tv CBS This Morning Saturday CBS April 3, 2021 4:00am-6:01am PDT
good morning, it's april 3rd, 2021. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." violence on the hill. a capitol police officer is killed and another hospitalized after a knife-wielding suspect rammed them with a car at a security checkpoint. the incident adding to concerns about the safety of the nation's capitol. road to recovery. the cdc relaxes travel recommendations for americans who are fully vaccinated, but it comes as covid cases are once again on the rise. what's fueling this new surge of infections and who could soon be next to get the vaccine.
baseball strikes back. major league baseball pulls its all-star game from atlanta after georgia republicans enact a strict new election reform law. the latest backlash from big business and the white house against the law which critics say restricts access to voting. and game over. a massive bust in the multibillion dollar video game world. see how the world of e-sports gaming is just as competitive when it comes to cheating in tournaments like these. first, today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> it's a complicated picture the investigators have to sort through. they're going to talk to family members and executing search warrants. i think we'll learn much more as the days go on. >> reporter: another deadly assault on the u.s. capitol. the 25-year-old suspect and a capitol police officer are dead, and the city of washington is reeling. >> i did think, you know, the trouble is over, and clearly that thought was wrong.
>> reporter: the cdc released new guidance saying vaccinated people can travel without much worry. >> the fact that most americans are not yet fully vaccinated. >> reporter: the minneapolis top homicide detective calling the knee into george floyd's neck totally unnecessary. >> i saw no reason why the officers felt they were in danger. >> reporter: major league baseball is moving the all-star game out of atlanta in response to georgia's new sweeping legislation on voting. >> major league baseball has folded up and caved to the cancel culture and a bunch of liberal lies. >> reporter: everyone is safe after russian medics finished a heart surgery while the hospital was on fire. all that -- >> across new york city taking the stage for the first time in more than a year. >> it felt like getting electrocute friday a good way. >> reporter: the russian tv weather reporter was in the middle of a live shot when a labrador jumped up and grabbed her microphone. and all that matters -- >> arizona is not done yet! >> fantastic finish in the women's final four in san
antonio. south carolina down one to stanford in the final seconds. gamecocks get the steal and a chance to win it. >> two seconds left -- misses -- no! [ cheers ] >> stanford escapes! on "cbs this morning saturday." >> we've got a cat on the field. oh, no. is that a cat or -- what is that thing? >> that's a kitty. >> are you sure? >> saved the best for last. a cat running across the field caused some commotion. >> sprinting into the gap. at the track -- at the wall -- and captured. boo! this morning's "eye opener" is presented by progressive -- making it easy to bundle insurance. >> jeff knows what happened to that cat. >> i mean, first of all, the cat looked like a dog. and it looked like it was really not happy -- kudos to her for getting the cat/dog. >> would you be happy? >> no. i wouldn't.
she's having fun. welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm dana jacobson along with jeff glor, michelle miller. it's the fininal four toninigh. so w we're going catch u up wite of my other colleagues, jim nantz. he's's going to talk about this unusual n ncaa tournament.. also we're goingng to preview t teams left in tonight's final four. and we're going to look back at one of the most incredible college championships of all time when it comes to impact. 55 years ago today, the texas western minors defeated the kentucky wildcats. it was the first all-black lineup in a college title game. see how it changed the lives of countless players, fans, college recruitment, and individuals forever. plus, on this holiday weekend, boy do we have a book to recommend. philip roth, a giant in literature whose life was as controversial as the stories he wrote about, never discussed intimate personal details in public. he did give his story to one journalist who has written the definitive biography. it is a remarkable piece of
work. then we'll take you to one of the most legendary steak houses in america. one with a shrimp cocktail so spicy it will clear your sinuses in a matter of second. so says dana jacobson. we'll go to st. elmo's to the restaurant that's survived two pandemics, prohibition, and countless imitators. that and so much more is all ahead. we do begin this morning with renewed questions over security at the u.s. capitol following a deadly attack friday afternoon. a capitol police officer was killed, another hurt after a man ram wanted his car into a barricade steps from the capitol building. the suspect emerged from the car with a knife and was shot and killed. even with most lawmakers gone for the holiday weekend, the capitol complex was locked down for hours. it comes days after some security measures put in place after the deadly january 6th riots were scaled back. jeff pegues is in our washington newsroom with more.
jeff, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. flags at the capitol are at half staff today in honor of the fallen officer, an 18-year veteran of the capitol police force. investigators say this incident does not appear to be a terrorist act, and the suspect was not on the radar of police. but it is raising questions about how secure the capitol is. police rushed to the scene friday afternoon. national guard troops still on duty after the january 6th riots formed a phalanx for a wider attack that never came. it was limited to this -- a single blue sedan that ran over two capitol hill police officers before smashing into a deployable barricade. police say the driver, 25-year-old noah green, got out with a knife and then attacked officers on the scene, stabbing one in the face. green was shot and later died at the hospital. in recent social media posts, green said that he has been tried with some of the biggest
unimaginable tests in his life and was unemployed. he was unknown to investigators before the attack. >> we do not have the suspect on file with u.s. capitol police. so there's no indication at this time that there is any nexus to any member of congress. >> reporter: the officer killed in the attack has been identified as 41-year-old william "billy" evans. the father two of joined the capitol police in 2003 and was a member of the first responders unit. family friend jason laforest. >> billy knew from the time he was in college he and one of his best friends actually became capitol police officers together. so it was a dream of his in college. >> reporter: police officers line the streets of d.c. in tribute as the procession passed by. his death comes nearly three months after the insurrection. one officer, brian sicknick, was killed. another died by suicide in the days after. >> this has been an extremely difficult time for u.s. capitol
police. i ask that you keep our u.s. capitol police family in your thoughts and prayers. >> yeah, this rips the scab off. >> reporter: ohio congressman tim ryan chairs the which oversees the capitol police. lawmakers have been arguing over how much security is needed at the capitol after the riots. >> they can't fall into the other political arguments that we're having. this is about the security of the nation's capitol. that's the temple of democracy. >> reporter: president biden said that he is heartbroken by the attack. the injured officer is recovering in a hospital. he is expected to make a full recovery. we learned overnight that investigators are keying in on whether noah green, the suspect, had mental health issues. michelle? >> jeff, thank you. the centers for disease control and prevention is giving its blessing for fully vaccinated americans to travel just in time for easter weekend. it comes amid a wave of soaring infections, and as more states
scale back coronavirus restrictions. 101 million doses of the coronavirus vaccine have now been administered in this country. that m means almost 58 million americans are fully vaccinated even thougugh the seven-day average o of new infections is more than 8%. tom hanson is here in new york with more. tom, good morning. >> reporter: hey, good morning to you. a big sign that a return to some level of normalcy is nearing came yesterday with a small step from the centers for disease control. they're easing recommendation the to say fully vaccinated people can travel within the u.s. without being tested or going into quarantine. even before friday's announcement, travel in the u.s. has been taking off. the tsa reports 22 straight days of more than one million u.s. flyers. americans' domestic bookings at 90% of pre-pandemic levels. starting may 1st, delta will no longer block middle seats. >> we know that travel was up for the month of march more so than it had been since the
beginning of this pandemic. we know that right now we have a surging number of cases. >> reporter: the cdc's travel guidelines issued friday remain cautious and limited, targeting only the 17% of the population now fully vaccinated. >> if you are vaccinated, it is lower risk. >> reporter: for most of the country, the risks of getting infected are still high, and this week experts began sounding the alarm of a possible fourth wave. there's a 10% case increase in 24 states with michigan hit hardest. daily cases are up fivefold since the end of february. >> too many americans are acting as if this fight is over. it is not. i plead with you, don't give back the progress we've all fought so hard to achieve. >> reporter: the biggest spike -- in kids. as infection rates jump 230% among those under 10 years old. doctors link youth sports and social events to the increase. pfizer thinks its vaccine, which the company says is safe for
children as young as 12, will help. pfizer is expected to ask the fda for emergency use authorization soon. potentially promising for even younger children, too. >> there were studies under way in children that go from 6 months to 11 years, and by the end of this year, we should have enough information to be able to safely vaccinate children of virtually any age. >> reporter: and another sign that we're moving in the right direction, the curtain went up in music venues and comedy clubs last night for the first time in more than a year. and cbs cameras were there when jerry seinfeld dropped by the gotham comedy club to do a surprise set. dana? >> yeah. i saw some of that. that was absolutely amazing. not in person, but saw that he was there. we appreciate it. thank you. for more on the vaccine and the increase in coronavirus cases, we're joined by dr. david agus. let's start with the idea -- rise of cases around 10% in more than 20 states. do we know why?
