. corrections officers saying cooling stations are set up. there are plans to distribute water, popsicles and ice to keep people cool. the palm beach coast reports the family of a florida teenager who disappeared along with his friend on a boating trip is suing the other teen's family for allowing the boys to go out alone. perry cohen and austin stefan knows were 14 when they set out two years ago. despite a massive search, they were never found. a wrongful death lawsuit alleges the stefan knows family should have stopped the teens from
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the new york daily news reports ten people were rescued from the east river in new york after their sea plane made an emergency landing on friday. o a long island beach made an emergency landing. the single-engine plane tried to take off three times but came down hard. a police boat brought them back to shore and no one was a long gone fear returns home for resident s of hawaii. after north korean threats the state rolls out a plan for a
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possible nuclear attack. plus, is a whole new form of transportation a step away? elon musk says he's gotten a verb aal okay. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." hi. i'
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crime without financial cry sichls we'll talk to the author of a new book on why america fails to prosecute white collar offenders. eight later the muppets take the museum. some of jim henson's best characters are part of the exhibit, years in the making. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday".
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welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." coming up, it's a super fast subway, linking major cities as never before. we'll look at elon musk's hyperloop after his claim this week promising a project of a half hour trip has been given an okay. we'll visit an italian restaurant inside a high-security prison. find out what has diners clamoring to go on the inside. we'll begin this half hour with one state preparing for the unthinkabl
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help residents and visitors to prepare for a nuclear attack. >> earlier this week north korea launched their first successful intercontinental ballistic missile. > reporter: it's more than just scary images for more than a million people living in the hawaiian islands. >> based on what you've seen, can a north korean missile hit hawaii? >> i this i that's no question about that. >> it's frightening, but we need to take it seriously. there are things we can do. >> first you duck and then you cover. >> reporter: but don't expect those '50s era drills. they're launching a campaign to teach people what too
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aftermath of a nuclear blast that we want to get the word out to the public quickly. >> reporter: they would only have about a 15-minute warning when the missile strikes. >> based on the tests he's done so far, those are small devices. you put those in honolulu or central honolulu, we still have a lot of survivors. it doesn't take out the entire island. >> reporter: hawaii's emphasis is sheltering in place for two weeks following the radioactive fallout. for a state's economy who relies on it. they say if reports are misinterpreted about the state's need, it c
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away. >> a nuclear war is just such a horrible outcome that any hour you spend preparing for it would be better spent trying to prevent it from ever happening. >> i'm still ready to go to hawaii. >> i am too. although i wasn't comforted by the fact that it doesn't take out the entire island. >> you'd better know where to be jo coming up w ool talk with the pulitzer prize-winner of some
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hard, but do they always strike without warning? up next on our "morning rounds," medical new, dr. jon lapook and tara narula on some of the signs that may precede some of the worst headaches we may experience plus some other health news. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." managing blood sugar is a series of smart choices. and when you replace one meal... ...or snack a day with glucerna... ...made with carbsteady... help minimize blood sugar spikes... can really feel it. now with 30% less carbs and sugars. glucerna. ...better than a manual, and my hygienist says it does. but... ...they're not all the same. turns out, they're really... ...different. who knew? i had no idea. so, she said look for... that's shaped like a dental tool with a round... ...brush head. go pro with oral-b. oral-b's rounded brush head surrounds each tooth to... ...gently remove more plaque and... ...oral-b crossaction is clinically proven to...
