tv CBS This Morning CBS March 5, 2016 5:00am-7:01am PST
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's march 5th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." one of the biggest cases of the 20th century is dug up again. why a knife believed buried on o.j. simpson's property has sent law enforcement scrambling. also, donald trump pulls out of a key conservative conference, while ben carson uses the event to drop out of the presidential race entirely. a young award-winning country star loses her courageous battle with cancer. and the case for driverless cars. from safety to savings.
the reasons why we will soon be able to take our hands off the wheel. but we begin this morning wiat today's eye-opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> get him out! get him out of here!here! i can't believe that in louisiana, it takes this long! ential candidates square off in five more states. >> with just four republicans left in the fight for the gop nomination, donald trump is looking to extend his winning streak. >> donald trump is skipping c-pac. i think somepac. himyn o be . e! let's join hands! let's lift ourselves up. >> you guys are coming out to vote on tuesday, we are going to win here! >> new developments in the o.j. simpson case. sources tell a knife just
revealed by police does not appear to be the same type of knife used to kill nicole brown-simpson and ron goldman. >> a homicide still ongoing." a successful launch for a spacex rocket and landing on to a drone ship failed yet again according to elon musk on twitter. >> joey has died and she was diagnosed with cervical cancer in 2014. she was just 40 years old. ♪ >> and all that matters. >> the final field goal of the third quarter and it goes in! oh, he hits it from half-court! >> on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> a shout-out to astronaut scott kelly. >> the only big surprise was it seemed like i lived there forever. >> this guy was in space for a year. can you imagine that? got back to earth this week. they told him trump was going to
be president. he got back on and said i'm out of here! welcome to the weekend, everyone. we have a great show for you this morning. a bit later, we're going to take you to wales and introduce you to a craftsman who makes some of the world's most sought-after musical instruments. but while it takes days to make just one, he's actually in a race against time. his incredible story ahead. also, chef matt jennings runs one of the best restaurants in the county. find out how a summer job at a grocery store ended up being the catalyst for his career. and in our saturday session, the soul of the south meets rock 'n roll. the network television debut from "seratones" is ahead. our top story this morning. voters in five states are casting ballots in caucuses and a primary for presidential candidates today. it's only to add tension to the already heated race.
last night, demonstrators were dragged out of a donald trump speech in new orleans last night. trump was trying to rally voters ahead of today's republican presidential primary in louisiana. >> trump is the party's front-runner by a wide margin. but other republicans are working to keep him from winning the party's nomination. major garrett is in our washington bureau with that. major, good morning. >> good morning. another state to watch today is kansas. famous for moderate republicans. dwight w. eisenhower and bob dole and kansas is the battleground over the soul and the republican party. cruz and rubio made play for the state and its 40 delegates. >> we had john mccain, he lost. we had mitt romney, he lost. you said you know what? i back this one and back that one. next time, i said i'm just going to do it myself! >> reporter: donald trump today sought to take control of the republican party the day after clashing with his rivals at the
11th gop debate. >> this little guy has lied so much. >> here we go. >> about my record. >> here we go! >> he has lied so much! >> reporter: the rift between trump and the republican establishment continues to grow. trump cancelled his scheduled saturday appearance before an annual conference of conservative activists, drawing ridicule from ted cruz. >> he was told there were conservatives that were going to be here! >> reporter: those conservatives were skeptical of trump. >> if he doesn't show up he is dodging what goes on here. >> he doesn't represent our values at all. >> donald trump is a phony, a fraud. >> reporter: as mitt romney and other gop leaders plot ways to deny trump the nomination, republican national committee chairman reince priebus said the turmoil would not hurt the party's chances in the fall. >> mr. chairman, is your party coming apart at the seams? >> not at all. i think what you see is drama and intrigue and i think good for our party. >> reporter: what are the probabilities of an open or contested convention? >> you know, i don't know about that. i still believe that it's likely
that we wouldn't go to a contest convention but, you know, whatever the case is, we are going to be prepared. >> please! i know it's hard not to interrupt. >> it's not what you said. >> breathe, breathe. >> lyin' ted. >> reporter: despite the rancor at last night's debate, all the candidates pledged to support the eventual republican nominee. >> that's how bad hillary clinton is the fact we keep getting asked will you vote for the front-runner as a republican tells you what a flawed candidacy it is. >> reporter: retired neurosurgeon ben carson announced the end of his candidatesy yesterday. saying in an interview, that the reason for he dropping out is because of poor staffing and lack of press conference. >> major garrett in washington, thanks. on the democratic side, contests are being held today in kansas, louisiana and nebraska. both hillary clinton and bernie sanders are focusing on michigan's primary on tuesday, which has more delegates than the three states voting today combined.
nancy cordes has more. >> there were so many insults flying back and forth. it was hard to keep track. >> reporter: in detroit, the republican debate drew a brief mention from clinton but she quickly turned to michigan's economy, taking a tough line on trade in a state hard-hit by outsourcing. >> and we don't take action until after the damage is done. which often means after workers are laid off. that is ridiculous. >> reporter: in traverse city, sanders argued he not clinton has consistently opposed free-trade deals. >> nafta and trade deals with china have cost this country decent paying jobs. >> reporter: the delegates both visited water-stricken flint, clinton more than once, they want to show they are equipped to solve crises like that one when they arise. or "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm nancy cordes in washington. we are joined by jamelle
buoy. >> good morning. >> reporter: periwe heard from y and major. everyone looks like they are taking swings at donald trump. the gloves are off. how does it help him? >> i think in this stage you have the entire republican establishment going at him, it helps him. the argument is at the establishment not listen to the ordinary voters i will protect you and fight for you and do deals for you. and the establishment going at him like this this hard this late in the process is a sign to his supporters that, oh, trump must be doing something right here. he must be -- everyone take him down right now. he must be on the right target. >> we heard in major's story that the republican party chairman reince priebus saying the party is not coming apart. this is drama and intrigue. is he right? >> when i hear that it seems like chairman priebus is in a fire and telling everybody everything is okay. i don't think it's that at all.
