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tv   CBS This Morning Saturday  CBS  April 24, 2021 4:00am-6:01am PDT

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weeknights on kpix 5. good morning. it's april 24th, 2021. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." back to business. the johnson & johnson vaccine returns after federal health officials lift their ten-day pause. we'll have the latest on the extremely rare instances of complications and where the u.s. vaccine effort stands this morning. severe storms. millions of americans are in the path of dangerous weather this weekend including a threat of tornadoes. we'll have the latest forecast. docked and loaded. the spacex dragon astronauts connect and board the
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international space station this morning after a 23-hour flight. we'll get an update on their historic trip. and a $100 million deli? how did a single new jersey delicatessen run by a high school wrestling coach get a valuation of more than $100 million? we'll have the back story that some say doesn't cut the mustard. first, we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seco seconds. >> we have 567,000 people who have died so to far. that is a really, really good reason to get people vaccinated. >> reporter: the u.s. lifting its pause on johnson & johnson's coronavirus vaccine saying its benefits outweigh its risk. >> the american public should feel reassured about the safety systems and protocols that we have in place around the covid-19 vaccine. >> reporter: india has set another global record for new cases in a single day for the third day in a row. >> the situation is a devastating reminder of what this virus can do.
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>> reporter: millions of americans are facing the threat of severe storms this weekend. >> reporter: the risk is running at three out of five, and this whole line is going to actually intensify. >> reporter: an incredible view. this is from the international space station looking at the dragon. >> after a nearly 24-hour journey, four astronauts have docked at the international space station. >> docking sequence is complete. welcome to the iss. >> reporter: we are getting our first look at tiger woods since his horrific car crash back in february. woods on crutches there with a leg cast. >> reporter: all that -- >> a new york man staged an elaborate prank only to have it end with him on one knee. >> he recruited his pregnant friend and new york fire department to fake an emergency labor. his girlfriend, amy, is a maternity nurse. and all that matters -- >> the par 3 17th. >> yeah, it's coming. you know that's why we're showing it -- >> look at the reaction at the tee. >> to help celebrate of celebrate the ace, mcdowell sent a cooler loaded with beer and wine to the media center.
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on "cbs this morning saturday." >> calhoun headed toward the side -- still going, in the stands. div dives into the stands and can't can come up with it. that fan made a great catch. knuckles, why not? love it. >> what did he say to you? >> he said, you caught that one, let me catch the next one. >> all of us miss the fans tremendously. when a player makes a play like that and a fan has a moment like that -- priceless. this morning's "eye opener" is presented by progressive -- making it easy to bundle insurance. >> worth the seats you pay for, right? >> a far cry from steve bartman in those days. >> i don't know if i would have been as understanding. you took my out. >> he was understanding. >> he was. >> nice guy. welcome to the weekend, i'm dana jacobson along with michelle miller and jeff glor. coming up, we're going to take you to florida this morning and take you fishing 20 miles inland from the ocean.
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that's where this aquaculture research park in sarasota is redefining what it means to be a fish farm. jeff's going to show the fascinating technology that is helping the health of the fish and the f fishing industryry. then it's's oscar weekekendd andra day is up for best actress tomorrow for her role in "united states versus billie holiday." later we'll take a deep dive into the incredible history of holliday's most famous and most controversial song, "strange fruit," with the family of the man who wrote it. then with baseball back and fans robbing outfielders and the season picking up steam, we're going to look at the history of the baseball card. tops has been a leader of that hobby for 70 years. we'll see some amazing collections, dana will show us, hear how the business got started and where it's headed in the future. that and so much more is all ahead. we begin this morning with news that doses of the johnson & johnson vaccine are heading back into the arms of americans after federal health officials lifted their ten-day pause on friday.