>> welcome back, dana. >> thank you. >> you know, it's young people.. it's youngng peoplele, it's's y people, it's young people. i ththink the numbers are actuay underestimated. young people are much more likely to be symptomatic. in the south we had dramatically lower testing than we did before. we're seeing an increase in e.r. visits of younger individuals, under the age of 60. and you know, it's a testament the vaccine is working. older individuals are vaccinated, they were our canary in a coal mine of, hey, they're symptomatic, let them get tested. we're seeing a change here, and the change is, you know, becoming because we're lowering the guidelines. people are able to go out now without masks in certain areas. people have more ability to spread the virus. with these newer strains that are much more infectious, it is really scary. >> so the good news is that 30% of the population has gotten the vaccine. at least one shot. so two questions for -- what
now? and how soon before you come back in studio, dr. agus? >> i'm there. so 3.975 million vaccines yesterday. almost four million vaccines. we are doing well rolling out the vaccines. what it means is if you're vaccinated, you can get together with other vaccinated individuals in small groups or with one pod that is not vaccinated. you just saw the travel restrictions coming down, and those are big. believe me, i want to be in the studio. i've asked to come in the studio. and i am ready to come in the studio. i will be on a plane as soon as -- and now i'm able to go on a plane as soon as cbs, which is always a little bit slow on the restrictions, says "come back." >> no. not at all. >> safety -- >> we've got to pull him out of sunny southern california. the doctor is refusing to leave. on a serious note, though, doctor, so fired released these results -- pfizer released these results from the trial involving kids 12 and older.
what do we know about whether kids are protected from the pfizer or moderna or johnson & johnson, and when can families anticipate that kids will be able to get fully vaccinated? >> you know, i think every parent is saying not soon enough. so right now, pfizer is 16 and older. the moderna and j&j are 18 and older. the data came out 12 to 16, and it was remarkably safe. it showed that even a small number of cases blocked infection 100% for being symptomatic. so it works. kids can have immunity to the vaccine. that was a big step. now six months and older, as dr. fauci alluded to, he said by the end of the year. my gut is it happens much sooner. the data are looking encouraging. the vaccine will be safe in children, and they will get immunity from the vaccine. and we're going to have to vaccinate kids. 25% of the u.s. population is below the age of 21 years of age. so we have to do it. and i hope it happens soon, soon, soon. >> i just logged on to google flights and booked something for
next friday, doctor. we'll see -- see if that holds. >> next week. we're busting you out -- >> we're kidding. 40s we want you to be safe. so thank you so much. >> thank you. >> okay. president biden is applauding major league baseball's decision to pull this summer's all-star game out of atlanta after he and some team offers voiced concerns over the new voting rights law. this comes on the heels of a better than expected jobs report. friday the labor department said 916,000 jobs were created last month, that nearly doubles the number of new jobs created in february. if push -- it pushed the unemployment rate to an even 6%. the president says the job creation potential of his massive infrastructure bill will fast track the economic recovery. but there are roadblocks. christina ruffini is at the white house. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. the jobs numbers were good, and that's good news for the white house. but president biden was quick to point out there are still 8.6
million fewer of them than at this time last year. and that now includes anyone planning to work at or around the all-stars game in atlanta which, as you mentioned, has been moved out of that state due to georgia's restrictive voting laws. >> the first two months of our administration, i've seen more new jobs created in the first two months of any administration in history. >> reporter: president biden said the american people, not his administration, should get the credit for the 900,000 jobs added last month to the american economy. he warned that it's far from a full recovery. >> we still have a long way to go to get our economy back on track. >> reporter: the president wants to help bridge that gap by building bridges and highways and rail lines. part of a $2 trillion infrastructure plan he unveiled thursday in pittsburgh. >> it's big, yes. it's bold, yes. >> reporter: the initial proposal includes $620 billion to fix 20,000 miles of road and
more than 10,000 bridges. $650 billion more would go toward installing universal broadband, replacing lead pipes and service lines, strengthening the electrical grid, and building affordable housing. to help pay for all this, democrats want to undo most of the corporate tax cuts passed during the trump administration. a non-starter for republicans. >> it's called infrastructure, but inside the trojan horse is going to be more borrowed money and massive tax increases on all of productive parts of our economy. >> good morning. thank you for voting -- >> reporter: meanwhile, some of those big corporations are pushing back against new stricter voting regulations in georgia. this week, heavy hitters delta and coca-cola both came out in strong opposition to the new restrictions after growing criticism the georgia-based companies hadn't done enough. >> here in atlanta we've got a very, very large black employee base. almost universally.
they are hurt by the law and the legislation that was enacted. >> reporter: 24 states are now considering new voting regulations including texas where the debate is likely to head next. meanwhile, president biden is spending easter weekend away at camp david before returning to washington to go back to battle with congress over his infrastructure plan. michelle? >> a lot to consider. thank you so much. an emotional week of testimony ended with the prosecution moving to a new stage of their case in the derek chauvin murder trial. investigators took the stand friday. next week we expect them to introduce experts who are likely to say chauvin's knee to the neck is what caused george floyd's death. cbs' jamie yuccas takes us inside the case. >> reporter: the most senior officer on the minneapolis police department took the stand friday. lieutenant richard zimmerman was called to investigate what happened the day george floyd died and told the jury derek chauvin violated police policy. >> if your knee is on a person's
neck, that can kill them. >> reporter: this marked the end of a trying week in the courtroom. >> my instincts were telling me that something's wrong. >> reporter: 911 dispatcher jenna scurry testified that she called the police on the police after seeing what was happening on a surveillance camera. then mixed martial artsist donald williams talked about watching floyd die and calling 911. >> why did you do that? >> because i believe i witnessed a murder. >> check his pulse, bro. >> reporter: the defense focused on williams' behaviors toward the officers that day. >> after you called him a bum 13 times, you called him a [ bleep ] bum. >> that's what you heard. >> reporter: the prosecution's next witness, darnella frazier shot in now infamous cell phone video. >> it wasn't right. he was -- he was suffering. he was in pain. >> reporter: she was among four witnesses whose faces were not shown on camera because they were minors at the time.