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time now for "morning rounds." we all wake up with headaches but it can be debilitatindebili. they looked to develop a model for attacks. >> 95 participants participated. they recorded events like stress as well as headaches that may have followed. results showed that they
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nearly 40% of the days. here now with more o the study chief medical correspondent dr. jon lapook and tara narula. good morning to both of you. tara, what was the model? >> it's so disabling. 9 of people report being functionally impaired from mieg grains. 5 % require bed rest it's so severe. so being able to predict or forecast when you have a headache could be very valuable for people. so we know that stress causes head cakes. they recorded the frequency and level. they say this is a first step, not a final model. a lot more work needs to done. >> these are much more common than people think. what are the other triggers. >> people would be
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know, 12% of people get mike grains, women three times more likely. that's 18% of women. it could be anxiety, stress, lack of food and sleep, light exposuring and hormonal changes for women. as tara said shlgts it's incredibly debilitating. everybody knows if you have a mike grain, you have to jump on it. what if we could predict and profill actively give medication to prevent it. i love the quote of yoegy berra. it's tough to make predictions, especially about the future. >> it ain't over till it's over. >> if you could use this to refine things, what does it mean? >> as jon says, it can be used to treatad
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decrease the frequency of the headaches occurring. if the problem is you can't predict, then you're not going to take the medicine on time. it would give people less anxiety and it would increase self-control and self-management, which is very important. our next top ek, having a say in your future medical care. it sought to estimate how many americans complete advanced derek tevs. >> their legal documents such as living wills and health care powers of attorney allow people to communicate their health care wishes if they become in incapacitated or are unable to make their own choices. jon, how common are they, actually?
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people actually do these advanced directives. so important. it's not just about checking boxes. here's my living women or proxy or i don't want to be rhes resuscitat resuscitated, it's getting into the nitty-gritty and exactly what you want to do and going through the scenarios. on the harvard website, they take you through these issues. i can tell you a couple of examples. i'm following a women with pair shall d-mementidementia. what would happen if he needs to send her to a facility. now he feels too guilty and
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keeps her at home. >> how about the demographics? they found people who were ill filled it out the same way as people who are healthy. in addition those who are over 65 tend to fill out the advanced directives more often. those with neurologic or those with aides and others. again, hire numbers. i cannot echo what jon said hard enough. i work in intensive care and someone's had a heart attack. it's the worst thing for the provider not knowing what the family member wanted an they're suffering making that
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up when they're healthy or a patient. >> people are uncomfortable in this country and other countries talk about end of life. >> we make so many choices an decisions while we're alive. somehow we forget these decisions are just as important. >> did the authors look at ways to try to improve the efficiency rate? >> they talk about the specifics, talking about the nitty-gritty, what would you want in this scenario or that scenario. also there's legal problems about having two witnesses and notarizing in some stays and confusion as to what form you use. it comes down to philosophically, are we comfortable talking about
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>> the hope is this material can have applications in medicine and food science. >> it's so cool. biodegradable. heat resistant. imagine having penicillin on a card. google silk t.e.d. talk. there's a wonderful t.e.d. talk. a groundbreaking form of travel may be moving forward at 700 miles an hour. visionary man elon musk
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taking a trip from new york to washington in a metal tube at 700 miles an hour sounds like science fiction but could it come sooner than we think? >> this week elon musk has sent a provocative tweet saying he's gotten the approval. tim, good morning. >> good morning. >> how realistic is this? >> it's still pretty early days. as far as we know, those conversations were with the white house. mayor de blasio's office says women the have a lit
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what basically is this idea? >> basically it's two low pressure tubes. you can put a train inside of them and without wind resistance, they can go over 600 miles an hour. >> where is the technology on this? >> it's still very early. it's almost becoming like a space race. one company called hyperloop 1 has demonstrated that their system works, but they've only got p up to 70 miles arkansas an hour. elon musk put the idea out there and then put it out there for anybody to own source it. so now there's
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bring it to market sooner than anyone else. >> you mentioned the hyperloop 1. >> they've created an open loop technology. it's more about getting land use permissions. there's a long way to go. >> when you say long way to go, this might be tough to do. but will it happen in our lifetime? >> there's the plan in new york where they have to go under ground for under decades. the coast is going to be some
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>> it's not the only thing he's working on. he's got an underground car system? >> elon ice got a lot of ideas. musk wants to create an underground area. your car would gracely drop below, shuttled along and when you get to where you want to go, you'll be at your destination. >> i want this to work really badly. >> i do too. in the future of autonomous cars do you really need cars in that situation? maybe they can drop you outside your building. >> you seau on the muss cars. we've talked about flying cars as well. what is that? flying above the ground, below the ground, what is that look? >> volvo
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in sweden you can buy. that's all coming really, really quickly and i it's amazing to see. >> tim stevens. thank you. chefs and waiters. and you have to book months in advance in tuscany. we'll sit down with some high end food in high end risecuty. that's up next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ my a1c wasn't were it needed to be. 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 suppose to do, release its own insulin.