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concerns were raised after 15 rare blood clotting incidents were discovered in women who had received the vaccine. this as more than 41% of americans have received at least one shot of a coronavirus vaccine, and more than one quarter of the adults in this country now fully vaccinated. michael george begins our coverage. michael, good morning. >> reporter: jeff, good morning. you know, it's never been easier to get a vaccine at sites like this. now in new york, anyone over 16 can just walk in and get a vaccine. no appointment needed. and in some parts of the country, vaccine supplies are outpacing demand as the focus now is on convincing those who are vaccine hesitant. after the cdc cleared the way for johnson & johnson's vaccine yesterday afternoon -- >> so the vote is 10 in favor, 4 opposed, and 1 abstention. >> reporter: health officials with stockpiles, this one in texas, were ready. though the j&j vaccine may come
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with a warning -- alerting women about a possible risk of rare blood clots. cdc scientists found the benefits outweigh the possible risk. statistically, 26 to 45 adult might get a blood clot, but up to 1,400 lives might be saved. while covid rates are no longer on the rise, the pandemic is still a crisis in this country. >> overall we're fairly flat, but we're flat with 60,000 new cases a day. we're flat with 700 deaths a day. it's not like we're in a particularly great place. >> reporter: so the push is on to vaccinate. several baton rouge college bars teamed up with health care workers to vaccinate student regulars. >> having it here pulls in the younger crowd especially. they're also doing like -- we get free no cover cards. i feel like you're getting a two for one by coming here. >> reporter: the pressure to vaccinate was also center court for the first time at last night's golden state warriors
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basketball game in san francisco. fans had to prove they'd been vaccinated or had a negative covid test to enter the chase center. that will be true for more than a million california public university students, staff, and faculty wanting to return to campuses in the fall. the idea of vaccine passports is being advocated by ucsf's dr. bob wachter, and he's expecting controversy. >> vaccine passports or authentication will be the masks of 2021. >> reporter: the problem is your vaccination status affects your community. if more and more businesses start requiring vaccinations for things like travel or dining, health experts say they do expect a pushback from some similar to what we saw with masks. michelle? >> all right. thank you, michael. cbs news chief medical correspondent, dr. jon lapook is back in the building, in studio 57, joining us now.
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good morning. >> good morning. together again. >> i know. can you believe it? what is your take on the panel's latest recommendations, and did the vote go as you expected it? >> it absolutely did. it didn't surprise me at all. this is a very rare side effect -- one in a million in women over 50 and seven in a million in women under 50. you heard tony fauci say 560,000 deaths. it's devastating. the j&j vaccine does have advantages, one and done. it's easily stored. not at all surprised. >> you mentioned the ages. is there anything else you can tell us about the women, the 15 cases of women that have these clots? >> only 15 women -- seven were obese, two were hypertensive, two were on birth control pills. we'll have to wait -- >> there's co-existing factors. >> some on the panel did vote against the restart. i think that creates pause for some people. hesitancy, vaccine hesitancy is down from 39% just a couple of months ago to 17%. where do you see that going
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next? >> that's exactly right. you know, about 20% of americans say they're not taking it. they're never going to take it or only if it's mandated. figure 20% aren't. we need it to get herd immunity. the 17 of people who are watchful waiting, they're going to wait and see, they're on the fence, that's what we've got to address. and -- >> how much does that delay us, and i hate to be the debbie downer here, but what does that -- what kind of impact does that have? >> you know, it's -- it remains to be seen. to me, i think this whole pause gave me a lot of confidence in the process because think about it -- you're picking up a side effect that's rare, one in a million, seven in a million. and people are so worried this came out so quickly, how are we going to know it's safe? i listened to the hours and hours and hours of the testimony -- i'm glad you didn't -- at the panels for the cdc. you cannot believe the intelligence, how smart, how careful the expertise that they
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are bringing to the table. these are the smartest people in the world. they have been preparing their entire life for this moment. and you know, i think people can have confidence that the fda took this very seriously. the cdc was on it. if i'm at home, i don't want to have to be reading all those journals myself. there are really smart people who took it seriously, they found something that was one in a million -- very, very rare, and they're doing something about it. >> there are people, though -- and i talked to somebody the other day, who foaeels like we haven't had it out there longoff. what can you say -- long enough. what can you say? >> thank you for the question. the number one question, it was developed in two months, it wasn't. this is based on technology that's decades old. 2003, sars one. 20 months to do the vaccine. over the years less and less because of platform technology. so with h1n1, swine flu, ebola, zika was three months, this was two months. so it was basically using a technology to sort of use an analogy, like they had a vaccine