>> it's been nights i stayed up apologizing and -- and apologizing to george floyd for not doing more. >> reporter: new body camera video revealed for the first time chauvin's reaction. >> control to guy because he's a sizable guy. >> yeah. and i -- >> looks like he's probably on something. >> reporter: the prosecution also showed never-been-seen video of floyd inside cup foods. employee christopher martin briefly spoke with floyd. >> would appear he was high. >> reporter: he said floyd used what appeared to be a counterfeit $20 bill, leading to another worker calling police. >> what was going through your mind? >> disbelief and guilt. >> why guilt? >> if i would have just not taken the bill, this could have been avoided. >> reporter: the prosecution played dramatic video of the ambulance team's arrival. you can see paramedic seth
bravinder make a hand gesture at clau chauvin to move as his partner checked his pulse. >> what did his condition? >> it lay terms, i thought he was dead. >> reporter: floyd's girlfriend testify good how they both strug -- testified about how they both struggled with opioid addiction. >> it's a classic story of how many people get addicted to opioids. we both suffered from chronic pain. >> when you weren't using, you know, prescription opioids, you know, where did you get them? >> off the street. >> okay. >> on the black market. >> and you knew that he was doing that, as well. >> yes. >> reporter: ross testified that floyd had bought drugs from the person sitting in the passenger seat of floyd's suv on the day of the police encounter. he's refused to testify citing his fifth amendment right. next week we're expected to hear
from the minneapolis police chief. people will be watching closely to see how he answers whether or not one of his former officers used excessive force on george floyd. for "cbs this morning saturday," jamie yuccas, minneapolis. it's about 22 minutes after the hour now. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪ he's been a rising star in the republican party. now he's embroiled in a scandal. still ahead this morning, the latest on a federal sex trafficking investigation of florida representative matt gaetz. many first heard about it in "money ball," how raw data can be used to transform concepts. we'll see how it's spread
throughout the sports world changing how our favorite games are played. and later, one of his favorite games is -- he's thrilled to have it back this year. we'll talk to veteran sportscaster jim nantz about the teams left in the final four. what we may expect from some of those story lines. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
on this final four weekend, we will remember a first for the nation. a championship game played 55 years ago. hear why some say it was among the most important ever played. and it's the definitive portrait of a literary legend. philip roth gave author blake bailey access to his archive and sat for some candid interviews. we'll hear the secrets he discussed in the just-published biography -- a couple of days. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
getting screened that are easier than you think. get informed if you're a man or a woman, 45 or older, take control, get screened for colon cancer. "cbs this morning saturday" will return in a few minutes. for now, i'm ian lee with a look beyond this morning's headlines. the volcanic eeruption in iceland is drawing big crowds as lava continues to flow. some say it could be a long-lasting attraction. there's something hypnotic about rivers of lava. >> i just can't get enough of it. >> reporter: thousands are drawn to the red-hot rocks in this barren corner of iceland. some come to witness nature's raw power. >> just overwhelming to see, you know, earth forming in this way. >> i think it's the best experience in my life. >> reporter: others are looking to have a bit of fun on the
world's most dangerous volleyball court. while these folks came hungry. but don't pull out the ketchup and mustard yesterday say scientists. is it safe to grill a sausage or hot dog on the lava? >> it is not. the lava is really releasing a high amount of gases. even toxic gases. >> reporter: the last time this volcano spewed lava, there weren't so many spectators 800 years ago. this time, icelanders knew it was coming. more than 50,000 earthquakes rocked the island nation for weeks leading up to the big show. scientists hope this eruption will help them predict the next. and they may have quite a while to study it. how long could it last? >> months. somebody said years. i think months is a real possible -- possible scenario. >> reporter: meaning this festival of sound and light -- >> a-o -- >> reporter: will keep drawing a
captive audience in the land of fire and ice. "cbs this morning saturday" will be right back. this is a no-nonsense message from three. small business insurance is usually so complicated, yoyou need to o be a lawyeyr to u understand d it. that's w why three w was creat. it's a betetter kind of busininess insurarance. it's o only three e pages. straraightforwarard. if y you own it,t, three cocovers it. gogot a cheesese slice for "spopokesperson?n?" that's me.e. i dodon't even n need to see what's's happeningng behind e
to know w it's coverered. (screamingng) thisis commerciaial is now o . logo.. three.e. no nonsenense. just commomon sense. the 7pm news, weeknights on kpix 5. welcome back to "cbs this morning saturday." the heat is being turned up on one of the most outspoken members of congress. florida republican matt gaetz. the target of an investigation into whether he violated federal sex trafficking laws. major garrett reports. >> reporter: the investigations into matt gaetz, a staunch ally of former president trump, is growing. now involving several offices of the justice department. a top aide to the congressman resigning as the scandal widens. at issue is gaetz's relationship with a 17-year-old girl. gaetz could face federal charges if he traveled across state lines or provided anything of
value, airplane tickets, meals, hotel rooms, in exchange for sex with her, something he has denied. >> it is a horrible allegation, and it is a lie. >> reporter: gaetz could also face state charges of prostitution. "the new york times" reported obtaining receipts suggesting gaetz and an associate, joel greenberg, paid for sex after using websites to locate potential partners. greenberg was indicted last year on sex trafficking charges. gaetz's congressional office said, "matt gaetz has never paid for sex. matt gaetz has never been on any such websites whatsoever." >> categorically denials are all about a political career right now. >> reporter: scott fredericksen is a former federal prosecutor. >> prosecutors don't pay a lot of attention to that. what they're paying attention is do they have the witnesses to prove their allegations. >> reporter: "the new york times" said it also had spoken with people familiar with the sexual encounters, and two said the drug ecstasy was involved. gaetz recently became engaged as news worsened for him this week, radio silence from congressional
republicans. gaetz has not been charged with any crimes at this stage. he is the subject, not a target of this wide-ranging federal investigation. for "cbs this morning saturday," major garrett, washington. we have more news straight ahead. first, here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪ should the team punt or go for it on fourth down? go for it. decisions like that used to be left to a coach's gut. now they're increasingly being made on a spreadsheet. how big data is playing an ever bigger role in the sports world. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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♪ swings and hits one deep to the right! down the line! that baby is out of here! >> the long offseason is finally over for major league baseball. yeah. and the tampa bay rays. just five months ago the rays lost to the dodgers in a world series that may be best remembered for a manager's call. kevin cash pulling his red-hot starting pitcher out of the game, out of the game in a
shut shutout. he was relying on data analytics, the number crunching that's spread throughout all of sports. that decision backfired. the strategy shows no signs of slowing down. here's brook silva-braga. >> reporter: mark broadie isn't a pro golfer or a swing before you rue or even a coach. >> that was terrible. >> reporter: he says he can improve your golf score with math. >> you want to know your numbers. >> reporter: broadie is a professor at columbia business school who analyzed millions of golf shots and quantified the impact of each possibility. >> and i think i'm in the bunker. >> putting the ball into the sand probably lost three quarters of a shot. >> reporter: at pelham country club, he preaches an obsessive aversion to water, sand, and trees. even if it means pointing away from the hole. >> it feels odd, aiming way over there. >> reporter: and otherwise hitting it as far as you can. >> distance is about twice as valuable as accuracy. >> reporter: the philosophy has reached the pga tour where
bulked up pros now blast 400-yard drives. >> permission to land -- >> the pitch -- >> reporter: the power play mirrors baseball where data convinced batters to increase their launch angle and home runs became almost boringly routine. >> and four in a row! >> reporter: defense changed, too, shifting into strange alignments like their following google maps. >> where does he hit the ball? everybody knows, you put somebody there. >> reporter: football number crunchers found throwing was better than running, and now teams pass more. most of these ideas are decades old, but broadie says the courage to finally use them sprang from the page. >> the moneyball book had a a greatt influencece on peoeople what the o oakland as and bilil bean did. >> there a are ricich teams, an there arare poor teams. >> reporter: inn 2011, thehe michael lewis book became the brad pitt movie. >> we got to think differently. and "money ball" became shorthand for trusting numbers instead of traditioion.