the fact they are talking about a brokered convention, the fact they are openly discussing can we coop or get rid of trump at the convention is a sign this party is cracking apart under strains developing a long time. >> a close primary and caucus states only registered republicans can vote. how does that affect them? >> i think it gives a boost to the other candidates. trump does well with registered republicans. he has won them in most of the contests he has won, but a lot of his support in open primaries has come from people joining in or jumping in to vote for trump. i think rubio and cruz and kasich may do better and have a chance to block him in some places because it's a close primary i wouldn't count on the fact it's registered republicans to save them. eventually they have to convince trump voters to vote for other candidates. >> we saw the support for the gop nominee, even if it is trump. does that undermine the attacks
against him at this point? >> i think it completely does because it makes this just ordinary primary politics. the argument from romney, even from rubio and from cruz is this is extraordinary, that donald trump is a threat not just to the republican party but to everyone. then to say after i that support him in general and undermines it and says to voters don't take this too seriously. they don't need to endorse democrats but i think they should be willing to say we are willing to lose if that is what it takes to beat donald trump. i think that sends the serious message that the voters need to hear. >> what is your assessment what is happening on the democratic side right now? hillary clinton has won seven states. is it a momentum issue? is there anything ahead of for her that you're weary of? >> the next couple of states and march 8th and 15th primaries is states good for sanders and he should be able to capitalize on but hillary clinton is doing so well with the african-american and latino voters very much suggest her path to the nomination is secure because they make up an important part of the voting population and
delegate-rich states like michigan, ohio, pennsylvania, california, new york, so on, so forth. unless sanders can crack into that trunk hold that hillary clinton has he doesn't have a path to the nomination even as he will continue to do well in states going forward. >> always interesting. thank you very much. >> thank you. los angeles police are conducting dna tests on a knife reportedly found buried on simpson's properties years ago. simpson was accused in the murders of his ex-wife nicole brown simpson and her friend ron goldman. but police never found the knife that prosecutors claim he used to kill them. simpson was acquitted in a lengthy public trial. as carter evans reports, while police are taking the investigation seriously, they caution it could turn out to be another false lead. i was really surprised.
>> reporter: the los angeles police department was stunned when a retired police officer recently turned in a knife that was allegedly found nearly two decades ago by a construction worker during the demolition of o.j. simpson's estate. >> the off-duty or retired officer was working in the area of the rockingham estate and he claimed that an individual who worker provided him with this knife, claiming that it was found on the property. so he held onto it. >> reporter: that former officer has not been publicly identified but he is believed to have the knife many years before turning it in about a month ago. retired lapd detective tom languagee was the detective on the case and said sompsimpson's property was thoroughly overlooked. >> the time that simpson had this knife, i would be very surprised if we would missed something like this. >> reporter: the knife that could have tied simpson to the murders has never been found.
during his trial, simpson famously tried on a bloody glove discovered at his office and that evidence was dismissed by his attorney johnnie cochran. >> if it doesn't fit, you must acquit. >> marcia clark was the prosecutor in the case. clark spoke to "entertainment tonight." >> if it does turn out to be connected to the murders of ron and nicole, it would be interesting if there was some evidence on that knife that pointed to who might have helped to bury it. if, indeed, someone else did. >> do you know what is going on here? o.j. is in the back seat with a gun to his head! >> it comes as a cable miniseries and it has renewed interest in the case. >> we don't a situation here and we don't want anybody to get hurt! >> you have to question the timing at the miniseries on the o.j. case and all of a sudden they come up with this knife? it's going to raise some
eyebrows. >> reporter: lapd investigators say this new knife development could turn out to be, in their words, bogus. >> mr. simpson, would you please stand and face the jury? >> reporter: even if it's not, according to carl douglas who was part of simpson's defense team, it will be of little significance to his former clients. >> not guilty of the crime of murder. >> the case is over involving o.j. simpson. he can never be prosecuted for those crimes again. so what i would say for anyone who is grasping for straws is, please, to move on with their life. >> for "cbs this morning: saturday," carter evans, los angeles. heavy rain is falling across northern california this morning. it's part of a powerful storm system that will affect much of the nation in the week ahead. river flooding is possible. southern new hampshire snow caused a 40-car pileup on an
interstate on friday and ten drivers had to be hospitalized. hillary clinton and bernie sanders are set to debate tomorrow night in flint, michigan. >> the city struggles to address significant health concerns from lead found in its drinking water. yesterday a crew dug up a corroded pipe out of a home where a mother and 8-year-old girl lived. it was replaced from a copper pipe. one down and 8,000 left to go. adriann diaz has that part of the store. >> i'm tony. one of the nurses from the health department. >> reporter: nurse tony larocha is checking on this little girl. >> she has been tested and it was lower. >> reporter: one of five house calls the nurses from the health department will make today. part of a city-wide effort to keep track of kids with lead
poisoning. >> how has the load of homes you have to visit increased? >> it's gone up huge. numbers of families that we are seeing has exponentialally grown. >> reporter: when you were first told your daughter had high levels of blood, what went through your mind? >> i was very afraid because of how young she is and i didn't know the dangers of it. >> reporter: five months after flint switched its water supply back to the lake huron, a thousand homes have dangerous levels of lead in the water and 72 children are still testing positive for high lead levels in their blood. but only half of flint's 8,000 children under 6 has been screened. because testing is voluntary. since lead can remain in the body for decades the state is developing a registry to track flint residents for years. but stephanie says until all of the lead lines are out she will be afraid how the water is affecting her daughter's future.
>> it's making me want to leave the city of flint, to move just because of the water and everything. it's frustrating! >> reporter: the city says right now, there is only enough funding to replace 30 lead pipes out of 8,000! flint's recovery will likely be a recurring theme in sunday's democratic debate that is being held right here in flint. for "cbs this morning: saturday" adriana diaz, flint, michigan. a new round of peace talks to end the five-year long civil war in syria is set for next week in switzerland. elizabeth palmer was given rare access to the city of aleppo for a look at conditions there. >> reporter: the ancient covered market of aleppo had endured until a thousand years, until this war. the bombs and shells of syrian soldiers battling rebel
fighters. until at last, the army won. but at the cost of this protected jewel. now the whole area is quiet, except for a handful of soldiers on guard and the occasionally -- definitely not quiet are the residential neighborhoods crammed with people and many of them having fled from fighting elsewhere. in this front line in this city, tarp shield residents from snipers. they get their water from primitive wells drilled straight down through the roads. can we come up and see you? this family invited us inside. there's no running water or electricity. in their tiny apartment, the mother explains her son, a soldier, was killed in action. without his salary, everyone, including the five grandchildren, is surviving on charity. downstairs, there is a soccer game.
