tv CBS This Morning Saturday CBS July 25, 2015 8:00am-10:01am EDT
now, that's progressive. hñ ú good morning. it's july 25th, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." new details on the louisiana movie theater shooting and what we're now findinging out about the gunman's past. plus a historic trip to his ancestral home. under high security the president makes his first visit to kenya since being elected. 1.4 million cars may be in danger of being hacked and taken over. the recall that has many drivers on edge. and this weekend they'll receive the greatest honor
imaginable. we sat down with randy johnson, pedro martinez and john smoltz as they prepare to enter the baseball hall of fame in cooperstown. >> but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> i was devastated. it's going to affect everybody. >> lafayette mourns as an angry portrait of john "rusty" houser emerges. >> he stood up and began shooting. >> houser illpurchased his gun at a pawn shop. >> women's abortion rights. >> there's a reason why my name is bkaracse husin obama. >> kenya, his father's homeland. >> he sat down to dinner with three dozen relatives. >> we sat down over hillary clinton's private e-mail service. >> maybe the heat is getting to everybody. he>> tsky aed the justice
department to look into it. >> you guys, get ready up there. >> in california and washington state, they all have wildfires ranges. >> the water geyser at least 40 feet. >> check out the surfer riding waves on fire actually. >> it must have been hard to do. >> all that -- >> alvarez aet the plate. alvarez a high drive r toight field. el toro strikes again. look out. >> -- and all that matters -- >> new stunning photos of pluto. >> best image ever seen of the dwarf planet. >> this is a farewell photo. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> 50 years ago this weekend bob dylan electrified the new core folk festival. >> his legendary performance has shocked many. ♪ how does it feel ♪ ♪ to be on your own ♪
captioning funded by cbs and welcome to the weekend. we have a fantastic show for you today. we're going to take you to the newport folk festival 50 years teague ago to this very day, bob dylan went electric and changed rock and roll forever. see how they've reinvented the festival and hear how they changed it to make it the hottest thing in the country and later we'll see what kicks off the event. plus he's one of the first rock star chefs. we'll find out about his start in music and his life in the kitchen. later we're off to london for a tour at the buckingham palace. recently they claimed their home was crumb bling and they needed
a quarter of a billion-dollar makeover. we will take you inside. our top story this morning, new details in the latest mass shooting. thursday night in a movie theater in lafayette, louisiana. two women were killed and nine wounded before the gunman took his own life as police were closing in. >> we are learning more about what went on insight the theater. david begnaud has more. good morning, david. >> reporter: good morning. they're waking up to a movie theater that's still a crime scene. less than 48 hours after a man went on a shooting rampage inside, a city of roughly 140,000 people have labeled themselves lafayette strong. ♪ >> reporter: students and community members gathered for a prayer vigil at lafayette
university's campus lat night not far from where the shooting took place. it was during the showing of the comedy "trainwreck" that police say 59-year-old john houser stood up and fired twice, hitting two people direc him. he then fired randomly at least ten more times. >> you could see the gun reflected from the movie and the flash from the chamber. it was awful. >> reporter: lucas was sitting in the back of the theater just six seats from the shooter. >> he stood up. he wasn't shooting at anynone in particular. just shooting randomly. >> reporter: her childhood friend was sitting next to him. >> did you think about that you were sitting right next to him? >> yes. you're so grateful it wasn't you. sorry.
there's a guilt there. it could have been you so easily. >> reporter: he shot 11 people in all. police say he then reloaded two of his victims died that night including 3-year-old jillian johnson, she founded several clothing stores and was known as a fountain of creativity. ♪ she was the lead singer in a band. mary was one of her close friends. >> she had so much potential. she had miles to go before she slept and she slept way too soon. we didn't get to see her full potential. >> killed was mayci breaux, a student, a former high school cheerleader who loved to dance. her aunt and uncle. >> nothing we can do to bring her back.
>> to come to this to take my niece, i forgive for what he did. but he will be judged. >> reporter: a law enforcement force source tells cbs news of the 12 shots fired seven hit one man, and that man's family says they expect him to make a full recovery. >> david, thank you. john russel houser was nearly 60 years old, much older than the typical mass shooter. a history of mental illness and had issues with guns before. >> reporter: online postings the last several years suggest john houser was angry and frustrated by social changes in the country. the southern poverty law center says it uncovered writings where houser praised adolf hitler for
accomplishing more than any other and described am a failing filth farm. in january 2014 he allegedly encouraged others to realize the power of the lone wolf. now investigators say the 59-year-old apparently acted alone when he carried out his own attack last night. there were other warnings, in 2008 his family filed a petition for protective order in carroll county, georgia, cited houser's history of mental health issues manic depression and/or bipolar disorder. his wife said she removed all of the guns from the house and he should not have one. 2008 houser was involuntarily committed to a hospital. it's unclear when he was released. then in 2014 houser lost his home to foreclosure. the current owner says houser trashed the place. he gave reporters these photographs. >> he booby trapped it.