>> hee gets on base, morore tha payiying -- in fafact, 2020% mo. his fielding does not matter. >> reporter: it was also high profile, long-awaited redemption for a man named bill james. >> i was involved in a sustained argument with most of the baseball world. >> reporter: starting in the late '70s, james' self-published books argued walks were undervalued and steals weren't all that helpful. and no one in baseball listened. >> what i thought i was doing was writing to the most sophisticated audience, right. but it turned out that the most important part of the audience was the kids. what happened was the kids took over. >> reporter: were you one of these kids reading the back? >> yes, yes. >> reporter: now daryl morey runs the nba's philadelphia 76ers, but he started out working with bill james and founding the mit sloan sports analytics conference. before the houston rockets plucked the math whiz out of obscurity in 2007 and made him general manager, there was? skepticism. >> i'm not worried about daryl
morey. he's one of those idiots who believes in analytics. smart guys want to fit in, so they made up a term called analytics. analytics don't work. >> reporter: morey stocked the rockets with defensive specialists and elite three-point shooters. >> going to be fun basketball for the fans. >> reporter: and never had a losing season. >> if you saw "money ball," he kept playing to the analysts. he would say he gets on base. >> why do you like him? >> because he gets on base. >> the version if we had that scene would be like, what does he do? he makes three-point shots. >> and the three -- >> seems like a pretty good idea to get a whole extra point for only a 5% difference in making the shot. >> reporter: and people ignored that information or didn't have it on their fiertips? >> i would say a lot of it is people didn't want it to be true. it would be like you overnight, they go, you know what, you've been doing this broadcast thing for a long time. turns out it's way better if you stand on your head. it just is.
the guy's getting a million more views than you, sorry to tell you. you don't want it to be true. >> reporter: the three-point revolution in basketball -- >> 26 three pointers for the houston rockets! >> reporter: -- is being followed by a fourth-down conversion in football. >> there is a play -- rolling out. those it! >> maybe one in four, one in five times teams are going for it. >> reporter: used to be one out of 20. michael lopez is the nfl's director of football data and analytics. >> analysts have been saying it for years, and they're just starting to do it. >> reporter: he says what's changed is coaches who once feared being fired for a seeminglyseeming ly risky fourth down call now face criticism for not following the data. >> really surprised by that decision, joe. >> you have analysts that have backgrounds that are, you know, and statistics, economics, data science, computer science. they're in the headset of the coaches on game day helping them make these decisions.
>> another strikeout for snell -- >> reporter: so it was in last year's world series. blake snell pitching the game of his life, and the data-driven tampa bay rays pulled him out anyway. >> man, talk about a short leash. >> reporter: it was faith in data. even the father of analytics couldn't believe. >> i thought, no! >> reporter: did you think it was a bad move at the time? >> i wouldn't have done it because he was pitching so well. >> reporter: the rays went on to lose, but that wasn't really what bothered james. the carousel of pitchers, the demise of the steal and want bunt have made baseball more homogenous. >> it's used to justify a type of baseball that isn't as much fun to watch. >> reporter: do you think your impact has made the game better? >> in some ways it's better. > some ways it's not. and somebody else will have to decide how to add that up. >> reporter: how do we add up something that has so changed the games we love -- >> deep three --
>> reporter: -- like most things in sport, our perspective probably depends on wins and losses. and daryl morey's 76ers are having their best season in years -- >> where you have enough margin for error -- >> reporter: mark broadie got me out of the sand. >> excellent. >> reporter: i took your advice. for "cbs this morning saturday," brook silva-braga, on the green in pelham, new york. >> we could talk about this in depth now. we want to. >> we don't have time. >> listen, it's important. so are instincts and managerial experience and everything else. i think it's not an either/or proposition. >> right. >> michael lewis, who wrote the book "money ball," he admits he let the cat out of the bag. unfortunately now everybody knows the big secret -- data analytics works. but i like old baseball. >> yeah. >> not everything -- >> yeah. yeah. we'll leave it at that. >> it is interesting. >> a conversation. >> good job. >> great job, brook. here's an amazing number
from the sports world -- 30. that's how many final fours cbs sportscaster jim nantz will have called after the tournament. next, his thoughts on this year's teams that are still dancing. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." i emembrace getttting older. i'm m so much momore confideden. bubut i don't love thahat as i , i coululd develop p gum issuese. new cocolgate renen wal reverseses ear y gum dadamage, for a a beautiful,l, revitalid smsmile. i can't wait to o see what c cs nenext! reverse eaearly gum dadamage h new w colgate rerenewal.
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still l hard to fifind a spo. just easasier to parark. still l the gangs s all here. just less s “are e we there ”" the chevy y family of f suv. making lifife's journeney just betteter. ♪♪ march may be over, but the plaidness continues. we're down -- madness continues. we're down to the final teams in the tournament. baylor and houston tip things off with their match-up at at:eastern followed by ucla and overall number-one seed gonzaga.
my league play by play broadcaster jim snant back for his 30th final four. i talked about what it's like to be back at the madness after last year's tournamament was canceleled. how goodd did it feell to be ba? >> we all knew we missed it. didn't realize how extreme it was until we got back fully immersed in college basketball. it makes it feel like life is closer to normal again. >> there's a personal connection we make covering the tournament with all the copes and players, and that is -- coaches and players, and that is is l like e whole e world h has been. itit was thatt way for you, too? >> i missed the face-to-face chance to communicate with players and coaches. then when you get to game day and you'rere inside t the aren you miss ththe fans, you u miss cheerleaders. in the end, we've had great basketball. we've had upset stories, cinderella stories. and now we're down to four. >> it's been a long time coming. the baylor bears are back in the
final four! >> baylor and housuston, baylors a story unlike any other. >> it's a rebuild, dana, that was pulled off by scott drew. i could you could argue the greatest -- i think you could argue the greatest in basketball. he took over problems that was completely scandalized by his predeces predecessors. for him to build up this program -- they've been good for a long time but never got into the final four. the dream is alive for houston. for the first time in 37 years, the cougars are going to the final four! >> houston for you has very special meaning. ththis is yourr alma mater. >> yeah. it's more than that, though. i got my start in the business completely because of the basketball program. i was the public address announcer at the home games. my ties run very deep. when controversialen samson got the -- kelvin samson got the job and said, i'm aware of how important this program is to you, i promise you i'm going to take this program back to where
it belongs, i'm getting us back to the final four. and here we are, just a few years later, and houston's back in the final four for the first time in 37 years. >> that will do it. gonzaga is going to the final four. they are unbeaten -- >> number one, undefeated gonzaga up against the cinderella left in the 11th seed of ucla. >> gonzaga plays a team brand of basketball. they're undefeated, and they're trying to do something that hasn't happened since the mid '70s with the crowd champion without a loss. they are clearly the favorite coming in here. >> from the first four to the final four! >> young people growing up, they don't attach to the john wooden greatness of the ucla days when they were so dominant in the '60s into the '70s and they won all those championships. and the ucla name is still to me -- givers you goosebumps to think they're back in the final four again. it taps into so much history of this event. >> we were hoping to tip off our
college basketball season this afternoon on cbs with a showdown between top-ranked gonzaga and number-two baylor, but that game will not take place today -- >> i t think o one of the intereresting suinterest ing subplots is that gonzaga and baylor were supposed to play on december the 5th here in indianapolis. it would be four months to the day from december the 5th until april the 5th, the game that was supposed to be one of the big stories at the statart of the season, and this era of postponemements and because of covid, it would be fitting that if that was the story on monday. >> is this champion this year different than any other year? >> the bumps inn the road made everybody stronger. it was a tremendous credit to everybody involved in the sport. the adversities they face. they were quite measurable. don't want to have any more talk about their asterisk around this.. this was a season, it was prety close to a full season. and the best teams are here. >> and it will be amazing to see who comes out standing. the message that i got loud and
clear from all the coaches -- the sacrifice their teams had to make in order to play the season and to get to the tournament and stay healthy and give up time with families, that is undeniably made this a tougher year for all of them to play. >> you were there, you were watching for two weeks without sleeping at all. what do you think? i mean -- >> gonzaga is really good. i didn't see them until their elite eight game. they are such a complete team. i'm expecting to see gonzaga and bayer in the championship -- baylor in the championship. it would be nice to see either win from the story lines. >> i guess we know who jim nantz is rooting for. >> he said he knows how to do this. >> he does. >> of course he will. you know, he's human. >> that's -- >> he's human. >> he knows how to do this. we all do because we've done is so many years. >> you guys are pros. if you're heading out, set the dvr to record "cbs this morning saturday" on this final four weekend. we'll remember a championship game that happened more than 50 years ago.