hammad is pretty fast on his crutches now. a year since a rocket took off his leg. are you coming back from school? no, he says, i was doing errands with my mom. people can still do errands in aleppo and shop for food in the parts that haven't been smashed to pieces. and since the cease-fire, the mood has lightened. but even as a new round of peace talks are scheduled to start next week, everyone knows that on the other side of town, the syrian army is tightening its siege on the rebel-controlled section of aleppo. in the immediate future, conditions for thousands of people may get each worse. for "cbs this morning: saturday," elizabeth palmer, aleppo. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the new york times" reports two new studies show a stronger connection between the zika virus and serious birth defects. one showed pregnant women who tested positive for the virus
delivering babies with tiny heads, nerve damage, and possible blindness. another report indicates how the virus works to destroy cells which make up portions of the brain. experts say although the studies were small, they still underscore the dangerous effects of the zika virus. nashville reports closing arguments made friday in the case of erin around who peds 75 million after secretly videotaped photos were made public of her in a hotel room. the hotel says the blame lies with the stalker. "the boston globe" reports a committee at harvard law school is proposing the school choose a new logo. the recommendation follows a request from students who object to the shield which represents a family that owned and abused slaves. the symbol has been used at harvard since 1936.
the university says it will review the proposal and make a decision in the coming weeks. the "atlanta journal-constitution" says the atlanta falcons are apologizing to a player after he was asked an inappropriate question. ohio state student eli apple says a coach asked him if he liked men at the nfl scouting combine. apple said he was caught off-guard by the question and it prompted him to go public. the falcons head coach said this is not what the team is about. the nfl and the team are investigating. the website gizmodo says customers vented on gentleman what they called prepeeled prepackaged oranges and tangerines. one tweet suggested, quote, if only nature could provide a covering preventing so much plastic from being needed to protect the fruit! the store says they agree with the concerns of its customers and have pulled the packages from their shelves. >> it's interesting. there were a lot of tweets reminding people this is great for disabled people or people
with arthritis. so sometimes i don't want to peel an orange either, i'll be honest! first, it's time to check your local weather. . coming up, what is it? a beautiful piece of architects? or an overpriced train station? the world's most expensive transit hub is now open in new york and the reviews are mixed. later, hands off! the move to driverless cars is accelerating faster than you think and the benefits may surprise you. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ,,,,,,,,
it is fight night in the ufc but the men battling in tonight's main event were ready to rumble at friday's weigh-in. the two lunged at each other at the prefight photo op. they had to be separated by dana white. white took a shot when two men fighters squared off but things were more cordial when holly holmes and her challenger tate shook hands before their bout. >> fighting starting efficiently. >> revving up. coming up an alarming discovery at the top of the world and what it means for rising seas and endangered polar bears. tomorrow is the final episode. a look at what made this show so popular. we will be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ,,,,,,,,
the magazine features billions around the world and down 16 from last year. those billionaires a net worth almost $6.5 trillion. at number five is amazon's ceo and founder jeff bezos. then here is fourth. at number three is warren buffett. and number two this man of spain. $67 billion. microsoft cofounder bill gaetes is the richest in the world with 75 billion!
good morning. bill gates has been number one for 17 of the last 22 years, is that right? >> that's right. it's amazing. we have een doing this for 30 years. only five men have made it to the top. >> that many times in a row you mean? >> no, that's it. there are five people that have been number one in the world. in part because gates has been the top for 17 of those 22 years. >> got it. >> carlos? >> carlos slim and warren buffett and two japanese tycoons in the heyday. >> it's not a publicly held company, how do you know? >> obviously, the publicly held companies are much easier to value but we spend days and days and hours and hours and talk to experts. i personally do a couple of the real estate files. we try to factor in as much debt as possible. ( melodic, calm music )
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♪ our top story this half hour. controversy over the most expensive train station in the world. it is the new transit hub at the world trade center site in lower manhattan. >> it opened this week to little fan fare and "the new york times" critic who branded it a boondoggle. >> reporter: it's called oculus. 15,000 tons of steel riching more than 25 stories tall. the famed architect designed the hub to resemble a bird right siding. its archways will hub seven railroad lines and officials estimate 250,000 commuters a day. what first struck you about this design? >> i really liked the interior
space the best actually. >> reporter: paul goldberger is with "vanity fair. >> it should be building buildings for people. it's nice to arrive in a city with a place that gives you a lift. i think those great moments are like the exclamation points in the city. >> reporter: as much as places like this help downtown war back to life, it's not without its controversy. this structure is billions overbudget and at least five years behind schedule. when the hub's design was first unveiled in 2004, officials estimated it would cost around $2 billion but after rush design changes, water leaks, and super storm sandy in 2012, the finished product will cost almost twice as much, coming in at $3.9 billion. the hub's governing body, the port authority of new york and new jersey, called the project challenging, but added it will serve a vital transportation
need for the region while becoming an important landmark. >> it was a very, very ambitious, difficult design. yes, it cost a lot. yes, probably it should have cost somewhat less. but, in fact, exciting innovative architecture is forever. >> reporter: officials are hopeful this landmark will also prove to be an economic engine. within these public atriums is over 2,000 square feet of potential retail space. >> this was a very successful mall before 9/11 and we have no doubt it's going to be a very successful shopping center. >> reporter: is that a feat in and of itself this is finished? >> i think it's an extraordinary feat. you feel now the life of the city has come back to this 16 acres again in a way that it hasn't been for a long time. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," michelle miller, new york. >> 3.9 billion for what is only the 18th most busy subway stop
in new york and some critics say it's too much but it's a really striking building. >> architect has done something similar in milwaukee but, still, i mean, i couldn't look away from it. could you? >> no. it's an exciting thing to see. coming up, call it the ultimate school project. these elementary school students are the first of their age to build a satellite for nasa. on the space station about to be launched into earth's orbit. that is ahead. first a look at the weather. up next, medical news in our "morning rounds," including an important new report why so many women with ovarian cancer don't
learn about it until it's too late. the new research on the looming signs of a cardiac arrest. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ if your family outing is magical for all the wrong reasons. you may be muddling through allergies. try zyrtec® for powerful allergy relief. and zyrtec® is different than claritin®. because it starts working faster on the first day you take it. try zyrtec®. muddle no more®. no, no, no, no, [music] people are both soft and strong... yey! which is why our products are too. angel soft.
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♪ it is time now for "morning rounds cbs news chief medical correspondent dr. jon lapook and cbs news contributor dr. holly philips. a board sounded an alarm this week about ovarian cancer. every year 22,000 women in the united states are diagnosed and because it's often caught too late more than 14,000 die. here is jon with more. >> reporter: the report found surprising gaps in what we know about ovarian cancer starting with a basic definition. even though it's called ovarian cancer, it can start outside the ovary in the fallopian tubes or the uterus. this doctor heads the gynecology research lab at a cancer center and one of the report authors.