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for zika, for example, they screwed off the part that made it specific for zika, screwed on the part that made it specific for c for sars kofi 1. it was based on decades of research. >> ten seconds, when do we hit herd immunity? >> depends on everybody out there. please, go ahead and ask me questions on line. you know, @dr.lapook. that's what we've got to do, listen to people instead of saying here's why you shouldn't be hesitant. >> good to see you here. more than a year into the pandemic, the virus is again surging across the globe. in the past two weeks, the number of deaths worldwide has risen 12%. the virus has claimed more than three million lives. daily cases are on the rise during that time, as well, up 27%. nowhere is that more apparent than in india where cases have
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exploded to more than 300,000 per day. lucy craft reports on this. >> reporter: starting in march, millions have converged on the river to cleanse their sins in the word's biggest religious festival. masks, social distancing, and other anti-viral measures were in short supply. so instead of salvation, india has been cursed with the world's fastest rate of covid infection as pilgrims helped cede outbreaks across the nation. the terrifying toll was on display this week with cities forced to hold makeshift mask crememations. prime miminister mododi who thi week said india h has beenn slad by a covid storm has continued to hold mass political rallies. dr. saswati sinha who works at a hospital in calcutta said physicians have been shocked to see the virus attack parents and children alike. >> what is actually happening is the entire family is being
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affected at one point in time. this is what we are seeing. these are the things which -- this gives us also a sense of anguish and despair. >> reporter: as india's health care system collapses, social media has become a chorus of desperation as young and old, rich and poor plead for oxygen, hospital beds, and drugs, said independent journalists. >> i think one way to describe it now -- it's a living hell. it's a nightmare. it's traumatic f for all of us. we arous scarred and i think very, very scared at this point in time. >> reporter: while india's official death toll at under 200,000 is still only one-third that of the u.s., indian funeral workers say the true number of casualties is far higher. experts warn that even before this spike abates a third wave is on the way. for "cbs this morning saturday," lucy craft, tokyo.
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another round of powerful storms is expected from the southern plains to the southeast today. that could mean high winds, thunderstorms, and flash flooding from oklahoma to georgia. some suspected tornadoes barrelled across northern texas friday, not far from the oklahoma border. there are no reports of any significant injuries or damage. heavy rain and hail hit wiley, texas. that's just north of the dallas area, overnight. meteorologist jeff berardelli is tracking the nation's weather this morning. jeff, good morning. >> good morning, good morning, everyone. the storm chasers were yelling gorilla hail. gorilla hail is hail up to tennis ball or baseball-size hail, and very photogenic tornadoes as you saw. that line of storms that was in west texas, that is hightailing it to the end. as you can see, it's already in the panhandle of florida. mobile, pensacola, watch out for winds to 70 miles per hour during the day today. this will quickly move to the east, into atlanta, all parts of georgia down toward savannah, charleston, columbia, south carolina, and also northern florida.
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the problem is that the front's going to get stuck right in that general area. that means a lot of rain. where you see the purple, look at this, enterprise alabama, valdosta, georgia, that's three to six inches of rain. watch out for flash flooding today. now we're having the opposite problem across the west coast where right now 60% of the west covered under severe, extreme, or exceptional drought. it has been exceptionally dry. here's some good news -- storm is going to be slamming into the west coast. this is a very late-season storm. it is rare you see storms this late in the season. it will bring snow and rain and a little bit of relief. but here's the problem -- as soon as this gets out into the plains states, we're talking about likely a significant tornado outbreak as we head into tuesday and wednesday across the central plains states. michelle? >> all right. thank you. president biden is attempting to turn his words at the global climate summit into action after pledging to cut greenhouse gas emissions in the u.s. by more than 50% by 2030. the effort to lower the earth's temperature theoretically puts
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the u.s. on the same page as russia and china. it comes ahead of the presid president's first joint address to congress next week. christina ruffini has more from the white house this morning. good morning, christina. >> reporter: good morning. the two-day global virtual summit was a rare show of solidarity between world leaders who haven't exactly been the best of friends, there was that tense meeting with the chinese in alaska, moscow and washington have been expelling each other's diplomats, but those issues didn't come up. leaders stuck to the script and talked about the urgent need to address climate change. >> when we invest in climate resilience and infrastructure, we create opportunities for everyone. >> reporter: in what was essentially a geopolitical zoom session -- >> i pledge to reduce israel's carbon footprint -- >> reporter: the leaders of 40 countries including china and russia put aside simmering transnational tensions to talk about climate change. >> the environment concerns the well-being of people in all >>ussia makes a gigantic