notable less for the action to the court than the make-up of the two teams and how that would change college athletics. and as legends are born in indianapolis this weekend, we'll visit one that's been around for decades. on "the dish," we'll drop by one of the finest and oldest traditional steakhouses anywhere. plus, music from i don't know how but they found me in our "saturday session." you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." yourur mission:: ststand up to o moderate to sevevere rheumatatoid arthrir. and d take. it. . on... with rinvovoq. rinvoq a o once-daily y pill cacan dramaticically imimprove sympmptoms... ririnvoq helpsps tame pain, stififfness, swewelling. anand for someme, rinvoq can evenen significacantly rereduce ra fafatigue. that's rininvoq reliefef. with ra,a, your overeractive immune sysystem attatacks your j joints. rinvnvoq regulatates it toto help stopop the attaca. rinvoq canan lower youour abiy toto fight infnfections, includining tubercululosis.
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>> if you get hit once, why would you stay in the water? >> i don't know. and who was recorded at the time? maybe that was after. people usually prefer to keep their secrets to themselves. acclaimed author philip hothrot revealed some in a monumental new book. for those of you without local news, "cbs this morning saturday" will return in a few minutes. for now, i'm ian lee with a look beyond this morning's headlines. a new jersey man has turned a simple act of community service into a viral phenomenon. michael george introduces us to the man behind trash love. ♪ oh good morning good morning it's great to pick up trash ♪ >> reporter: steve shimschick may seem like he's talking to himself. >> we are live. >> reporter: he's actually talking to thousands of fans who tune in every morning just to watch him pick up garbage. >> so how is everybody doing? >> reporter: steve is a 27-year-old musician from new brunswick, new jersey. a few months ago he started live
streaming his neighborhood trash cleanups on reddit. who would have guessed within weeks he'd have more than 12,000 followers. >> there's a sense of community on the streams. and there's that sense of connectedness that i don't think -- i think a lot of people have been missing in the pandemic. >> reporter: he calls it "trash love." but the trash isn't the star. it's steve and the positivity he spreads every morning. >> first of all, congratulations on the new job to amy. amy, this piece goes out to you. >> reporter: but then something unexpected happened -- viewers started doing their own trash cleanup walks. and not just in the u.s. steve's small act has now gone global. in munich, germany, shifa was inspired to clean up her neighborhood, and she has her own audience of 2,000 viewers. >> it wasn't just about picking up trash but also picking up spirits. i've made lots of friends all over the world. >> reporter: proving that one man's trash can be a neighborhood treasure. michael george, cbs news, new
watch cbs in bay area with the kpix 5 news app. ♪ indeed, good morning. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm jeff glor with michelle miller and dana jacobson. welcome back. >> thank you. good to be here. coming up this hour, his books are among the most influential and sensational in post-war america. now a book about him is causing its own commotion. we'll get a new view of philip roth with the author of his biography and hear how roth's final act will help his hometown for generations. plus, more than 50 years ago, talented athletes from new york and detroit came to texas to play on one college team. and that team would go to make history in the ncaa tournament. we'll remember one remarkable
game and how it changed college sports forever. and later, tournaments of the virtual kind. video game competitions can mean big money for players, and that's one reason a cottage industry's developed selling ways to cheat. that's ahead. first, new details emerging about the suspect behind the latest deadly attack on the u.s. capitol. cbs news has learned that investigators are trying to determine if noah green struggled with mental health issues as they try to establish a motive. police say the 25-year-old indiana man acted alone when he rammed his car into two capitol police officers at a security barricade on friday. green allegedly lunged at them with a knife. one officer shot and killed green. the attack killed the second officer, william evans. the surviving officer is hospitalized in stable condition. the centers for disease control and prevention is lifting its travel restrictions for people who are fully vaccinated against covid-19 in the u.s.
the cdc says those travelers can use planes, trains, and buses without getting tested or having to quarantine. the agency is still encouraging them to wear masks, avoiding crowds, and maintain social distance. nonessential travel is still not recommended. this easter weekend, italy has been put in another lockdown as covid cases continue to surge in europe. for the vatican, the pandemic means another empty easter. as the catholic church struggles with falling numbers of followers. chris livesay joins us from rome. chris, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. covid restrictions are making it challenging for pope francis to mingle amongst the people. but for such a determined pope, where there's a vaccine, there's a way. this isn't pope francis' style -- leading the way of the cross in a deserted st. peter's square as opposed to here at the coliseum where he normally spends good friday surrounded by
thousands of faithful, says cbs news vatican contributor monsignor anthony figueirido. >> he likes to be with the people. he wants to go to the fringes, to the poorest of the poor, and the pandemic has robbed him of all of that. he said, "i feel like a prisoner in the vatican." >> reporter: so yesterday, francis made a break for it, paying a surprise visit to some of the 1,200 homeless getting their covid vaccine at the vatican during holy week. the pontiff paying it forward after getting the pfizer shot earlier this year. like so many of the newly inoculated, his first order of business was to travel. albeit to iraq. the first time for a pope where he prayed in churches desecrated and destroyed by isis, defying risks both to security and public health. while francis and his entourage were vaccinated, the tens of thousands who gathered to see him were not. something he said he prayed about and god promised he'd take care of them. >> i really believe he wanted to go to iraq to give a message to
the world that i can break norms to be with my people. >> reporter: especially when people have been leaving the church in droves amid the sex abuse scandal. in the past 20 years, in the u.s. alone, catholic church membership is down 13% according to gallup. and that was before the pandemic. locked down churches around the world haven't helped. the pandemic also isn't helping church finances. specifically at the vatican museums, a source for tens of millions of dollars in revenue. now mostly gone. for "cbs this morning saturday," chris livesay, rome. it is about four minutes after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪
he was perhaps the greatest american novelist of the post-war era, and he's been acclaimed as the finest literary biography, blake bailey and philip roth. we talk about the epic book on philip roth next and the secrets it reveals. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." if you have obstructive sleep apnea and you're often tired during the day, you could be missing out on amazing things. sunosi can help you stay awake for them. once daily sunosi improves wakefulness in adults with excessive daytime sleepiness due to obstructive sleep apnea. sunosi worked for up to nine hours at 12 weeks in a clinical study. sunosi does not treat the cause of osa or take the place of your cpap. continue to use any treatments or devices as prescribed by your doctor. don't take sunosi if you've taken an maoi in the last 14 days. sunosi may increase blood pressure and heart rate, which can increase your risk of heart attack, stroke, heart failure, or death.