disconnected the fireplace inside. it was a gas line. he poured cement down the drains and toilets. he set the gas line afire. >> reporter: late friday investigators reveal last year houser legally purchased handgun used in the shooting from an alabama pawn shop in 2006 he had been denied a permit in alabama to carry a concealed weapon. president obama is in kenya this morning on his father's side. it is his first visit there since becoming president and security is very thousands of people have been lining up on the streets of nairobi trying to get a view of the president. major garrett is traveling with the president in africa and is in nairobi. hi major. >> reporter: good morning. after a swift and low key arrival ceremony and dinner with his extended kenyan family last night president obama this morning dove into a busy agenda of economic development,
counterterrorism and human rights. at the global entrepreneurship summit enthusiasm for the visit echoed through the hall. >> let's give a warm welcome to president barack hussein obama. >> reporter: president obama brought $1 billion in new investments, about half from government-backed loans or grants to boost young entrepreneurs in africa. >> this is personal for me. there's a reason why my name is barack hussein obama. my father came from these parts. >> reporter: the president said africa's economic growth will depend on dreamers with ideas. >> entrepreneurship offers a positive alternative, the ideology of violence and division, they can all too often fill the void when young people
don't see a future. >> reporter: security forces blanket nairobi, a city of 3.7 million where main thoroughfares were empty and during his trip across town. the government is on edge mindful of the 2013 attack at the west gate mall in downtown nairobi, by al qaeda terrorist affiiate al shabab. 67 people died in that brazen assault. this april another al shabab strike left 148 students christians, targeted by the group, dead. joseph runs kenya's national police force and is overseeing installation of hundreds of security cameras. >> we started off with 200. now we are working toward putting in place more than 400. >> reporter: the cameras feed into this modern command center where kenyan security forces monitor activity across nairobi, and mumbassa. >> it's a danger indeed.
they operate but also very hard are to fix the problem. >> reporter: concerns led to a quick ceremony t highlight a flower girl and surprise visitor, the president's half sister. later the president dined with three dozen members of his extended kenyan family. for security reasons there will be no repeat trip to the kenyan village where the president's father was born. mr. obama last visited in 2006 as a senator. there is another matter on the president's agenda here. persuading the kenyan government and like-minded governments around africa to soften hostility to gay rights. the president promised to bring this up directly when he meets with the kenyan president later today. >> major garrett with the president in nairobi kenya. thanks major. turkish warplanes attacked islamic targets. it struck isis controlled areas
near the border with turkey. the second night of attacks. turkey's prime minister says the operations will continue as long as it faces a threat. they also struck kurdish targets in northern iraq for the first time since the peace deal in 2013. we're getting a better idea this morning of the fbi's investigation into hillary clinton's use of her private e-mail server while secretary of state. an examination of the server turned up classified information that should not have been there. dan crawford has more on this. >> i have released 55,000 pages of e-mails. >> reporter: at a campaign event in new york hillary clinton again denied wrong doing from her use of a personal e-mail account while secretary of state. >> we are all accountable to the american people to get the facts right, and i will do my part. >> reporter: she is facing new scrutiny over a revelation that her personal server did, in fact contain classified information. the inspector general for the
intelligence community has written to congress that there are potentially hundreds of classified e-mails on the private server. he said he referred the matter to counter intelligence officials and the fbi for potential investigation. he said a random sample of 40 e-mails revealed four contained secret classified information. more over, all of the e-mails are purported to have been copied to a thumb drive in the possession of clinton's personal lawyer. clinton has said any e-mail on her private server was not classified at the time it was sent. >> i did not e-mail any classified material to anyone on my e-mail. there is no classified material. >> reporter: in a statement two inspectors general said the four e-mails in the random sample were not marked classified but did contain classified information when they were generated. this classified information should never have been transmitted via an unclassified
perm system. for "cbs this morning: saturday," jan crawford washington. cbs news reporter paula reed is following this closely. good morning to you. >> good morning. >> tell us about this security referral. is there a criminal element involved in that? >> a security referral is just meant to flag when classified information may not be properly stored. and in this case they are worried about a private server and a thumb drive that may contain classified information and these two items are not in the possession of the government. at this point there is no evidence of criminal wrong doing, this is not a criminal referral. a lot of confusion about this yesterday. even in talking to sources at the department of justice, a security referral sort of administrative flag and very unusual and unfamiliar to a lot of lawyers at the department of justice. >> there was as you mentioned a lot of confusion about this in the initial reports were it was a criminal referral. what happened?