>> it's a collection of many diseases. the subtype of ovarian cancer all occur in or around the ovary but very different origins. >> reporter: why is that important? >> it tells you important important about prevention. >> reporter: prevention is key because, right now, there is no effective way of finding ovarian cancer early. one reason the disease is so deadly. 34-year-old morgan, mother of three, got genetic testing last fall and learned she was at increased risk. >> i was not gambling with my life especially knowing they would not catch ovarian cancer in its early stages. >> reporter: so she opted for preventive surgery. in her case that meant removing the ovaries and fallopian tubes and whole hysterectomy. >> you can screen for breast cancer and colon cancer. why is ovarian cancer so
different? >> the precursor cells turn into cancer and spread very quickly. we really have a very limited window of opportunity to identify the cancer cells. >> what are the symptoms for a person if they have ovarian cancer? >> that is the big problem. very often, there are no symptoms or they are so vague they are gastrointestinal, things that that look like bloating and discomfort and change in bowel habits and maybe pr pelvic pain but nothing says that is ovarian cancer so we are desperate for new ways to pick this up early. >> new finding on sudden cardiac arrest. each year over 350,000 out of hospital cases of sudden cardiac arrest in the u.s. recent research suggests there may be warning signs before this often deadly condition strikes. holly, what are the warning signs? >> sure. anthony, as you said, we used to think that cardiac arrest happened just out of the blue that there really weren't any
symptoms we could pick up on. the recent research you mentioned suggested more than half of people have some symptoms in the days or weeks before they have a cardiac arrest and almost 90% have symptoms within the first 24 hours before they have the arrest. but most significantly, the vast more than, 80% don't act on the symptoms and don't call 911. that might be in part because they don't recognize them. some of the symptoms we associate with heart problems, like chest pain or shortness of breath. others are more subtle and might not necessarily they think relate to our hearts like nausea, vomiting, abdominal or back pain. flu-like symptoms or passing out. >> fatigue also. >> yeah. that's another one. >> what is the difference? i think most people don't know the difference between cardiac arrests and a heart attack. >> i think that is the biggest misconception. a heart attack is there are tiny blood vessels that supply the heart muscle to muscle with blood. when one of those gets blocked or narrowed, then the part of
that heart, that muscle that is supplied by that blood vessel, can die. it can get too little blood flow and just die. that is just a part of the whole heart. so the whole heart can still beat even though part of it is limping along because part of the heart muscle has died. that is different than in a cardiac arrest. in a cardiac arrest, you have too little blood flow often or other causes that causes the heart instead of beating like this regularly and pumping out blood to beat like a bag of worms like this. it's called ventricular fibu fibrillati fibrillation. the blood is not coming out in a way and you get no blood flood to the carotid arteries to the brain and you go down. in that case every minute of getting shock because a shock can save your life for every minute delay your survival goes down 10%. ten minutes, very little chance.
>> you diagnose this is happening to someone and you're in the room, what should you do in the first seconds. >> what jon said was absolutely right. the survival rate is dismal, less than 10% of people survive. it's also a really difficult illness. it's a difficult condition because it strikes in the prime of life, right? right around the age of 65. but what is interesting about cardiac arrest is that it's reversible for many, many people if you act on it right away, within the first few minutes. so the very first step, no matter what is to call 911. get ems on their way over. then grab a defibrillator called an aed if you're in a place that has one and use it. cpr should be started right away and continue the cpr until ems arrives. no matter what the patient looks like or whether or not you think it's working, continue it straight through. in an ideal setting two people. one person call 911 and grab the
defibrillator and the other perform cpr. >> i think people are afraid to perform cpr. >> they are afraid of invading their personal hurt and sadly i was involved in an experience last week where a woman collapsed, a middle-aged woman and i was the first person there to start cpr so i did mouth-to-mouth and i did cpr. we used a defibrillator. she actually, we got there soon enough she had a shockable rhythm. you put the pads on and if the person has a pulse and is fine by the way, it will say do nothing. but we were able to give her a shock. unfortunately, she died. and it was incredibly sad but i will tell you this in terms of people deciding to do it or not, when i spoke to the husband that night of 32 years, he was so grateful that at least somebody did something. >> right. all right. dr. jon lapook and dr. holly phillips, thank you both very much. up next, self-driving cars
are coming and not change the way you drive but find out how they will change our streets, the design of our cities and even your wallet. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this is sponsored by egg-land's best eggs. better eggs! better. with 10 times more vitamin e. and twice the omega 3s. because why have ordinary when you can have the best. only eggland's best. better taste. better nutrition. better eggs. does your makeup remover every kiss-proof,ff? cry-proof, stay-proof look? neutrogena® makeup remover does. it erases 99% of your most stubborn makeup with one towelette. need any more proof than that? neutrogena.
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♪ baby you can drive my car >> you're under automatic control. hands off steering! ♪ ♪ ♪ back in 1956 general motors pricked the rise of self-driving cars in this musical commercial called key to the future and the key took its time getting here. but 60 years later, self-driving cars are truly around the corner. while backlash in the "time" story, the producer matt thinks they will make the future more profitable. let's look at the phrase we used to start with, safer, more
livable and more prosperous. how so? >> safer, the easy answer. human beings make mistakes when they are behind the while, unfortunately, and that leads to most accidents. but the other two are a little bit more esoteric. we a but we are saying we are on the verge of the internet and disrupt a lot that we are used to. >> whenever this topic comes up, the next topic immediately is safety. what if the self-driving cars have a defect or an incident. last week we saw it. google's autonomous car crashed into a bus. when things like that happen is it a huge step back? >> a huge question and i think a lot of people in the car industry are worried that some catastrophic event, some accident where someone, you know, god forbid lose their life
sets it back. 94% of all road accidents are the fault of human being error. distraction, mistakes, that kind of thing. and computers tend not to make those kinds of mistakes. computers don't get drunk, they don't get tired, they can't blink, you know? so it's a concern and people are watching it but it's not a setback. >> in addition to a to this cal shift here, you point out, matt, a major psychological shift at work because i love the line in your piece. you say in the throne room of the american psyche a driver's seat occupies central stage but you also point out no right to drive enshrined in the constitution. are we ready to make this adjustment? >> you know, it's interesting. so some revolutions happen overnight. and some creep more slowly. i think the driverless car is the second. drivers have been losing control
over their cars slowly for decade. traction and cruise control and stability control and all of this technology has slowly been taking our control away from us. and i think the more and more people get used to that the more they are being conditioned to essentially say i'm ready to let the computer take over. >> you have all of these supporting industries like auto insurance and how we design lanes and seems everything will be changed. will this be mandatory? >> i think it's not overnight mandatory i think. my personal belief and i think we will see it. >> thank you. the end of an era for millions of devoted downtown ab abbey fans. we will look how the show kept
audiences spellbound over six seasons. we promise, no spoilers. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ if you have moderate to severe ulcerative colitis or crohn's, and your symptoms have left you with the same view, it may be time for a different perspective. if other treatments haven't worked well enough, ask your doctor about entyvio, the only biologic developed and approved just for uc and crohn's. entyvio works by focusing right in the gi-tract to help control damaging inflammation and is clinically proven to begin helping many patients achieve both symptom relief as well as remission. infusion and serious allergic reactions can happen during or after treatment. entyvio may increase risk of infection, which can be serious. while not reported with entyvio, pml, a rare, serious brain infection caused by a virus may be possible. tell your doctor if you have an infection, experience frequent infections, or have flu-like symptoms, or sores.