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>> it doesn't make sense to me either. >> colbert visited moscow this month to bridge the cultural real divide between u.s. and russia. it may not have always worked though. >> do you know who this is? she used to be the next president of the united states. god decided she would not be president? that's where the electoral college? >> okay. i'm going to go. stephen colbert was left speechless. that doesn't happen very often. straight ahead, strange well preserved footprints were found in a river valley in china. how scientists believet could tell us who was on earth about a hundred use ago. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm dana jacobson. alex wagner is off. we'll talk with the author of a new book on why the justy didn't failed to prosecute wall street executives responsible for the 2008 financial crisis. and this beloved prison with incredible food that has people lining up to get in. later, the jean just of jim henson now on permanent display featuring the but loved muppets that came
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the "washington post" is raising new questions about attorney general jeff sessions' contacts with russian ambassador sergey kislyak. president trump said in an early morning leak, a new intelligence leak. this time from a.g. jeff sessions. these illegal leaks leak com ja comey's must stop. >> there were high-profile issues. one thing that remains the same is the president's frustration with the russia investigation. earlier this week he publicly criticized
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sessions. there are ways they're discrediting it. they've been openly critical for weeks. robert mueller has the ability to explore anything. h t president expressed frustration that the expanding investigation is now reaching into his personal and family. it but on capitol hill any talk is met with bipartisan dismissal and senators on both sides of theish say they don't think they'll be inspired by the president's words or actions. >> paula reid at the white house. that inch you. there are major changes at the white house. that include who will speak for mr. trump and whol
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him good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president trump is shufrling his legal and financial teams. yesterday anthony scar mao camu arrived. former deputy sara huckabee sanders has been promoted to press secretary after conducting most of the off camera press briefings. marc kasowitz has resigned along with his spokesperson. kasowitz did apologize. president trump has added ty cobb as special counsel.
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he'll work with jay sekulow and ty cobb. anthony? >> thanks, errol. the white house chases as the white house tries to iron out a possible repeal bill of the affordable care act. we turn to steve segura. good morning. >> good morn. >> there's one choice which is a repeal and replace bill which doesn't have enough support to get it to the floor for a vote. but, again, that is now running into resistance from senate republicans. >> why are they having so many
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>> there's a question of it. americans disapproved of donald trump until he became president and then the polls changed. >> when they might be going away. >> that's right. they go home on break and they listen to their constituents. people aren't too happy about obamacare going away. >> do you think he miss calculated the difference s between his own party? >> they have never ben able. and now we see in sentence. it shouldn't be a surprise. >> but it got more ic
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>> the bill that's the repeal and replace bill, there's a provision that says they need 60 votes. they've been trying to get this through with 51 votes. they can't even do that. there are some key provisions in there, pretty key provisions. they said they ruled on that yesterday. so the senators who are trying to figure out moving on. >> a lot of those things that have been under attack like plan parnt hood. >> democrats have had a united front. there's been talk of working with democrats. is that real? >> i know people are talking about it. i just don't see where it en
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come to the table and say, sure, we're going to sit down with you because it's in our political interest to sit down with you. it's in their political interest to not. their voter base says repeal obamacare. sitting down with them does not get you there. >> test test test test test test test test test test test question. conservatives and conservative groups will be very upset if they don't appeal obamacare. this could be a problem for those running for election next year. they could find themselves rung with republicans. they may say you didn't keep your promise with regard to repeal and replace. >> steve cha h hchaggaris, t y
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for being here. on face the nation, our guests will be -- hundreds slept outside after a powerful earthquake struck them on thursday. two people were kill and many injured when a 6.2 earthquake occurred. a sea port remains closed. paleontologists in china are taking a close look at foot prints that came up. the largest was 18 inches long. thaw believe it belongs the three types . major league baseball is getting on track in the season's second half. >> that
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good gorchlt where is that going ta land. >> aaron judge 440'3" rows from the stop of the seattle's. he did hit 47 home runs during the home run derby. >> that was a monster. almost out of the building. >> it never fails. whoever does well in the home run derby hits that slump. >> it's about >> they may do the crime b
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up next we'll look at the failure of the u.s. government to prosecute white collar criminals with the author of a new book that may leave you enraged. you're watching "cbs morning" this saturday. how your clothes smell can say at lot about you. that's why new downy protect and refresh conditions fibers to lock out odors. so clothing odors don't do the talking for you. lock out odors with new downy protect and refresh.