>> following the report by "the new york times" that clinton was the subject of a potential criminal infiery the department confirmed that they had indeed resteved a criminal referral. it took a few hours later they came out and issued a rare correction to the media saying we received a referral but it's not a criminal referral. which reads the question is if you refer a mat tear the department of justice it's not criminal what is it? and that elicited a more rare statement from two federal watchdogs, clarifying that this is what is called a security referral, it's unique to the counter intelligence community. >> we're in uncharted territory. i want to ask you about trustworthiness. that has been something that has dogged former secretary of state. how do you think this will affect her and on that criticism? >> this particular issue really didn't have any impact on clinton, the issue of the e-mails has been out there for a long time. this is not a criminal matter. in fact it's far from it.
if there are questions about trustworthiness it comes maybe from "the new york times" or the department of justice. >> how long does it take for this to play out once a referral is snad. >> the department of justice will look, justice officials look at whatever evidence they areed and determine whether they need to take additional measures to protect this classified information. though this is not criminal at this point, any inthe inquiry # can always uncover potential evidence criminal wrong doing. at this point it shouldn't take long to figure out a way to remedy this situation. >> paula reed in washington thank you. tomorrow morning on fails the nation john dickerson's guest include two republican presidential candidates senator rand paul of kentucky and the former governor of texas, rick perry. >> this morning thousands of people will attempt to get where they were supposed to go yesterday before power problems snarled travel in the northeast. the outage which was apparently caused by a contractor accidentally cutting some
electric lines canceled more than 100 flights at laguardia airport here in new york and also caused major delays for amtrak trains between washington and boston. >> good morning. the northeast corridor links washington, d.c. stew new york and boston. amtrak says its service accounts for more than 70% of the air rail market between those cities when service was interrupted. car rentals sold out, buses and airfares went up. the report of fares as high as $2300 between new york and d.c. prompted the department of transportation investigation. $2300 ticket is more than five
time what is the same flight costs today even if booked at the last minute. >> we have sufficient information to be concerned about it. i'll put it that way. despite what an investigation is is drilling down into what the facts are and trying to understand whether there is there there. >> in a letter d.o.t. instructed turn over fare report records for flights from may 12 to may 17. those were the days that service was interrupted on amtrak's northeast corridor after train 188 derailed outside philadelphia. killing eight and damaging the rail line. >> i've been tracking that route for 20 years. i have never seen fares that high. >> george says his team noticed the fares spike after the crash. >> i think the airlines are trying to get as much as they can for a seat and in this i think they maybe wernt too far. >> all five airlines tell cbs news they will cooperate. american and united deny wrong doing, delta accused of the
$2300 fare says it did not increase following the crash adding it lowered prices honored tickets and increased the seat capacity. >> one question is were the sky high airfares a pre-existing part of the fare structure? this is unrelated to the department of justice probe looking into possible collusion. >> thank you. >> some of the headlines, "the wall street journal" horts the obama administration is considering an early release for convicted il rayy spy jonathan poll laerd. his arest in 1995 and life prils sentence has long been a source of tension between the u.s. and israel. pollard meant with a parole hearing earlier this month but a ruling has not been made. officials say it could smooth relations with israel in the wake of the iran nuclear deal. >> the "san francisco chronicle" reports two animal rights
activists face terrorism charges for alleged attacks on the fur industry accused of releasing 5700 mifrpgs from farms and vandalizing the homes and businesses of members across the country. both face up to 10 years in prison and $250,000 in fines if convicted. >> "the washington post" says the smithsonian institution is describing its first kick starter fundraising drive as an out-of-this-world success. the national air and space museum's campaign to mount a digital display of neil armstrong's apollo 11 suit generated $500,000 from online donations in five days. k sfang back surfing in his nay active australia. it's the first time sense south from kay. fanning post officed a picture of himself on instagram and
said, quote. keep in mind this new surf is not in jeffrey's bay. he wanted to do it though. he'll go back there. >> that's good. jonathan niese was a littles by strablted. he may have been distracted by the birth of his baby boy with his wife. great news for him. >> i'd be a little distracted too. not his best game but great news. it's about 22 after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
coming up, hackers prove they can take control of your car while you are behind the wheel. it prompts a huge recall of vulnerable vehicles. we'll explain what's at stake. >> later buckingham palace is home to the queen's family but the queen says it may take a tour to help fix it up. you're watg chin"cbs this morning: saturday."