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but there's something you can do. talk to your doctor about heart failure treatment options. because the more you know, the more likely you are... (dog whimpering) to keep it pumping. i enjoy working with miss edmond. >> a life change for the lady announce the family take a morning stroll. >> tomorrow night everyone's favorite drama "downtown abbey" come to an and marking the end to a successful six-season run and likely sending millions of devoted fans into a state of mourning. the series which premiered on britain's i-tv in 2010 focused on life at a turn of the century english country estate downtown abbey. the home of robert crawly, is somewhat dysfunctional family and their army of servants.
the upstairs upstairs and downstairs like drama became an instant hit with fans and critics alike and made stars out of the show's large ensemble cast led by the dane who played the sharp tongue countess violent crawly. >> you're a mess! i feel sorry for larry if i didn't dislike him so much. >> reporter: over the years they won a mountain of awards and inspired a slew of parodies on shows like "the simpsons." and "late night with jimmy fallon." >> it seems you have taken unfortunate hieroglyphics. >> and even comedy central, "the colbert report." >> my lord, mr. spider to see.
>> reporter: krik tput on your best and open up a bolts of champagne because tomorrow night we will find out the answers to the burning questions. will the lord and lady have to give up downtown abbey and will lady mary final find lasting love and what will become of the scheming underbutler thomas and will the countess have the very last word? >> she is not run down. i spent 30 years, to see it go? >> i love her. >> the creator said the tv is definitely done but there could be a movie or a musical or there could be a play. >> 120 million viewers that show it. >> you know it will have the proper sendoff. coming up, it wasn't your average bake sale. kids from a virginia elementary school raised tens of thousands of dollars to build their own space satellite and it's about to be launched into orbit. find out how they did it.
you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." brian, nice to see you. welcome. really big thing has to be quality of life. what exactly does quality of life mean when someone is looking for a place to live? >> we took a number of factors that people valid as important. we surveyed people across the country and things like commuting, crime, education, health care, the basics, and certainly things related to environment and taking care of the community. those become really important factor for folks. not the only factors. we have seven different factors we put into place here. but that was really probably the dominate one and when you look at all of these cities that was the pattern we saw.
>> look at colorado. two cities in the top ten. >> i don't think it's the marijuana but other things are appealing. i'm sure you've been there. it epitomizes quality of life for a lot of people. the commuting issue that you have in many of the big cities isn't so much there. you have the natural beauty and very progressive politics. it's a combination of things that work very well. >> good summer sports and good winter sports. >> exactly. >> also they are near great universities too. >> that is one. raleigh/durham, charlie, you might be familiar with that. >> right. >> duke, unc. >> north carolina state. >> that is a big factor. when you look at these cities there is a combination of tech and homey. something like fayetteville, arkansas, you might not think about but a university there and that is factor. des moines doesn't so do do so on this list. o the mountains ,,,,,
[ screaming ] >> last night not everyone was happy with him, though. demonstrators in new orleans were dragged out of a trump speech there. >> the billionaire was rallying voters at the time. ahead of today's primary in louisiana, trump is the front return in spite of a number trying to block his nomination. >> reporter: donald trump won 7 out of 11 caucuses and primaries on super tuesday and looks to rack up more victories today in connecticut, louisiana and maine. kansas is a top battleground with rubio and cruz. meanwhile, a panicked gop establishment tries to halt trump's momentum p.m. this week, 2012 republican nominee mitt romney called trump a fraud. a letter released warning trump lacked foreign policy experience was simplistic about the dangers
of terrorism and russia and china. only four candidates remain in the republican race. ben carson who was once neck and neck with trump in iowa dropped out yesterday. but he took his defeat in stride. >> you know, a lot of people who love me. they just won't vote for me, if you it's okay. it's not a problem. you know, i will still continue to be heavily involved, you know, in trying to save our nation. >> reporter: trump remains a target for protesters his republican rivals and the establishment and the answer he hopes to come tonight? victory. by winning trump will argue he's with the voters and that is the safest place to be. democratic voters make their choice today in three states, kansas, louisiana, and nebraska. bernie sanders was campaigning in michigan on friday and talked about jobs lost there because of free trade relations with china. hillary clinton was also in michigan. she took a tough line on the outsourcing of american jobs.