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contribution to absorbing global emissions -- >> as much as the president of russia and i disagree, two big nations can cooperate to get something done. >> reporter: the two-day virtual summit was long on speeches and short on commitments. but there did seem to be agreement that good environmentalism is also good for the economy. >> this is not all about some expensive politically correct green act of -- of bunny hugging. in is about growth and jobs. >> reporter: something the biden administration says it addresses in its proposed $2 trillion infrastructure plan which includes money for solar, wind, and other renewable industries. >> we must ensure that workers who have thrived in yesterday's and today's industries have as bright a tomorrow in the new industries. >> reporter: yesterday the department of energy announced $100 million program to help coal and gas workers to cut
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fossil emissions by 50% over the next decade. republicans argue a rapid move away from fossil fuels could harm the communities that still demand on them. >> for imposing costly environmental agendases on our own one is not something our biggest foreign competitors seem to share. >> reporter: president biden will address those issues and more in a speech to a joint session of congress next week. he's here at the white house this morning before leaving for his house in delaware. first, he is expected to designate the 1915 killing of arme armenians as a genocide. turkey says the deaths were due to regional conflict at the time. >> thank you. former minneapolis police officer derek chauvin is scheduled to be sentenced on june 16th. chauvin is being held in solitary confinement at a maximum security prison after a jury convicted him of murder and manslaughter for the death of george floyd. the maximum sentence could be 40 years in prison, but legal experts say 30 years is more likely.
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the verdict last week brought calm to the twin cities and a renewed push for police reform. even among some police officers. jamie yuccas spoke to one. >> reporter: as the country held its breath for the verdict, the twin cities braced for potential unrest and then guilty. st. paul police officer antwan denson was relieved. >> justice for the moment was served. we have a long way to go. we have a lot of police reform, a lot of culture reform that we have to work on as a police entity. but again, we shouldn't be in this point in the first place. >> reporter: you're a police officer saying there needs to be police reform. >> absolutely there needs to be police reform. >> reporter: what does that look like? >> that's the million-dollar question. >> reporter: when you watched the trial and you saw one after the other police officers get up on the stand, do you think this is part of breaking that blue wall of silence? >> absolutely. i dislike the blue line. i understand the concept of it.
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but i mean, we -- we're creating division, and it can't be a division amongst police officers versus the people. we are a part of the community. >> reporter: last year, shortly after george floyd's death, denson was spotted taking a knee and crying at a protest. >> i'm not afraid to say that we have a problem within our law enforcement and our judicial system. and we've been crying this same fight for over and over and over again. [ chants ] black lives matter is just not a movement. and i think a lot of white people think of it as a threat, and it's not a threat. it's an outcry for help. >> reporter: denson walks a fine line between being critical of the job and understanding its challenges. >> officers are playing modern warfare on the streets. it is a career of authority. but just -- we're using it to look down upon people. let's stop looking down upon people and let's help elevate people. >> reporter: from a law
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enforcement standpoint when you see all the police interactions getting lumped together, what does it say to you? >> of course no one wants to see an individual lose their lives. the issue is we're putting it all together, and it's causing such a reaction from the black community because it's so much pain. and i get it. it's so much pain. but to help us heal, let's look at every single incident as its entity and just deal with it. >> reporter: does it not speak to you that there's a larger issue of policing with black communities? >> there's so many layers. it's hard to i guess to feel sympathy with the history of law enforcement. i mean, officers are people, as well. >> reporter: tearing down the blue wall of silence to build a bridge of healing. for "cbs this morning saturday," jamie yuccas, minneapolis. >> i think the officers i've spoken to believe that once you feel like you're part of a community, you're better able to police it. and you have that distance, it's
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a tough job. >> one thing i think we've seen since the verdict is the reminder of the work is just starting. this was not the end. this was just the beginning. >> a reminder that the three other officers involved hasn't taken place yet. that starts in late august. we have much more news ahead for you. first, it's about 22 minutes after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪ it's not just the fillings that are piled high at one new jersey deli it it's the market value of this business exceeding $100 million. we'll see how this small enterprise has become a big topic on wall street. and it's one of the most unusual topics ever covered in a popular music.