a driver in the nectar land may have thought he was in an action movie. he tried to speed up and jump to the other side. >> the gap was too wide and he plunged into the water. the good news is the driver was not hurt. both he and the car were pulled out of the water. i would have never attempted it. why would you? >> no. you see so many movies. that's why. >> he's lucky he was not seriously injured. the top story this hour a huge recall by fiat and chrysler. >> 1.4 million vehicles are considered vulnerable including many recent jeep ram, and chrysler products the full list shows just how broadly this recall goes. pickups, larger trucks jeep
models and a limited 2015 chrysler 200s. here's kris van cleave with more. >> reporter: it's a video that rocked the automotive world and grabbed the attention of congress. cyber security experts sew they'd can remotely hack this jeep driven by remote from wire and posted it to video wednesday. the pair who worked as ethical hackers were working miles away to use the internet to get inside the system to control the radio and navigation system. >> oh my gosh. there's a picture of the twom. >> things like braking,
steering ignition. >> reporter: they show how they can slide it into a ditch. they estimate 471,000 vehicles including jeep using the fiat chrysler u connect system can be vulnerable vulnerable. cnet's brian cooley. >> we're starting to see the world's biggest game of cops and robbers play out not just in the cyber world but play out. in february "60 minutes" showed that they were able to use a laptop to take over a car. >> no, no, no no no. no, no. >> they're trying to create vehicles. a report from ed markey found earlier this year security measures to prevent remote access are inconsistent and
haphazard. >> how concerned are you? >> unfortunately i think we have to anticipate that they will. >> the senator is now using new legislation to require cyber security and protection via flag to cars. >> we have to begin to build the protections now and give the warnings now to american families that they could, in fact, have a dangerous vehicle without hacking. >> for "cbs this morning: saturday," kris van cleave washington. >> in a statement the automaker tells "cbs this morning: saturday" it is unaware of any injuries related complaints warranted claims or accidents from the hacking of a vehicle independent of what they call the media demonstration. >> coming up bad news for the euro. might be good news for you. the dollar is way up against the euro. now here's a look at the weather for your week.
up next medical news in our "morning rounds including new drugs that brings hope in the fight against alzheimer's disease. it appears to attack the underlying cause of the illness. plus do faers get fat. >> d holly phillips with why so many dads get fat. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" brought to you by the discover card. it treats you like you treat you. freeze it, only from discover. get it at discover.com.
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suffer from post traumatic stress disorder. one is still struggling. >> when i got out of the service i got off a plane, and i just -- i didn't think about it anymore. i tried to bury it. >> 70-year-old veteran joe jackson couldn't bury the year he spent doing ground combat in vietnam. for the next two decades he felt the urge to be alone was anxious and had outbursts of rage. >> my oldest daughter told me she said daddy, you need to get help. >> jackson is one of about 270,000 vietnam veterans who suffer from post traumatic stress disorder. dr. charles mormer and his colleagues also found about 90,000 of those vets with ptsd have depression. >> are you surprised 40 years after they experience ptsd?
>> i'm not. in the case the longer people struggle the more likely they are to be depressed, the more likely to misuse alcohol and the more likely to have those symptoms disrupt their family life and their work life which creates further distress. causes further. >> reporter: it wasn't until the 1980s that post-traumatic stress disorder would be identified. >> when i started going to counseling, you know it made it a lot easier for me to accept. >> jon, is there a way to screen soldiers before they go into battle? >> that's exactly what i asked.
there is. but he said clearly we have a lot to learn because it's not working well. there's new hope against alzheimer's disease. researchers coming out of the alzheimer's conference in washington this week looks at an experimental drug. treatment made for the first time attacked the underlying cause. what is it and how does it work? >> it's called soba mez lab. it combined amyloid and that's what builds up in the brain of a person who has alzheimer's. so by binding that breaux teen in the blood it might lessn't the amounts in the brain. the drug is not a cure. it doesn't reverse the symptoms. but it has shown it can slow down the progression on the disease. which is incredibly important.
it would be an injection every three to four weeks. it does seem to target the underlying cause of the disease. right now what we have out there focuses on the symptoms. >> jon, what does it tell you? >> i'm not absolutely clear. he said there's excitement because there's a little bit. it supports the idea that the changes in the brain that happened with alzheimer's happen about 20 years before the symptoms some of if you go back and start using treatments that were failures, the thought is maybe they'll work. giving it to them now, it's like giving lipitor to a patient who's had five heart attacks. it's too late.