>> and we don't take action until after the damage is done. which often means after workers are laid off. that is ridiculous. >> the vote in the michigan primary on tuesday is worth more delegates than three states voting today combined. nation's employment picture is brighter than economists were expecting. the labor department said friday employers added 225,000 jobs last month and unemployment held steady at 4.9%. president obama celebrated that at the white house on friday. >> there seems to be an alternative reality out there from the -- some of the political folks that america is down in the dumps. it's not. america is pretty darn great right now. >> investors rallied on the jobs report giving the dow its fourth straight winning session on friday. police in los angeles were
stunned by possible new evidence in the o.j. simpson murder trial. a retired police officer recently turned in a knife that was allegedly found nearly two decades ago by a construction worker during the demolition of simpson's estate. the lapd says that simpson's property was thoroughly searched after the death of nicole brown simpson and ron goldman. the lead investigator is skeptical. >> there is always a possibility that it was overlooked but the time that we had and the time that simpson had this knife, i would be very surprised if we would have missed something like this. >> since simpson was acquitted of his trial, experts say this possible evidence would not be of great legal significance. the police chief of san bernardino, california, is adding his voice to the chorus demanding that apple unlock the iphone of syed farooq who and his wife shot 14 people in a christmas party in december in
san bernardino. unlocking the phone could help them determine if there there was a third person involved in the killings. >> apple is denying the right to access the phone citing prifssy concerns. federal agents found a man stuffed inside a gas tank of an suv. customs and border protection agents said the man paid nearly 10,000 to sneak into the u.s. from brazil. the driver of the suv is charged with human smuggling. tributes pouring in this morning for country music singer joey who died yesterday at the age of 40. she and her husband were joey and rory. ♪ the couple won several country music awards. they also were nominated for a grammy last month. after first appearing on the tv competition show "can you duet" in 2008, joey had been battling
underwood and blake shelton are just some of the musicians expressing their condolences. pat conroy died. his novels, many of them were turned into movies and set in his home state of south carolina. his biggest hit was "prince of tides." and pat conroy had pancreatic cancer and was 74. heavy rain in california and storm system will affect much of the nation this week. states on the west coast will be getting heavy rain and strong winds this weekend. and starting monday, that storm system is expected to bring severe weather to the central and southern u.s.
it may cause some river flooding early in the week. the wild swings of the weather appear to be making a mark at the top of the world. scientists say sea ice surrounding the arctic circle is melting much faster than first thought. the missing ice winter is enough to cover california three times. don dahler has the story. >> reporter: the arctic ocean is 6 million square miles. most of it covered in ice. but last month, the top of the world was up to 14 degrees above normal and broke the record for the lowest amount of ice in february. more than 400,000 square miles short. >> it's completely unprecedented. people who work up there, you know, go up to the arctic and go out on boats and cruise around to measure these things are absolutely stunned. >> reporter: robert newton is an arctic researcher at columbia university. >> it's the dead of with winter there. there is no light. it's well below freezing. it should be locked in with ice all the way across. but the ice is significantly retreated even in wintertime.
>> reporter: the shrinking sea ice could have a potentially disastrous effect on animals such as polar bears and seals who depend on the ice to hunt and breathe. ice-free ocean absorb more heat and become warmer, which speeds up glacial melting and raising sea levels even more. >> ice is a great reflector of light which is where most of the heat on the planet comes from. open water, it's dark, it's a fantastic absorber. >> reporter: newton says changes in the arctic can also affect weather here, causing storms and droughts to last longer and be more extreme. fascinating for a scientist, but scary for a person? >> scientists are both scientists and people. so we are both fascinated and frightened by it, yes. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," don dahler. after a year in space, astronaut scott kelly has talked about his time at the international space station. kelly grew two inches while he was aboard the station because of the lack of gravity allowed
his spine to expand. but he says he's had trouble since he returned to earth. >> my level of, like, muscle soreness and fatigue is a lot higher than it was last time. i think coming back to gravity is harder than leaving gravity, so, i don't know. maybe aliens got it a lot easier than we do. >> he set a record for an american astronaut. he was at the space station 340 days. in that time he circled the earth 5,400 times and traveling nearly 144 million miles. >> short men everywhere is like, re-create! you're not short! here is a look at the weather.
up next, not all of the satellites launched by nasa are big. in fact, you could hold a satellite built by school kids in the palm of your hand. it's already in orbit and astronauts are getting ready to launch it. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." i use what's already inside me to reach my goals. so i liked when my doctor told me 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. trulicity responds when my blood sugar rises. i take it once a week, and it works 24/7. it comes in an easy-to-use pen
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astronauts on the international space station have conducted hundreds of experiments and launched many satellites. but this morning, students at a school in virginia are interested in just one because they built it. becoming the first elementary-aged kids to do so. >> their satellite hitched a ride on a nasa rocket late last year and it will be released
into space the next few days. mark albert has more. >> reporter: walk past the fiction aisles inside the library at st. thomas cathedral school and you'll find real life school in the here. these students are in arlington, virginia, have a satellite in space. and they built it themselves. >> my first thoughts were, at first, wow, this is a big deal. and can we really do this? >> reporter: 11-year-old gabriel macphail and rebecca el, which roueiry took this on with gusto. >> we can do this because once you start there is novever goin back. >> reporter: it started four years ago when felix's dad heard about cube saturdays. father joe pellegrino happens to
be a nasa engineer. >> we were beyond thrilled that nasa chose our, you know, small catholic school as a mission to launch it. >> reporter: with pellegrino's guidance, the students tested and designed a small space camera and put it inside the cube-sat frame. >> we taught the students how to do xurtecomputer-aided design ae students helped us with a vibration test. we did a high altitude test in the parking lot of a school. >> i wasn't sure if we, a grade school, a bunch of really young kids, could actually put a satellite in space. >> reporter: but you have. >> but we have! >> reporter: building a satellite, even a small one like this, doesn't come cheap. it cost about $50,000 and the school and students had to raise every penny! >> liftoff. >> reporter: the four-inch squared school project launched on a rocket in december with five other cube-sats and is now aboard the international space station. astronaut are set to deploy the
cube-sat as early as tuesday morning. >> put the cube-sat in this side of the air lock. >> reporter: the moment of truth, pellegrino said when the students including his son felix find out if the camera is going to work. this is how you receive the imagines from your satellite? >> yes. >> reporter: it's designed so snap and send an image back to earth in 30 seconds until its battery dies in about a year. the students will intercept the photos use this ham radio and software that converts radio deps into images. >> that's one small step for man. >> reporter: the same technology used by the apollo 11 astronauts when they beamed back those stunning photos from the moon a half century ago, pixel by pixel. >> we are the first grade school in the world to build a cube-sat. >> reporter: for pellegrino the results are not the true measure of success. you're in a recruiting mission? >> absolutely. we need american, you know,
engineers and scientists, so that really is the mission goal. if the satellite works and takes pictures, that's wonderful, right? that is icing on the cake. for me personally, i felt we have met 90% of the mission objective with all of the education and inspiration we provided the students over the last four years. >> reporter: so far, it appears to be mission accomplished. what is the lesson that you've learned after doubting yourself and being able to do it? >> to always believe in yourself that you just can't give up on something this big. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," mark albert, arlington, virginia. >> what a great project all the way around! >> it's great. he said recruiting but so many of us have a pivotal moment in elementary school that change the course our career. >> can you imagine? >> i wasn't doing that in fifth grade, not even close. how about going it alone your next big trip?