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you're the regulator. call them now. >> can i ask the chairman of s.e.c. to move forward. >> we can't shoot straight. this is your job. >> that was a clip in the 2011 film "too big to fail. ts it caused untold pain for millions of
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>> than and similar failures with the title of a new book we can't fully say on air. the chicken [ bleep ] club. it let's talk about the title to start with, the title we can't say. it comes from something was said, believe, by james comey, the former fbi director and former u.s. attorney. >> exactly. 15 years ago when he became the u.s. attorney in the southern district, he ghaithered all of his criminal prosecutors toelg and give them the speech. these guys are the best of the best and think of them as the best in the country. how many of you have never lost a case? they proudly raised their hands. he said we have a name for you.
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[ bleep ] club. >> sometimes you're going to be lose and don't be afraid to lose. >> when you talk about some of the biggest cases. successful prosecution but you talk about in book it taught the wrong lesson. skpan that. >> right. they face a backlash from corporations and the white collar defense bar. they're lobbying against them and they're internalizing that at the department of justice and they've become convinced they've overprosecuted executives. >> which is why you saw in the financial crisis, few if any. >> only one top expectation at a big bank,
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i say it's a big failure. it goes beyond. the pharmaceuticals lost the ability to prosecute top corporate executives. >> in the case of it and there was a public outcry and a demand, why didn't you see prosecution. >> my argument is they focused for money. it undermines the sense of justice in america because you're not holding people accountable. these guys are paying checks. it's not just them, it's the sharehold shareholders. >> essentially it becomes as by expense. >> exactly. this is the flip side of inequality in america where we prosecute some people too aggressively. then we let other people off, which powerful corporate
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executives. >> we did see dodd/frank legislation come out of the 2008 impact. has it been adequate? >> one of the problems was it wasn't up theled with it. you know, the banks very safer than that i used to be, but already there's going to be a roll back of that legislation which is already inadequate. >> about 200 pages in you talk about revolving doors between private law firms and the didn't of justice. what happening there? >> the young prosecutors work this and then almost all of them go to representing corporations as major law firmed in d.c. and new york. they work there if a number of
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come back. we have outsourced it and privatized it to prosecutors and it's as if we would let pablo escobar hire an attorney to determine whether let's a drug dealer. >> interesting book, interesting topic. not every criminal escapes punishment. one is doing time. some who are trying to get in for aee newseum dining experience. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. hecht's go places. my boss wants me here. we are not leaving without you. just go downstairs now. ♪ rapunzel?! ♪
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like a plant, you grow where planted. she is the warden. she said the program provided experiences both professional and personal. is it good? absolutely, she says. we've been doing these meals for about 30 years and 11 own a restaurant. we've had over 14,000 guests. che pressen brings in guest
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dinner was sur. ed on the church grounds. the good got good review but the real draw is the novelty. >> how is it to have dinner inside a prison? >> it's very strange. we don't know if we come back. >> reporter: joking aside, curiosity had given way to a connection. the prisoners sang a song they wrote about togetherness and for a moment inside this prison, the walls seemed to disappear. for "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm seth doane in voltaire, italy. >> yes, it's very strange. >> i love what one of the inmates said. this is where we are and this is where we grow. >>
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he was the man blind the muppets and jim henson's other incredible exhibits are on display now. we'll take a tour next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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kermit is more laid back. i can say things he can't. >> you find it easier to let yourself go. >> yes. >> to say something outrageous or do outrageous. >> that's true. >> i do his outrageous things, that's true. >> jim henson and kermit the frog in an interview with mor y morley. >> they have a new home at the museum of the moving image here in new york city. before the muppet show --
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>> -- and "sesame street" changed culture, jim muppet was a young puppet tear and a full film maker. now it's being told in the moving exhibit. >> he wanted to tell a comprehensive story of jim henson's creative story when he started working in television in 1955, a constant reaching for something new. >> the permanent exhibit unveiled this week features more than 300 artifacts, many donated by henson's family including 47 pun its raging from kermit the frog to yurk.