>> now it's entering its second phase. after it proves to be effective, research everybodies will see it. euro people regulators approved the world's first vaccine. it's proved protective in protecting children. with the approval the w.o.w. has it. fascinating news. >> i'm lit up about this. this vaccine has a 30% efficacy. you're saying only 30%. that's sing 200,000 lives a year, mostly kids. this has been flying under the radar in terms of headlines.
i think it should read malaria vaccine approved. i think it's huge. later on they're going to get a better vaccine. this is terrific. >> anything that will correct malaria is something tha greater for our country. up next, dud fatherhood make you fat. yes. phenomenon father nonfathers actually lose weight. i blame it on sleep deprivation. is that accurate? >> i think there are two main factors in my personal experience. mac and cheese. i finish more mac and cheese on my kids' plate. of course you come home. it's a long day.
and instead of taking a run you want to be with the kids. there are a lot of factors. >> if you gained only four, i beat you. >> it's hard for me to cry you a river. iitunes has found it. songs like take on hallelujah, come away with me like norah jones and crazy little thing called love. >> on the other hand those enjoy high music with complexity. viv valdy and god save the queen by the sex pistols. >> what did my playlists say about me. my old hip-hop. snoop, biggy -- >> that surprises me. >> i'm more of an empathizer,
"you've got a friend." i've got to say, enter sandman, mariano rivera. that's my guy. >> all right. dr. jon lapook, dr. holly phillips, thank you both for being here this morning. up next it's practically gospel for advertising. if you want to sell something, make it sexy. experts say it's just not true. experts are here to pop a cherished bubble in the ad world. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." she'll log in with her smile. he'll have his very own personal assistant. and this guy won't just surf the web. he'll touch it. scribble on it. and share it. because these kids will grow up with windows 10. get started today. windows 10. a more human way to do.
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jeechb knows when it comes to advertising sex sells. it turns out the advertising agencies may have it all wrong. researchers found that sex or violence may backfire turning off potential customers. eric foster. good morning. >> good morning. >> what were experts fishing around for? >> this is an interesting time. you're seeing ad dollars.
it's important for them to think how do we get people to buy certain things how do we understand the psychology of people and where they're living. what ohio state researchers did was did a study of 8,000. all right. when they were watching advertisements around sexy or violent programs were they buying fehr themselves. or did that increase their perception of the brand or more likely. it turns out the answer to those questions is a big fat no. sex and violence though it attracted the attention it did not. >> they would be so disappointed. this is from 1911. print ad full frontal nudity to sell soap. why would it not be effective? >> it's interesting.
you mentioned 1911 ad meant to sell. the reason sex doesn't sell anymore is it's been used for so long. formulas don't work because they're less likely the like it. it's like stamping a big fat word advertising over the word advertising when they're trying to explicitly sell you something. on the one hand you have oversaturation and, two, people are aware that they're trying to get them to buy cars or lingerie and their disposition is to say this is an ad. >> the transition is transparent if you would. >> yes. >> does it matter where the ad's placed? >> yes. it does. context matters. you wants the ads to be text
turlly congruent, you want it to fit into a stream, whether it's a stream of images. you find if someone had a violent ad in a somewhat violent episode on tell investigation, that's slightly likely to work but they found not nearly as effective as people think. >> do you think it will change anything? >> i think it will. people in advertising are becoming more aware of the fact that consumers are smart. hello. this is an ticement for yada yada, ya day. or they will -- >> it's funny for me. >> exactly. >> thanks for being with us. >> thank you. coming up how do you redesign a classics that that hasn't been as of lately. we'll take a look. you're watching "cbs this
morning: saturday." moderate to severe crohn's disease is tough but i've managed. except that managing my symptoms was all i was doing. and when i finally told my doctor, he said humira is for adults like me who have tried other medications but still experience the symptoms of moderate to severe crohn's disease. and that in clinical studies the majority of patients on humira saw significant symptom relief. and many achieved remission. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers including lymphoma, have happened; and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain fungal infections are common and if you've had tb hepatitis b, are prone to infections or have flu-like symptoms or sores. don't start humira if you have an infection. ask your gastroenterologist about humira. with humira, remission is possible.
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58u now a legendary national brand is changing its sole that's s-o-l-e. for the first time in almost 100 years chuck or all-stars are getting a redesign and they're getting a lot more comfortable. the canvas sneakers with a rubber sole and high black were first developed in 117 as footwear for professional basketball players. chuck taylor started wearing the all-stars. he suggestedha cnges for enhancement and support. they named the sneaker after him. after that chuck taylors bake a worldwide phenomenon.