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going solo. though it may seem intimidating at first it's easier and rewarding than you may think. jennifer flowers joins us with more. >> good morning. >> how popular are solo vacations? >> the reason we chose it for our current cover it's people wanting to get away. so many demands on our time and solo travel is way to escape. >> what is the demographic? a certain age group or ethnicity tends to do this more often than the others? >> you are seeing a growth in solo travel. 15% increase in flying solo. 30% have traveled alone. sometimes people want to go separately and go their own ways and it's completely acceptable. >> half of solo travelers, more than half over 45 are married. >> exactly. that has to hurt someone's
feelings! >> very accepti ivive these day >> you are the master of your own schedule and go whenever you want and go to sleep when you want and change your itinerary around and so many possibilities! the other things you're so much more approachable. i find when i travel solo which i do a lot for work and pleasure i've struck up these conversations because people are more curious about you and more willing to see why you're in their destination and kind of give you access to their destination. >> i did this once around the world almost and it was a little lonely. there were parts of it, you're right, people approach you but do you find people say you get over that loneliness the more you do it? >> if you get to know your city different neighborhoods you can go to a little bit more social. in london you might want to sit at the bar and chat with the bartender or go to sort of a lounge and sort of just introduce yourself to somebody. >> what about the safety issues when you're by yourself?
>> there are things to be aware of. i would definitely say make sure you leave an itinerary with somebody back home so somebody knows where where you are and register with the state department if you're travel internationally. a travel program that alerts local embassies when you're traveling. it's about common sense. don't do anything you wouldn't do back home. it's one of the richest experiences you can have on the road but trust your gut and trust your instincts. don't go into any sketchy neighborhoods you wouldn't go into late at night if you were at home. >> you want to go to a city you know is inviting. first on the list is berlin, germany. >> yes. berlin, amazing city. a mix of grit and glamour and has great neighborhoods just like i was saying. you're bound to run into like-minded locals there at crotsburg. >> it has a wilder side too. >> it is a cool place. next is ubad in indonesia.
>> we know julia roberts went there to find love. long before that, bali is one of those places not just about sitting on the beach. it's got culture and warm local people are interested in sharing their culture with you. there is a really great local scene and easy to get around. one of the best destinations for solo travelers. if you want to take a cooking or surfing class, that is another great structured way to meet locals as well. >> montreal, good for us too. >> wonderful city in the summertime, especially for solo travelers because so many going on in the city. first of all, it's europe here and north measure which is fantastic. it has cobble stone streets and jazz fest come to life in july. so easy to meet locals, like-minded people there and great solo travel destination. >> montreal is a beautiful, beautiful city. next on the list surprised me. ashl asheville, north carolina. >> i love this city and it has a huge personality. if you're into beer it's kiled
the -- called the napa of craft beer. it's liquid courage and for solo travelers, it's definitely a good place to go. you have the blueridge parkway there. >> seattle, washington, last our list. >> amazing place. you've got a wonderful, smart local tech crowd coming in just because of the tech industry. great neighborhoods like ballard which is a former -- scandinavian. >> there are probably a million people that love and hateyou, spouses and single people. ever, thank you very much. great list. speaking of exotic locales, where some of hawaii's coveted
ukuleles come a thousand miles away. it's a "whale" of a tail. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." number one hits in the '80s. phil collins became a global superstar. his music inescapable. >> the back half of '80s you were everywhere. >> i know. i'm sorry. no, no. i do that. feel like i have to go out because i didn't realize it. ♪ i can feel it coming in the air tonight ♪ >> reporter: collins is now re-releasing those solo albums with additional tracks and updated cover photos. so this is the new you? >> it's a new me, yeah. >> reporter: it's a small step back into music for the singer who hasn't released an album of new material since 2002. ♪ no i can't stop
loving you ♪ >> reporter: are you writing songs? >> i haven't been because i've tried to avoid being me. that's why i retired. i was fed up with it. >> reporter: you were fed up with what part of it? >> i can't describe it. fell out of the love of music a bit. >> reporter: did you feel peek would not miss you? >> i did. i don't know. i can't explain it but that's what i felt. and i started to feel that music was the enemy. ♪ two hearts living in just one mind ♪ >> reporter: after collins ruled the air waves in the '80s as a solo artist. ♪ tonight tonight tonight >> reporter: and with the band genesis, he suffered a backlash, becoming as "rolling stone" called him one of the most unfairly and inexplicably vilified men in rock 'n' roll. did you ever ask why you became a punching bag? >> you wonder, but it gains momentum and has a life of its own.