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this morning, a towering new biography of one of the most famous writers in american history. philip roth's professional and personal life are ripe for examination. and blake bailey has done it in riveting fashion, documenting a career that spans six decades including a long list of novels that describe and defined our nation from the years after world war ii all the way up to the 21st century. we sat down with bailey after he turned in one of the most anticipated biographies in years. >> nobody really knows about philip's life. he kept a very low public profile. philip did not allow personal questions during interviews. and i come along, and he says to me, "ask me anything you want." >> reporter: from a seemingly normal middle-class jewish upbringing in newark, new jersey, philip roth would go on to mine works of fiction that became sensations. the breakthrough came in 1959
when "good-bye columbus," which won roth a national book award when he was just 27. in 1969, port noy's complaint about the sexual sfafantasies o bachelor became a runaway bestseller and turned roth into a global celebrity. he created an alter ego, nathan zimmerman, in four straight novels. later in "american past oral: i marrieied a c communist and the human ststain." >> iff you're looking for sympathy, youou've comee to the wrongg plplace. > "the human stain" was mada boo a movie witith anthonyny ho kins and nicole -- hopkins and nicole kidman. one of the rare times it was put to film. >> move, you're in the way! >> reporter: recently it was an hbo show based on his 2004 book "the plot against america." >> franklin roosevelt, it is between lindbergh and war.
>> in 2006 "the new york times" named the best american novel of the last 25 years, okay. on the final list of 22 novels, six were by philip roth. now, bear in mind that 25-year period from 1981 to 2006 was less than half of philip's overall career. and there were plenty of books after 2006, too. so it is astonishing career. >> but as bailey writes about extensively in his engrossing new book "philip roth the biography," roth's personal life was just as scandalous as his books. he said to you, you don't have to rehabilitate me, just make me interesting. >> don't rehabilitate me, just make me interesting. when someone who he thought might say unsympathetic things about him talked to me, i would immediately get a memo. >> of course. >> telling me all the things
that that person is likely to get wrong. roth's first wife, maggie martinson, almost wasn't. roth was in the process of leaving martinson who battled alcoholism and mental illness when martinson in one of the most scandalous episodes in american literary history -- >> she takes a jar, goes to tompkins square park, finds an obviously pregnant woman, and pays $2 or $3 for her urine in the jar. and persuades philip that she's pregnant. and he married her. >> that incident i think may have defined his life more than anything else. >> absolutely defined his life. he -- chekhov said, " i had to squeeze the surf out of me drop by drop." and philip said, "i had to squeeze the nice jewish boy out of me drop by drop." so i would never be victimized that way again. >> roth was both a victim and a man who could victimize.
after eventually divorcing martinson, who later died in a car crash, he went on to have a long relationship with and married actress claire blum. the affairs roth carried on while he and blum were together were exposed in blum's memoir "leaving a doll's house" which tarnished his reputation. >> he kept up a love life behind her back for years. he wasn't the machiavellian person meant on persecuting her, the basic tenor of her memoir. indeed, claire often has said in public interviews that her relationship with philip roth was the most wonderful of her life. >> was he a misogynist? >> it's complicated. i know what philip would say because he -- >> no -- >> he often said to me it's ridiculous. he said, i've had lifelong friendships with intellectual women. that said, philip did not have a
monogamous bone in his body. >> reporter: >> following the blum book, he continued churning out fiction into his late '70s and only retired from writing in 2012. he died in 2018 and spent a good part of his final years trying to shape his legacy. that included talking in uncomfortage detail with bailey, and leaving his fortune to the newark public library, a large collection of his books and personal items will eventually be displayed in the new philip roth room. the library should be able to operate for decades in good health thanks to his gift. not far away near an intersection that bears his name, roth's childhood home. i didn't realize it was an historic site. >> yes. that went up in october of 2005 on philip roth day in newark. it begins, it says philip roth, one of the greatest writers of the 20th and 21st centuries, all that was written by philip himself. >> of course it was.
>> of course it was. >> the scope and skill involved in bailey's biography which took him almost ten years to research and write it a marvel to read. how do you think this book will change the opinion of philip roth? >> i think philip himself would have liked the book. i think that parts of it obviously would have made him extremely uncomfortable and embarrassed. but for the most part, i think a very touching human being emerges from that. i certainly felt very tenderly toward philip. but it was impossible not to feel tenderly toward philip if you knew him well. >> if an 800 to 900-page book can be simulating, this one is. at times -- some of the personal details, reads like a high-end soap opera almost. hats off to blake bailey who, as we said, devoted nearly a decade of his life to this. and you see it on these pages. >> i love that he donated the money to the public library there. >> yes. so important to keep that. >> and the legacy will be kept
alive for generations to come. >> newark's going to come back. right there. on this final four weekend, we're going to remember a championship game that happened more than five decades ago pitting an all-black starting five against an all-white one. and the enduring companyeral impact it -- cultural impact it had on the nation. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." beforere voltaren n arthrits pain gelel, my husbaband would h have ben on the sididelines. but t not anymorore! an a alternativeve to pills voltarenen isis the firstst full presescrn strengngth non-steteroidal anti-inflalammatory gegel to target t pain didirectly at t the sourcee for powerfrful arthrititis pn relief.. voltltaren. the joy ofof movement.t. ♪ irresistibly delicious. ♪ voltltaren. ♪ pour someme almond brbreeze♪
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> looooking at ththe clolock. wawatching itt couount down.. ten, ninine, e eight -- t they' their wayay to victctory. [ chcheers ] >> that't's a scenene frorom the "glolory road,"," b based on th david andd goliath story off th 1966 ncaa national champions, the texas western minors. the school, now the university of texas el paso, made history 55 years ago, changing the face of college athletics. >> right-hand lay-ups. >> reporter: willy worsman has 2008ed most of his life to --
dedicated most of his life to indicate. he's still passing down knowledge to a game that's given him so much for so long. >> good job. not many times that things happened 55 years ago you can talk about it later. and i am one happy old young man to be here to talk about it. >> worsley selected -- >> it's been 55 years, two weeks, and a day to be exact when worsley, then just 20, played in the 1966 ncaa national championship. >> worsley, the hits and the score is 35-32. >> worsley was a last-minute addition to the texas western minors' starting lineup, making it five black starters for the first time ever in a title game. their opponent -- an all-white, heavily favored kentucky team. did you know how momentous that might be? >> no because we didn't see white and black. we saw powerhouse in kentucky was always in the paper, always
on tv. we saw somebody stood between us and respect. >> while texas western had only lost one game heading into the championship, at times respect was hard to come by. something worsley and teammate neville shedd remembered well. >> we were called everything beside our name. they were throwing at us popcorn, orange juice, some of the nicknames i'm not going to say in public. >> w we went t through the hard of being called names. heck, i remember being called a [ bleep ], you know. black trash. >> but players had a fierce protector in head coach don haskins. >> haskins would say, hey, is that who you really are? i said, no, but -- is that who you really are? he said, go out there and show them who you are. >> he was 35 years old at the time with four children and a wife. >> dan wetzel is the co-author of haskins' autobobiography "gly road"" which b became the inspiratioion for thee 2 2006 m.