the worldwide chuck 2s will have a retro appearance on the outside that will be filled with 2015 tech on the inside. the new version will include extra cushioning, a pad tongue micro suede lining and even more durable canvas and improved arch support. even marty mcfly would probably appreciate the sneaker's move. back to the future. so the new ones will cost you about $20 more. but they'll have support. that was everybody's complaint. >> they've sold a billion pair over the past century. >> everybody has a pair. >> i heard a certain clinker used to wear them. >> used to -- up next, they're among the very best ever to play the game and tomorrow they're joining baseball's hall of fame. we sit down with the class of 2015 and get
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm vinita nair. coming up this half hour it's one of the most magnificence residences in the world, buckingham world. but behind the scenes it's falling apart and it could take hundreds of millions to repair. >> speaking of money you could save lots of money by going now when the dollar is way up against the euro. we'll reveal the best places to get it. >> 50 years after bob dylan shocked the music world by plugging in the newport folk world is back on. we'll show case the best music of the world and we'll take you there for our special edition of our saturday special. first this half hour the latest in the shootings in the movie theater in lafayette,
indiana. the gun man woundman killed two women and wounded nine others before killing himself. >> david begnaud has the latest. good morning, david. >> reporter: vinita and anthony good morning. there are only two movie theaters and one is behind me. five of the injured people are still in the hospital. a law enforcement source is telling cbs news there is surveillance video showing the gunman and nothing is really unusual as 59-year-old john houser went up to purchase a movie ticket at lafayette grand two nights ago. it was during the movie "trainwreck" when he stood up and shot two people in front of him and then shot more and then himself. he legally purchased gun in the shooting at a pawn shop inlast
year. in 2008 he accomplishing far more than any erie and described america as a failinging silt farm. 21-year-old mayci breaux and 33-year-old jillian johnson were killed. they have started a running theme on facebook and other social media platforms called lafayette strong. here at the movie theater where it is still a cream scene, investigators will continue to work throughout the day. we're told the crime scene looks
much like it did on thursday night. it is littered with popcorn candy, and blood. vinita? >> david begnaud in lafayette louisiana. thank you. the fbi is investigating hillary clinton's use of her private e-mail serve when she served as secretary of state. private information has been found on that server. in a campaign she denied any wrongdoing. she said e-mail on that server was not classified at the time it was sent. the inspector general said all of the e-mails are reported to have been copied through a thumb drive that is now in the possession of clinton's personal lawyer. republican personal candidate donald trump is playing hard ball with an iowa newspaper. he denied press coverage. that follows an editorial published by the paper that trump quit the race nchl the editorial the paper called
iowa firefighters are telling locals to mine their leftover fireworks after responding to an unexpectedly and potentially dangerous fire originating from a homeowner's garage in des moines last night..e e explosions lasted for a total of ten minutes. there are no reports of injuries. fire officials say it's not clear if those fireworks were intentionally set. today, buckingham palace throws its guilded doors open to the public for its summer expedition while the queen is at her summer residence. elizabeth palmer takes us inside the palace which the royals say needs a lot of work. >> reporter: it's a london landmark. tourists flock to buckingham
palace for the changing of the guard and occasionally to see the royals themselves. everyone remembers william and kate's newlywed kiss on the balcony. inside, there's 830,000 square feet of ornate space, that's 775 rooms. this is the largest room in buckingham palace. this is where the queen hosts all her fanciest dinner parties and once the table is laid and everything is set, 170 guests can sit down all at once. >> the prince of wales -- >> reporter: anna reynolds is a curateor of the trust. >> the team will start preparing about six months ahead of time planning the guest list and deciding where everyone is going to sit sending out the invitations, start mrag ilaying down the tablecloth.
president obama was part of such a spectacle as the guest of honor here in 2011. how much man and womanpower goes into putting on something like that. >> there's a number of different departments that come together to work on a state banquet. a state banquet. you have the florist. you have the dresses who create the queen's outfit and hat and choose the jewelry in conjunction with the queen. so all those elements come together to make this a very special occasion. >> but behind all the guilt and glory, all is not well. the old palace needs repair. of course, it's not the first time during world war ii a german bomb demolished a whole wing which had to be rebuilt. in 150 the palace facelift and since then like any home it's had constant minor touchups, but what's being proposed now is a major $250
million top to bottom renovation. good for the building. not so good for its elderly obstacle. queen elizabeth and prince fil philip will probably have to move out for a while. but the kweep's got another one. windsor castle, 25 miles up the road. for "cbs this morning: saturday" i'm elizabeth palmer. >> it's really nice that when you have to move out of a palace you have to go to another one. >> i know. rich people's problem. >> they'll be the longest reigning it's been around as long as i remember that's for sure. it's about seven minutes after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
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may be the perfect time to start packing your bags. the dollar has dropping significantly. now for the first time in almost a decade the euro is almost less than a dollar. where will your dollar go the furthest? cbs senior editor peter greenberg is here. good morning. >> good morning. >> i love this because we can finally gouge someone else. >> you're right. the dollar hasn't been this strong in 40 years against these currencies. last year this time the euro was worth 1. $1.34. now $1.09. >> let's start off with portugal. >> in portugal if you want to take a tour of st. george's