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the horrific practice of lynching. billie holiday made "strange fruit" into a hit song. and with holliday up for an oscar, we'll hear the back story of this important piece of music. and later, astronauts from three nations have just arrived at the international space stat station. we'll have the latest on this morning's docking. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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fish farming was once a revolutionary but criticized idea in food production. now the industry itself is being reimagined with sustainable practices that are as clean as they are clever. we'll visit one of the most innovative. plus, something new in sports collectibles from a company that's been a part of the game for more than seven decades. we'll visit with the people at tops and get a glimpse into the future, including mlb going nft. we'll be right back. this is "cbs this morning saturday."
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"cbs this morning saturday" will return in a few minutes. for now, i'm ian lee with a look beyond this morning's headlines. farmers are often the first to feel the effects of climate change. as natalie brand shows us, one maryland farm is fighting back from the ground up. >> reporter: trey hill lives the impacts of climate change as the seasons cycle through his maryland farm. >> our springs are colder and wetter. summers are hotter and dryer. it's something that affects my liv livelihood and the future of the farm. >> reporter: he's found ways to fight back. the fourth-generation farmer started adopting climate-smart farming techniques 20 years ago. he plants cover crop after
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harvesting his commercial crop to keep the soil nourished during offseason. and he avoids tilling or plowing to keep the dirt intact. >> that's what soil should look like. >> reporter: scientist ray whyle says the soil is capturing gr greenhouse pollution. >> the carbon is in the soil, and it's going to stay here. >> reporter: hill is working with a seattle startup customer to measure how much he's reducing his carbon footprint. >> you have to sequester the carbon prior to marketing your credits. we sequester roughly one ton of carbon per acre per year. >> reporter: he slgs credits on the marketplace where businesses or individuals can support the cause. >> i get to pick my price. it's an auction block. i sold carbon credits -- >> reporter: senior adviser on climate change at the usda says the agency is working on developing new tools, maybe even a carbon bank to bring more participants to the tables. >> it could be that agriculturaled forestry could account for as much as 20%, 25%
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of our response to climate change. >> i think the opportunities are endless. >> reporter: natalie brand, cbs news, rockhall, maryland. 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.
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stand up to cancer and rally want you to reduce your risk for cancer, go to the 7pm news, weeknights on kpix 5. welcome back to "cbs this morning saturday." recently the news of the financial world has veered away from investment basics like earnings reports and corporate acquisitions and fixed its focus on unusual stock market moves like the gamestop frenzy and other emerging economic markets like bit coin. this week a tiny sandwich shop with apparently big financial backers caused wall street to take notice. brook silva-braga traveled to southern new jersey to find out why. >> reporter: until last week, your hometown deli in paulsboro, new jersey, was just an unassuming sandwich stop. now it's a wall street mystery. why is a single delicatessen a
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publicly traded company, how did it get valued at $100 million, and what is paul morina doing as its ceo? he's a high school principal and legendary wrestler coach but has no apparent business background. locals say the sandwiches aren't bad, though the store isn't open that much which could be why in the last two years the $100 million deli has grossed just about $35,000. >> this is pure insanity. >> reporter: financial writer william cohan says the laughably priced deli is actually a serious sign of lax regulation and an overheated market. >> its very definition and on its face absurd, but so is gamestop, so are nfts, so is crypto-currency. >> reporter: bit coins and nfts are the vanguard of a new type of investment. experts say there's no purpose
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to sharing sells in a single deli. what is the why? >> those are questions i would love to ask the principal of the high school/wrestling coach. >> reporter: we tried asking ceo paul morina, but he didn't answer his door or our emails. we know when hometown international was created in 2014 regulators cried baloney. revise your filing to state that you were a shell company. but hometown refused, and the regulators relented. hometown has reported losses every year, burning through $70,000 a month now, mostly on consulting fees to companies that own a slice of the deli. >> i thihink there's a lot of smoke. there. >> reporter: wall street investor dan david said the paper trail suggests a more sophisticated operation than what a wrestlingng coach might run. >> you can't wake up one day and know how to write a financial filing like their 10k with all the proper disclosures.