♪ we begin this half hour with kuleles. adapted from than old poring gee portuguese design. ukes their popularity spread around the world of the jazz age of 1920s but true home is in the middle of the pacific ocean which is why you may be surprised to learn somewhere in of the best u lakuleles are mad. here is johnathan vigliotti. >> a welsh landscape of jagged peaks and cascading water didfalls and visitors are first
created by curious sheep and in this man and inside a small workshop a man and his apprentice make music. 60-year-old pete hallet is not a professional musician but the ukuleles he hand-crafts have put him on the map. 8,000 miles away in hawaii. the volcanoic islands are the birth place of ukuleles. ♪ >> reporter: nicely done. bravo! and in the pacific state, hallet's ukulele is considered one of the best. what goes on in your mind when you think about your name and your instrument showing up halfway around the world in hawaii? >> well, i just think it's bizarre! >> reporter: bizarre, maybe. but when you look at his finished product, you'll understand why. >> there's something about
making a ukulele, you've either got it or you haven't. you've either got the mojohaven >> reporter: his mojo begins in this room. this wood will be molded, chiseled, sanded, and accomplish to perfection. when you think about this, what goes through your mind? >> they don't deserve you. my wife says it's painful to watch them come by to pick up your instrument. here is your instrument. >> reporter: each piece fetches up to $3,000. thirty years ago, hallet struggled to make end's meet. >> i ran a design business for eight years and sold insurance five years, and wasn't until 1994 when i lost the business and guitar maker said come have therapy and make yourself a
guitar. >> reporter: that guitar would later catch the eye of an hawaiian ukulele dealer. he said can you make me another one? >> reporter: but hallet was a quick study and soon outpaced hawaiians who had other distractions. >> surf's up. let's go down to the beach and you don't get any work done. >> reporter: had you ever been to hawaii prior to making ukuleles? >> never been! >> reporter: you never been? don't you think it's time to go? >> i do! >> reporter: it was performances like "smells like team spirit" by the emerging ukulele orchestra of great britain that would increase popular demand for eke lay lees and make hallet a maim beyond the island. >> people say i can do that. >> reporter: you have nirvana to thank for this? >> yes! >> reporter: hallet has made 725 ukuleles so far and had the goal of 1,000 by the time he is 70, but in 2015, a shaky hand and a
visit to the doctors changed everything. >> so eventually i see a specialist and five minutes diagnosed me as having parkinson's. >> reporter: he was told the neurological disease would eventually rob his hands of his craft. >> two ways to approach it. you give into it and become an miserable man or this is an opportunity for me to do something completely new. >> reporter: that is why hallet's young apprentice steps in. two years ago, tommy came to the workshop from germany to intern with the master craftsman. when was the moment that you knew tommy was the one? >> the day i cried when he left after his internship. >> reporter: after hallet was diagnosed, he asked tommy to come back and help him with his race against time. tommy's hands will not only help hallet reach 1,000, they will eventually inherit the business. >> i really happy to be here. the chance he gave to me and
gives me at the moment. >> reporter: and for someone to carry our legacy is like marriage? >> yes, it is. >> reporter: when hallet does finally hand over his tools, you'll still find a piece of him in each of his ukuleles. a sill owe wet is here at the head stock. hallet and his music play on. ♪ >> reporter: to make 1,000 ukuleles and to teach others how to do so is this your way of taking control of parkinson's? >> yes. saying you don't own me. when i can do it, actually, i will be able to show people how to do it and that way, i've won. i've really won. ♪ somewhere over the rainbow >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," johnathan vigliotti, in wales. >> wow. what a lovely story. >> really is. >> since we shot that story, he is actually won a fellowship
from the trust to go to hawaii. >> once he goes there he is not going to want to come back. do you know what i mean? he'll fall in love also. now here is a look at the weather. up next, "the dish." a lot more to new england cooking than chowder! did i say it right? >> yes. >> chef matt jennings knows all about it and he has brought samples of cuisine from his hit restaurant in boston. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." that are? ional aerosos new air wick room mist with life scents is a multi-layered fragrance, just like scents in real life.
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what he calls farmhouse cuisine and count four james beard award nominations for best chef in the northeast and food and wine declared him one of the biggest thinks in the food industry and esquire magazine named him one of the best new restaurants in the country. welcome. >> thank you. >> what did you bring for us? >> a smatter of things we love to cook with friends or family and eat together. fried chicken a classic, right? pulls on the heartstings of nostalgia. a little bit of an inflection of new englander there with the cider. >> nice and crispy on the outside. >> potatoes that i call ugly. they are very gently boiled and smashed and fried. >> they don't taste ugly, i can tell you that! >> they taste delicious and here so finish it off and a salad with feta and spinach and onion and mediterranean. up front beautiful pickled plums which is unusual for you guys
but we love things like that at townsmen. had to have those nice assit to cut the fat of the chicken too. a beautiful salad with grilled avocado. i don't think too many people think about bringing avocado but it's great and put a little green dressing in there as well. a nice little potpourri. >> you forgot anthony's favorite part! >> you put something in my ice tea! >> it's a shandy so what better to drink with fried chicken than beer! cheers. there is basal chopped up on top and blood orange jews in there as well. >> nice! >> first words out of your mouth was almost family. >> yeah. >> teams like it's a big part of your story. >> huge part of my story. i have a wonderful family, two boys and a wife at home in boston. and, you know, family has always fed into my food. i grew up in a family that really appreciated food and had
gardens and we grew food and cooked with my parents. so it's always been there. >> i started as a stock boy in a grocery story. >> store. >> i did. the owner of the grocery store had a cafe next door and finish my work with the grocery and beer into the back kitchen door of the cafe and saw cooks that looked like pirates and said i have to get in there. >> the first job was like a cheese shop? >> a gourmet specialty shop no providence. we expanded and grew organically overtime into having a bistro next door. >> one of the most important people to meet was there at that cheese store? >> yes. i met my wife to be there and didn't know i was going to at the time. this vision in an apron came to the front door to let me in and poured my first cup of coffee and that was it! we fell in love owner cured
meats and cheeses! >> what a romantic spot. i love it. >> how did you end up in providence? >> we weren't ready to move to boston or come to new york so providence seemed like a great spot. great art scene and culture and incredible community and natural for us. >> we have difference chefs on sew and they have great with social media. >> i embrace it. i think a great way for me to connect with my peers in the industry. so often, we see each other at this gala events and this way we connect and see what each other is doing with food and inspire our teams and share that. for me it's a great way to kind of meet new people and guests that come into my restaurant see i'm a family guy and i like to
cook and so i think they can relate. >> after a long run in providence, you decided to go back to boston. one year anniversary now. what took you back? you just wanted to go home? >> it was just time to go home. it was really more of a family decision than a career decision. as i mentioned i have two young boys. i loved going to red sox games as you mentioned as a kid. having these experiences going out surf casting on the shore. i wanted them to experience that same thing. for me, it was about getting closer to family and bringing the boys into part of my youth that i wanted them to experience as well. >> as i hand this dish to you to get your signature on it, we want to ask you seems like the perfect family meal but if you could have this meal with any person past and present who would that be? >> one and only miss julia child. i had a pleasure to meet her when i worked in cambridge, massachusetts and was her personal shopper. she would call and we would go through the store and we would select items for her pantry
together. if i could she would be sitting right here with me. >> she would love fried chicken too. >> i think she probably would. right up her ali. >> for more, head to the following website. a band born out of a louisiana church from shreveport. the seratones are next! >> announcer: the dish is sponsored by emirates. fly emirates and wake up to flying as it should be with a shower.
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we be right back with more music from seratones. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: saturday sessionsing are sponsored by blue buffalo. if your family outing is magical for all the wrong reasons. you may be muddling through allergies. try zyrtec® for powerful allergy relief. and zyrtec® is different than claritin®. because it starts working faster on the first day you take it. try zyrtec®. muddle no more®.
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live from the cbs bay area studios. this is kpix news. prepare for a messy weekend. heavy rain and strong winds heading our way this afternoon. and throughout this morning's newscast we'll keep an eye on this storm so you can know what to expect. let's get right to julie for the latest track on all this nasty weather we are expecting. this is really what we call the calm before the storm. we are going to see thunder showers throughout the first part of the day and windy conditions between two and 8:00, we are really going to get