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vesters can also use an interactive display to control the muppet. as more than 2,000 people contributed to a kickstarter program to make it all possible. >> there's no community that has stronger feelings than the community that are jim henson fans. they feel such a connection to h his work. >> okay. i'm in. wei tonight go. >> look at that.
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chef roxanne sprun's got a jump start on her culinary career in high school. now she's at the top of her game with her own new york venue. sh'll share some favorite dishes next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." what makes a lipton meal? first you start with this then add this and this face wait, we can do better yeah that's the one and fresh brewed lipton iced tea ah that can wait oh but not you buddy. bring everyone together with the refreshing taste of lipton iced tea. and the wolf huffed like you do sometimes, grandpa? well, when you have copd, it can be hard to breathe. it can be hard to get air out, which can make it hard to get air in. so i talked to my doctor. she said... symbicort could help you breathe better, starting within 5 minutes. symbicort doesn't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms. symbicort helps provide significant improvement
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competition. she had apprenticeships in some of the top dining restaurants. by 22 she had already become a chef. >> she moved into a new york restaurant. the wd-50 and the top rated hill at stone barn and last year she opened a place of her own, kingsley, featuring creative american french cuisine. good morning. >> good morning. thank you for having me. >> tell us what you have on the table? >> we have a local pork here. we do a whole anima
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farms and octopus with her loom tomatoes and a salad. >> tell us about this handsome looking drerng? >> this is our wohaka smash. we muddle ginger with a spicy agave. the mez cal add as nice smokiness to it. >> it's delicious. where did the love of food come from? >> i grew up in chicago. both of my parents and grant parents were terrible cooks. my grandmother still puts pineapple inside lime jell-o. and then they decided to start cooking and julia child was part of that. we were baking brid, we were at the farmer's mark
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i kind of fell into it and one f my dad's former students was working for paul conic blackbird and that's when i got my foot in the door at 15. >> you were playing field hockey in the morning. >> and restaurant in the after noon. >> what was your dueology? >> biology and fisheries and wildlife. it's noose to be able to talk to fishermen about whether they're using long loon, what's going o% with thing i like that. >> i got in to wd-50 for wylie dufresne. it was a wide open and eye opening experience. >> and from there you went to the next res strauntd. >> it is different. evving a restaurant that's not
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that's what kingsley has become. >> there was a great quote from you. some girls plan their weddings. i planned my restaurant. >> yeah. >> is that what you had in mind back then h. >> yeah, always. even with majors i was always interested in the environment and what goes on with that. i'm extremely proud of kingsley. we present zero trash. everything is composted. it's become all of my interests kind of smushed into one. >> well, it is "the dish." time to sign. if you could have a meal with anyone past or present, who would it be? >> i would have to say rut
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didder ginsburg. >> oh. >> i love me some rbg. >> chef roxanne spruance, thank you. >> thank you. >> for more you can head to our website. up next our session with manchester orchestra. after a decade they were able to score one of daniel radcliffe's latest films. they're back. they'll perform in studio 57 next. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." no, please, please, oh! ♪ (shrieks in terror) (heavy breathing and snorting) no, no. the running of the bulldogs? surprising. what's not surprising? how much money aleia saved by switching to geico.