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>> reporter: and those filings show hometown pays $15,000 each month to peter l. coker's tryyon capital ventures. his son peter jr. is the newly installed chairman of hometown international and lives in hong kong. opaque chinese companies now own most of the deli. neither coker responded to requests for comment for this story. do you blame the regulators? >> i mean, i don't blame t the regulators. they don't have the bandwidth to cover everything. >> reporter: the sec won't say if they're investigating, but on wednesday, an exchange put a warning label on the stock. to be clear, no one has been formally accused of any wrongdoing in connection to hometown, and the attention has only helped sell shares and sandwiches. >> i just saw on the news -- >> reporter: even t-shirt. eat so we don't death starve. >> it's something funny and -- and kind of interesting. but so a little bit of
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everything else i guess these days. >> reporter: a corporation that's hard to understand and yet somehow helps explain the times. for "cbs this morning saturday," brook silva-braga, paulsboro, new jersey. >> i feel a movie of the week coming. >> right? not sure i'll buy shares, but i'll have a sandwich. >> yeah. you know. >> looks decent. it's fine. >> very interesting, that's all i have to say. it was first written as a poem. in time it would become a shocking protest song and a call to action. later, the story of the writer and how the u.s. government tried to stop blues singer billie holiday from performing the haunting work. first, here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪
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training at san diego's marine corps training depot. until now all women who become marines were trained at paris island in south carolina. these recruits finished off a rigorous 13 weeks of training with the crucible. that is a 54-hour exercise including a hike up hilly terrain loaded down with packs weighing more than 50 pounds. of the 59 women who began the training, 53 finished the crucible. a rate comparable to men. >> of course it is. >> of course. that's where you go back to you don't want a different standard. give us that standard. let's see if we stack up. >> and sometimes we might surpass. >> always, always. >> well said, jeff. >> i like that, jeff. >> 54 hours. heavens. >> good for them. no thank you. why the utmost respect for the military and people that go through that. >> we're all doing it this summer. yeah. going to happen. >> silence. >> i'll watch. >> you said you wanted to do it.
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>> all righty then. >> you didn't. >> that's coming up in a few minutes, folks. on to the tuesdayease now, adopted father wrote one of most important protest songs of the century. it was featured in one of tomorrow night's oscar-nominated films. we'll talk to these brothers about that and their other surprising intersection with american history. and if you're just heading out, don't forget to record "cbs this morning saturday." coming up in our next hour, fish farm to table. aquatic farming earned a bad rap in recent years due to careless practices. some companies are now on the cutting edge of change with sustainable models good for you, the plate, and the planet. plus, king of cards, baseball cards have been fascinating fans for decades, and some former players actually, too. we'll visit the tops corporation to look at the colorful past and just emerging future of these
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blue cross blue shield settlement. go to or call (888) 681-1142. that's or call (888) 681-1142. ♪ that's a scene from hulu's "the united states versus billie holiday." with actress andra day up for
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her role. there was an earlier version on the war on drugs and taking aim at holliday in particular. not just for her drug addiction but for her insistence on performing a radically controversial protest song about lynching. "strange fruit" was written not by an african-american activist but by a jewish high school teacher from new york. and just a warning, the photo you'll see that inspired the song is disturbing. what was he like? >> he was one of the funniest people you'd ever want to meet. but he was also, we learned, one of the angriest people you'd ever want to meet. >> what was it that drove that anger? >> you know, we had slavery, we had reconstruction, we had lynching, we have jim crow today. when are we ever going to be what we claim to be? >> reporter: brothers michael and robert merropal are proud sons. even prouder of their father's
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legacy. >> the connection to abel meeropol and "strange fruit" is very powerful because here's the man who wrote the anti-lynching anthem. >> an anthem made famous by blues legend billie holiday. ♪ but inspired by a horrific scene from marion, indiana, in 1930. it was a very specific picture. >> that picture with the man pointing and the bodies hanging and the woman next to him kind of with a little smile on her face -- ♪ ♪ black bodies swinging in the sun and breeze ♪ >> you know, this was a cultural carnival, and abel meeropol was horrified by that.