castle. you want to take a tour of all eight museums? last year, $38. this year $27. if you're traveling with a significant other or family of four now you're talking significant savings. >> next up one of my fankt places in the world, barcelona, spain. not only are you saying it's great place, it's great deal. >> it the tour last year was $91. now it's down to $783. so you're seeing a significant drop. >> next on the list is paris, france. are you seeing airfare drops? >> you are. it means the folks who are living there are not coming here because we're no longer affordable in relative terms. i saw a fare the other day from new york to ferris $444. let me give you a comparison. the washington, d.c. to new york shut sl $444. >> did you book my ticket? >> let's talk about a feesh-star
hotel. >> sure. let's go there. >>? last year it was about $420. now it's about $318. it's a significant difference. if you want to go to the lou, everybody does, it was 20 bucks. now it's $15. >> i'll be booking some cbs trips. let's go to italy and the vatican in rome venice for a gondola ride. >> last year $65. this year $50. the gondola rides are not cheap let's be honest. this year it's down to $110. >> the gondolier is going to want the difference for himself. >> the belgium chocolates rule here. if you want an upscale two-tiered box of belgium
choukts last year $107. this year $88. >> let's talk about latvia. >> you want the best seats in the house at the opera? last year 27 bucks, still a bargain. this year, 17 bucks. a hotel package, $549. this year, $437. the exchange rate is tote hail in your favor. >> obviously if you're traveling with a family, these kinds of savingsed a up over time. >> the other thing you have to do is look at basic goods and services things people don't budget for. the economy every year does a big mac intechlkts not they i'm suggesting anybody have a big mac. it's dropped as much as 27%. >> i feel like when you travel overseas you have the pesky transaction fee. >> that's the killer. you need to do it before you leave home. we all like to pay with our
credit cards. check with your bank. ask if a foreign fee applies. that's a sticker shot. 4%. american express is charge 2g.7%. check to make sure the bank isn't charging that on your credit card. ask before you go. >> thank you very much. >> you got. it next we step up with baseball royalty. biggio pedro and smoak. all being inducted into the hall of fame. others are starting a second career. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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we're watching this video for the first time. baby ducklings. they look like a shadow. they're trying to cross what is clearly a major highway. it's unbelievable to watch these cars. >> it's amazing. >> iug thoht it was going to happen right the. >> it would have been bad video. >> they make it to the other side. >> oh, that's wonderful. listen ducks, don't do that
cram? >> i might take a selfie with 50,000 players who ever played the game that. could happen. stay tuned. >> the hall of fame induction ceremony will air at 1:30 eastern on mlb network where they serve as analysts. what great class that is. >> it's interesting to hear how nervous they are. it's interesting to see it all. >> this is a big day. coming up next "the dish," chef jonathan waxman is here to show off his western style. you're watching "cbs this
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>> morning vibrations. >> new york charred, mexico sauce, gratin cauliflower. shaw berry shortcake. california pistachios, hello, it's great thing. summertime, with raspberries, perfectly married. >> you met people who grew up in california, i never wanted to come to new york. i want to stay. what prompted the move? >> my father said there's no sense of reverse migration. do you know why we left new york in the first place? no -- listen. i love coming to new york. came here in '83. i was a california boy. i had no clue about new york.
i just fell in love. >> you were on course to be a musician. you played the trombone. >> i know. >> where did the food thing go? >> i was playing trombone and got stuck in hawaii. so the people who were friending of mine said you have two options. you can sell drugs or work in a restaurant. >> what's wrong with you. >> and i said i would work in i fell in love with it. here's the story. i came back to berkeley from hawaii. i was selling ferraris. don't even ask. the woman whose husband owned the ferrari dealership said you look food, you should be a chef and then they said you should go to paris. >> you started before --
>> no clue. remember, no clue. so when i was working in paris, e was one of three americans who had a working permit. i didn't know it. i was very lucky because i came back and got to work. >> you auditioned for alice waters at shay fa niece. >> it was the -- i was the worst cook. she hired me because she liked my handwriting. >> i met amazing people and then i got to jones of new york. >> want to ask you. for so slong you were focused in new york. nashville seems to be emerging on the scenes. >> kingsley and i became friends. >> sincely on the bay. >> yeah. >> he said why don't you open a restaurant. said, let's do it. plus there was a wine festival.
it was great marriage of food wine and music. >> it's coming full circle. >> exactly. >> as i hand you this dish if you could have this meal with any person past or present, who would the person be? >> it could be so many but albert einstein of course. >> that's great. >> thank you so much. for more head to cbsnews.com. the chef will be answering questions on our facebook page as well. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. 50 years ago today bob dylan went electric at the folk
festival. a moment that didn't just change rock and roll. up next we'll take you do this year's febl and transform you to one of the best in the world. we'll speak to some of the headliners playing this weekend. and we'll take you to the special concert that kicked off the newport legend. i hate cleaning the gutters. have you touched the stuff? it's evil. and ladders. sfx: [screams] they have all those warnings on 'em. might as well say... 'you're gonna die, jeff.' you hired someone to clean the gutters. not just someone. angie's list helped me find a highly rated service provider to do the work at a fair price. ♪ everyone can shop, but members get more with reviews, live customer support, and better pricing. join today. some people may think subway doesn't have enough flavor. i'm here to help 'em think differently. you know that sandwich you always get? i can make it even better. you ever try this toasted with monterrey cheddar? you know what, why not. ok how about we spice this up a little bit? that sounds amazing. let's rock this sandwich together.