>> y you goioing to let a b bla playerer play from t the get-go? >> i donon't see color.r. i see quick.k. i see skill, and that's what you have. and that's what i'm putting on the court. >> by playing five black starters, he risked his entire career. >> why did he do that then knowing there was that risk? >> he's himmy one of most -- literally one of the most stubborn people you would meet. >> reporter: while growing up in oklahoma, his best friend was black. he took over at texas western when most programs in the south were still all white. >> he just sort was somewhat colorblind when it came to i want to win and these are the best guys i have, i'm going to recruit whoever i can. in the city of el paso, it was open to that in ways that other cities, particularly in the south, were not. >> as kentucky has lost the championship game for the first time in their history. >> what was the response after this team of five black starters beat the all-white kentucky team? >> well, they were not celebratated. they suffered d an ncaa
investigation into whether the players were actually students. whether they passed their tests on their own. what did happen was schools all over the country, particularly in the south, they started integrating, and they started saying, well, let's bring in one, let's bring in two. >> that says hall of fame coach nolan richardson opened the floodgates. >> he did the thing that he thought was right. it helped open doors for other coaches to feel the same way. >> richardson played for haskins at texas western for two years prior to the national championship. you've said with that championship coach haskins helped a thousand black players get scholarships and educations. >> that's the way i figured it out. there were no black head coaches in any sports. three years after that, i was named a head basketball coach. >> richardson would go on to win titles as a coach at every level culminating with the 1994 championship with the university of arkansas.
>> arkansas's in hog heaven! they've won the first ever national championship! >> four years later in 1998, coach tubby smith won a national title with none other than kentucky. >> the comeback cannot be denied. ken conditucky wins the champio. >> set in motion 32 years earlier when he watched history being made by the 66 minors. >> we had to reach outside the window to -- to shift the antenna -- >> yeahah. >> to get the picture in. you can see how vivid it is in my mind right now. i'm from an era where there was colored water fountains. there were white water fount fountains. colored bathroom and a white bathroom. you know, i knew i was going to teach and coach and play basketball in 1966 when i was 15 years old.
i mean, that moment shaped who i was and what i was going to be. >> reporter: for all the impact of the 1966 championship on individual lives, it took four decades and the help of "glory road" for the minors' achievement to be fully embraced. >> and haskins put a whole team in the hall of fame. >> including induction into the basketball hall of fame in 2006. but the only reminder of willy worsley's texas western glory days at the high school where he coaches is this humble display case outside the gym. do your kids that you coach now know how impactful, how important that game was? >> no. and i don't tell them. i've been here since 19 85 and never discussed him as a indic basketball player. i don't live in the past. >> it is the past that the minors will be remembered. 55 years later, how do you look
back on that moment? >> i look back now as proud as a peacock. and i'm going to see people -- white people say, you know, you did a hell of a thing. you know, you don't know what you did, you opened our eyes. and that is very important to me because it's not a black and white thing, it's a people thing. >> 40 seconds separates texas western from the championship -- >> we opened the doors, broke the barrier among athletes of all colors to go to school. >> 72-65, and the ball game is over. >> thinking about 55 years ago, my teammate and i, el paso, we won that championship. and it will never be forgotten. >> and what really stood out, everyone said this was not a social statement, it was about winning, about doing the right came from it. >> i would tell coach willy, you know, prance like a peacock. >> he's got a great book out.
>> right. >> i have no idea. >> right. >> it's an incredible story, and if you don't know it, find it. from games on the court to games in the virtual world. there's big money to be made and video game tournaments. and we're now finding by helping people cheat at them, too, next. for those of you without local news, "cbs this morning saturday" will return in a few minutes. for now, i'm ian lee with a look beyond this morning's headlines. a dozen bottles of fine french wine were rocketed into space last year. scientists have been pouring over the results of their experiment and are now sharing what they've learned. tina kraus has the story. station houston on two -- >> separation visually confirmed. >> reporter: the international space station carried 12 bottles of bordeaux for a year, not for astronauts to sip but for scientists to study. the fine wine was packaged inside steel cylinder and remained uncorked until it landed back on earth. the $6,000-a-bottle red is being
sniffed, sampled, and studied, and experts say the bottles that went into orbit taste, smell, and look different than those that stayed on the ground. >> the one that remained on earth for me was still a little bit more closed, a bit more tanic, a bit younger. >> reporter: the mission focused on how gravity and oxygen affect fermentation, bubbles, and the aging process. the mission organizer said gravity creates tremendous stress on any living species and accelerates some of the natural progression. researchers found weightlessness didn't ruin the wine and seemed to energize grapevines brought on board. snippets of merlot and cabernet vines grew faster than those on earth, despite limited light and water. it's too early for scientists to know why, but they say the cosmic conclusions could start the countdown for grape growing and winemaking in space. tina kraus, cbs news.
"cbs this morning saturday" will be right back. james brown and bill cowher welcoming you back to the midnight snack run. this is one tricky obstacle course. he's reaching... but he pushes it away! he's approaching a plate of iced cookies... he blows right by 'em oh the fridge looks like he's headed for the soda. wait! he jukes left! grabs the water bottle now he's just gotta get out of there. look what dropped from the sky! don't do it dennis. that's the way you execute a midnight snack run. stand up to cancer and rally want you to reduce your risk for cancer, go to takeahealthystand.org.