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power to your mouth™. sessions," manchester orchestra. they've built a worldwide following. each of their songs have charted high therapy the last. >> their new album is called "black mile to the surface." here is manchester orchestra
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♪ ♪ couldn't really love you any more you've become my ceiling ♪ ♪ i don't think i love you anymore that gold mine changed you ♪ you don't have to hold me anymore our cave's collapsing ♪ ♪ i don't want to be me anyone my old man told me ♪ ♪ you don't open your eyes for a while you just breathe that moment down ♪ ♪ 40 miles out of east illinois
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♪ i believed you were crazy you believed y ed you loved me ♪ ♪ ♪ i don't want to box you anymore black hills, the colly ♪ ♪ wasn't really dangerous for us we just catch you coughing ♪ ♪ what the hell are we going to do a black mile to the surface ♪ ♪ i don't want to be hero anymore it all tastes lie
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♪ can't open your eyes for a while you just breathe that moment down ♪ ♪ 40 hours out of homestake and i'm trying to translate you again ♪ ♪ i believed you were crazy you believed you loved me ♪ ♪ you and me, we're a day drink so lose your faith in me ♪ ♪
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♪ can't open your eyes for a while you just beat that moment down ♪ ♪ you can't open your eyes for a while you just breathe ♪ ♪ i believed you were crazy you believed you loved me ♪ ♪ you and me we're a day drink so lose your faith in me ♪ ♪ lose your faith in me oh lose your faith in me ♪
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don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from manchester orchestra. 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. from the first moment you met
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try i can't believe it's not butter! in two new ways. it's vegan! and it's organic! before fibromyalgia, i was a doer. i was active. then the chronic, widespread pain drained my energy. my doctor said moving more helps ease fibromyalgia pain. she also prescribed lyrica. fibromyalgia is thought to be the result of overactive nerves. lyrica is believed to calm these nerves. woman: for some, lyrica can significantly relieve fibromyalgia pain and improve function, so i feel better. lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions or suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worsening depression, or unusual changes in mood or behavior. or swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, muscle pain with fever, tired feeling, or blurry vision. common side effects are dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain and swelling of hands, legs and feet. don't drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. those who have had a drug or alcohol problem
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may be more likely to misuse lyrica. with less pain, i can be more active. ask your doctor about lyrica. . have a good weekend, everybody. >> we leave you with more music from manchester orchestra. this is "the alien." ♪
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♪ the lights were low enough you guessed you swapped your conscience with your father's medication ♪ ♪ limped from rome to lawrenceville and on the way wrote out a self-made declaration ♪ ♪ and when you got to pleasant hill you forced the traffic to erase your family demons ♪ ♪ and made a pact with you and god if you don't move, e swear to you i'm gonna make ya ♪ ♪ do you need me do you need me ♪ ♪ do you need me snl do you need me snoetsz when the first officer arrived it happened to be
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school bully of your brother ♪ ♪ and when you finally recognized you felt some guilt that you had even let him touch you ♪ ♪ can you hear me, what's your name ♪ ♪ you could not speak just laid amazed at all the damage ♪ ♪ as the high school's letting out all the kids saying the same thing that they used to ♪ ♪ it's an alien it's an alien ♪ ♪ it's an alien it's an alien ♪ ♪
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♪ ♪ ♪. ♪ ♪ the lights are low enough you guessed hospital food, there's never enough medication ♪ ♪ the doctor asked about your ears you said your mom said you were made from a revelation ♪ ♪ the revelation never scares if you came from your drunken dad and a pair
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♪ were you just finally letting go did you mean to take out all those people with you ♪ ♪ didn't mean to didn't mean to ♪ ♪ didn't mean to didn't mean to ♪ ♪ ♪ oh, i didn't mean to oh, i didn't mean to ♪ ♪ oh, i didn't mean to oh, didn't mean to ♪ ♪
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♪ time is here to take your last amendment as believe them on your own ♪ ♪ time is here to take you by the hand and leave you there alone ♪ ♪ time has come to take the last commandment and to carve it into stone ♪ ♪ time has come to take you by the hand and
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alone ♪
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narrator: today on lucky dog... brandon: come on, it's okay. narrator: this malamute mix might have wolf blood in his veins... brandon: which is not a bad thing. narrator: ...but he's as timid as a mouse. brandon: he's definitely skittish. it's his dna. narrator: trying to unleash the sweetness within him will be a journey of high anxiety. brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope... mission is to make sure these amazing animals find a purpose, a family and a place to call home.


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