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music festivals are a summer statement. the festival was founded in 1959 and soon bake music lore. he plugged in. we went this for a very special anniversary weekend. when the grand daddy of musical festivals opened its gates this weekend, the fans flooded in. the newport folk nevertheless newport harbor has been sold out for months even before many of the acts were announced. with just 30,000 tickets on sale for the three days it's one of the smallest but most prestigious festivals in the country.
>> we're going up to the main stage? they've run it since 2009. >> it's on par with the big uber festival but it's when-tenone-tenth the size. it's a music festivals for those who doend like music festivals. they love the vibe. jim james is lead singer of my morning jack. >> i think the spirit of people coming here to listen to each other is very special. >> this weekend's headliner roger waters of pink floyd. >> i was looking at the site coming across the bridge. i must say it looks fabulous.
>> reporter: waters who's playe the world's biggest arrearenaarenas. performed at my morning jacket. >> what is it that's so intimate about newport? >> i don't think i i've ever done one. >> really. >> no. because you're absolutely right. they're either wood struck or somebody found one. >> bob dylan is within hearing distance. newport has something else. pete seger introduced bob dylan here in 1964.
the following year he would shock the music world when he switched from an acoustic to an electric guitar. >> do you remember hearing about that moment? >> oh absolutely yeah yeah. it was huge news all over the world. >> even for you. >> . >> reporter: when dylan left to a crowd of boos george lee was watching. >> was the one there when he came off the stage and i said to him, bob jourks to go back and sing an acoustics song or there's going to be a riot. he went back and sang "it's all over baby." i didn't think much of it. afterward in a sense it
destroyed the culture. >> by 1970 the festival was finished. it was revived in the '80s when it moved to its current site but by the end of the decade it had grown tired again. >> at that time it was called the dunkin' donuts newport folk festival. even was laughing. that was kind of lame. >> thoos when james sweet, then a coordinator for tv commercials made a proposal to george wee. >> i said your festival could be so much more. he said, nobody in your generation knows about it. why do you care. i said it's because it's really important. >> reporter: this is a guy who's never run a festival before. why did you trust him? >> because he knew things i didn't know and he realized he
knew things i didn't know. >> so he passed the baton to sweet who new what younger artists wanted and reminded them of newport had always offered. >> that's james taylor and joni mitchell and a young songwriter in 1969. >> the artist's dregs room is flagged. a tribute to the late artists who played newport. >> in a way this is the biggest draw that you've got. >> you ask me how do i get the artists here? that. >> and to mark the 50th anniversary of the festival's most famous moment a special guest arrived yesterday. the electric guitar bob dylan played in 1965 returned to newport. the true head liner of the weekend had arrived.
ready for its first public performance in half a century. >> that guitar's not been played on stage since 1965 but sunday night it will make noise when a new generation of artists gets a chance to play it in tribute of the moment. and the festival kicked off thursday night by a concert by the watkins family how. it includes some. it was held at the laejdary dane pickens theater. a church that was converted to a silent. the watkins family hour with their take on fleetwood mac "steal your heart away." ♪
oh to steal your heart away ♪ ♪ >> don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from the watkins family hour at the newport music festival. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." and what if this happened again? i was given warfarin in the hospital but i wondered if this was the right treatment for me. then my doctor told me about eliquis. eliquis treats dvt and pe blood clots and reduces the risk of them happening again. not only does eliquis treat dvt and pe blood clots but eliquis also had significantly less major bleeding than the standard treatment. knowing eliquis had both... turned around my thinking.
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monday on "cbs this morning" the american barbecue booms in london. what chefs are doing in london. that's on "cbs this morning." and we'll have a saturday sessions special. you can watch an hour of great music on cbsnews.com. >> well have a wonderful weekend, everybody. >> stay with us. we'll leave you now with more music from the fabulous watkins family hour at the newport folk festival. this is their take on the grateful dead's broke down palace.
northeast fare you well my honey fare you well my only true one ♪ ♪ all the birds that were singing have flown except you alone ♪ ♪ going to leave this broke-down palace on my hands and my knees i will roll roll roll ♪ ♪ make myself a bed by the waterside in my time in my time snl i will roll roll roll ♪ ♪ in a bed, in a bed by the waterside i will lay my head ♪ ♪ listen to the river sing sweet songs to rock my soul ♪ ♪ ♪ river gonna take me sing me sweet and sleepy
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