watch cbs in bay area with the kpix 5 news app. welcome back to "cbs this morning saturday." there is one sport where cheating has become an epidemic. the massive popularity of e-sport as competitive video gaming is known has made it fertile. fertile ground, that is, for hacking. recently china announced a major e-sports cheating bust. lucy craft reports from osaka, japan. >> reporter: it was game over for what chinese authorities call the world's biggest gang of video game hackers. ten were arrested for selling cheat software used in bestselling game titles like "call of duty" -- >> what you doing --
>> luxury cars were among the assets seized from an elicit enterprise raking in more than $70 million. such cheating syndicicates, a video ananalyst said have run wh impunity. >> extremely professional. if you look at somome of the website offerings, they h have shopping carts. they have pricing lists. you know, they have customer service. >> reporter: they're like amazon. >> like amazon, exactly. some of these companies rake in millions and millions of dollars in revenue each month. the scale is unbelievable in some cases, and so are the profits. >> reporter: china's crackdown reveals the dark side of competitive video gaming where top stars playing solo or on teams command seven figures. online gaming grabs so many eyeballs, it's become a political tool. >> this is dangerous. >> reporter: last year, representative alexandria ocasio-cortez live streamed herself playing on the twitch gaming platform. hundreds of thousands tuned in. japan's first dedicated e-sports
hotel opened last year in the western city of osaka. the hotel's manager said most of our adult customers check in friday night and play all weekend long. he meant that literally. sardine-like bunks bathed in game arcade lighting are available upstairs but often go begging as customers totally immerse in multiplier gaming. for those of white house don't have lightning-fast reflexes, it's easy to see why cheating is so irresistible. instead of getting crushed by the competition, cheats give you a sharp shooter's aim and the ability to see through walls like superman. in japan, e-sports lags the astronomical growth of neighboring south korea and china, but even here online gamers are known to take shortcuts. [ speaking foreign language ] >> reporter: when we first opened we caught three cheaters, the manager said. there year, close to half a billion fans are forecast to watch e-sports, with revenues on track to top $1 million,
vanquishing the cheating scourge will be front and center. for "cbs this morning saturday," lisi craft, osaka -- lucy craft, osaka. >> amazing the amount of money involved. when you see how obsessed kids are, you understand why they -- >> and adults. >> and adults. >> right. >> adults can't get off the video game -- the switch before the show. >> what? >> she's a gamer. >> what is he talking about? >> i know what we can talk about -- here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪ it is the place to go for serious steak in the current home of the final four y. is st. elmo's steakhouse best known for
its shrimp cocktail? next on "the dish," we head back to indianapolis for a taste. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." i emembrace getttting older. i'm m so much momore confideden. bubut i don't love thahat as i , i coululd develop p gum issuese. new cocolgate renen wal reverseses ear y gum dadamage, for a a beautiful,l, revitalid smsmile. i can't wait to o see what c cs nenext! reverse eaearly gum dadamage h new w colgate rerenewal. ♪ youou've got ththe looks ♪ ♪ l let's make e lots of momo♪ ♪ you'v've got the e brawn ♪ ♪ i've gogot the braiains...♪
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the ncaa basketball tournament under way in indianapolis has been around for more than 80 years. another indy institution has the tourney beat by about four decades. for many, st. elmo, the james beard award-winning steak house, is the place to be seen during big events in town. and the place to indulge in the classic steakhouse experience. >> there's so much history just being in this space it feels like. >> yeah. >> a trip inside st. elmo's steakhouse is a trip back in time. >> this is the original bar. this is where everybody came in from 1902 still to today. tiger oak bar, it's been here since day one. >> if this bar could talk, a lot of people might be in trouble by now. >> yeah. yeah. can you imagine? >> craig huse is one of the current owners of this indianapolis landmark. just the third ownership group in a near 120-year history starting with its founder, joe starr. >> this was the original room,
the only room at st. elmo back when it was joe starr's tavern. >> the tavern over time evolved into st. elmo's steakhouse. >> harry roth and oisadore rose owned it. and he went from eyeglasses to par glasses and came down to help my brothers. the brothers moved to something, but harry and izzy operated it for a long time before my father bought it in 1986. >> 11 years later, huse partnered with his dad, a veteran restauranteur, in what's become the family business. what was it about this place that spoke to your father? >> he was a guest. he loved it from -- from your perspective, sitting down, and got to know harry and izzy's and a lot of the staff, the employees here. he and i feel like we're stewards and here are guide it through time. >> the respect for the past is obvious in every aspects from the decor to its food. the menu is vintage steakhouse.
everything from a 22-ounce tomahawk steak to a 12-ounce filet. sounds like king crab mac and cheese, even decadent desserts like homemade cheesecake. >> steakhouses traditionally are limited menus anyway, and they don't try to be something to everybody. >> right. >> we just do what we do. and it's a very clear identity of a restaurant concept, and it really works well. >> take its house specialty -- the only appetizer on the menu -- the st. elmo shrimp cocktail. >> people recognize it by the fact that the cocktail sauce laden with tons of fresh ground horseradish just gets dolloped on top of the shrimp. >> how spicy should i be prepared for? familiar with the kick -- >> i think you can handle this. >> i couldn't wait to dig in. no utensils required. >> just grade-a, large horseradish roots that get ground every single day in the restaurant. >> it's so good.
it's sinus clearing. but i'm okay. i'm okay. the traditional of that shrimp cocktail, where does that come from? >> harry roth always shared it goes back as far as he knows. >> it was part of something they created that kept people coming back as evidenced by the very walls of st. elmo, covered in its guests. >> every photograph that's on the walls, someone that's dined here. they come from ever celebrity industry that you can imagine. sports certainly, trends very well with steakhouses. >> keeping tradition is important at st. elmo as it staying relevant, meaning subtle evolutions and additions like this signature drink developed ten years ago. the st. elmo cola. >> this is our number-one cocktail. it's our whiskey that's infused with italian cherries, vanilla, and then we serve it a little glass bottle of coke on the side. it's an adult cherry cola. >> nothing st. elmo could do
would prepare it for the past year. >> when we had a snow day in january, i would be crushed. we're not going to be open. we're not going to be able to serve guests. and then when covid-19 comes around and shuts the restaurant down for 2.5 months, it just like how are we going survive that? >> events like march madness and in indianapolis, a big help in coming back. >> the restaurant is coming back and especially due to the tournament you're going to see. it's like the light of the end of the tunnel is all around us, it's not at the end of the tunnel. we're out of the tunnel. >> why is it important for a place like st. el mo to keep going? >> restaurants around the country that are independent and have a history help give a town or city a character and identity and sense of place. >> and huse hopes when it comes to st. elmo, that means a future as long as its past. >> the restaurant has survived two pandemics now, prohibition,
several world wars, and it just keeps going on. my hope is that 1 hit-and-run years from now it's -- 100 years from now it's still going on and we're going to leave it in a better place whenever the torch gets handed to someone else. >> i brought a taste of st. elmo and indy to you. w we have the fame out shrimp cocktail and the beverage, as well. you've got to taste the sauce. it's the kick. it's everything about it. everybody will tell you that's what you have to have. >> my dad lives in indy. st. elmo is great. i'm so glad you did this. i'm so glad you brought this for us. >> right. >> and the taste of the beverage. cheers. >> dii'll do this. you do that. >> who! >> whoa! oh, yeah. >> is it really that bad? >> it's spicy. you get enough horseradish in there -- you don't want it sitting in the sauce for too long. the fresher it is, the spicier it is. i did learn that. they wouldn't tell me how much horseradish, but they did tell
me that. >> we're inching closer to the og dishes. we're almost there. >> cheers to you. >> cheers, dana. excellent job at march madness. >> thanks. >> cool these flames down a little. >> whoo. >> hmm. fafamilies gogood. this year their single "leave me alalone" hit n number o one in alteternative chcharts. in our "saturdrday session,"" s lake city's -- i i don't knono butt they f found me. aa debebut called " "fun andnd adaddictive,"" just likeke thes drininks. you're watatching "cbsbs this morning g saturday."." do we really need a sign to live, laugh, and love? -yes. -the answer is no. i can help new homeowners not become their parents. -kee-on-oh... -nope. -co-ee-noah. -no. -joaquin. -no. it just takes practice. give it a shot. [ grunts, exhales deeply ] -did you hear that? -yeah. it's a constant battle. we're gonna open a pdf. who's next? progressive can't save you from becoming your parents, but we can save you money when you bundle home and auto with us. no fussin', no cussin', and no --
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♪ this morning in our "saturday sessions," i don't know how but they found me. multi-instrumentalist dylan weeks, formerly of panic at the disco, joined with drummer ryan seamen to form the group in 2016. last year they released a debut album which has scored more than 300 million streams, critical praise, and a single atop billboard's alternative air play charts. now performing from the clubhouse in salt lake city, here's i don't know how but they foundd me witith "new ininventi"
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♪ y yeah for thehe r rest off m lilife lifee i nationwidide your kis-- i neer kiss good night ♪ ♪ oh i hope we kiss good night ♪. >> for those of you still with us, more music from i don't know hohow but they y found me.. >> t this is "leleave me alonon" ♪ big shohot so whatt youou wan pretetend ♪ ♪ you took the mononey but t th moneyy c couldn't buy a a f fri♪
♪ n now i wantt you to leaveve alonee theyey saidd the d devil thahat know iss better t than the devi that y you don't ♪ ♪ o oh you'r're a a big shohot nobody elslse knonows ♪ n now i want you too leaveve alonee ♪ ♪ blindnd spot take your besest s shot lucky m♪ ♪ g go fly a a kite until you'r tatangled inn thehe hangiging t♪ ♪ nowow i wanant youou to leave