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>> abel meeropol penned "bitter fruit" but changed the name when he set it to music. his wife, anne, would occasionally sing it at union meetings. but in 1939, this songbird recorded it and gave it flight. ♪ strange fruit hanging from the poplar trees ♪ >> billie made it her own, and she's the one who gave it to the world. and she's the one who paid the price for doing that. >> yeah. >> hey -- >> as the film "the united states versus billie holiday" shows, her version ignited anger, activism, and anxiety. primarily from the commissioner of the federal bureau of narcotics who viewed the lyrics as dangerous. harry anslinger relentlessly pursued holliday for refusing to stop singing the song. that ultimately landed her in
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prison. what is the most powerful line to you? >> the pastoral scene of the south, the bulging eyes and the twisting mouth. it reverberated strongly with me. >> my favorite lines are scent of magnolia sweet and fresh, and the sudden smell of burning flesh. >> and you notice the brilliance, too, that the sensory difference. i'm talking about a visual image, he's talking about a smell. abel uses in that little poem all the senses to evoke a response. ♪ here's a fruit pfor the crows to pluck ♪ >> he would sometimes lament that it seemed that "strange fruit" did not have the impact that he hoped it would have. it was in the late '40s that the text of "strange fruit" was sent to every member of congress in support of an anti-lynching
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bill. and anti-lynching bills were constantly destroyed by filibusters in the senate. throughout the 1940s. >> and we have it again. you know, it -- again, i like to say that history doesn't repeat itself, it echoes. it reverberates. >> while an english teacher at dewitt clinton high school in the bronx, writer james baldwin and poet county colin were among his students. "fr "strange fruit" was written under another name. >> he wrote it. he's a [ bleep ] comi. >> i don't care, all right? >> it was that association to the communist party that put meeropol and his wife in the orbit of two orphaned brothers. their parents had been sent to the electric chair by the united states government. >> being the children of julius and ethel rosenberg in the 1950s would be like being the children
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of osama bin laden after 9/11. >> at the height of the cold wawar, the a american citizenen convicted of spying for the soviet union. after their deaths, the meeropols were among those who tended to their two young sons. you met your dad at a christmas eve party. >> december 24th, 1953. >> whose house was it? >> you tell the story. >> web do you boys, the great african-american, philosopher, politician, you name it. >> i remember that party. in fact, i remember coming in, and there were all these presents under a tree. and someone told me they were all for us. for my brother and me. >> why were they all just for you? >> because our parents had been executed. and this was a community of support. >> what was the most important thing to your father? >> sense of fairness. his>>olitics came from his heart, and you could see that with his adoption of us and you could see that in "strange
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fruit." i've been thinking about this a lot. particularly since the insurrection on january 6th. the attack on the capitol. and that image of the scaffold and the chants of "hang mike pence." it was a modern-day lynch mob. it was a failure, but it was still -- that's what a lot of the intent was there. "strange fruit's" more than 80 years old now, and yet it is so current because you have reverberations of that kind of lynching. >> "strange fruit's" going to be relevant until cops start getting convicted for murdering black people. and when that happens, maybe then "strange fruit" will be a relic of a barbaric past. but until then, it's a mirror on a barbaric presence. ♪ here is a strange and victor
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cry ♪ [ applause ] >> that conversation obviously happened before the verdict this week. i have to tell you, these brothers told me that the music, the melody of this song, they believe, came from a jewish prayer song that their father was really, truly loved. he was a prolific writer of other music, as well. he, in fact, wrote a song for frank sinatra, old blue eyes, called "that's what america means to me." such an incredible tale. >> yeah. >> haunting still always to hear her sing that song. >> yeah. >> all right. nice job. >> thank you. it's been an eventful morning in space. overnight the crew of the latest spacex mission arrived hundreds of miles above the earth at the international space station. we're going to have an update
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coming up next. 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. tell your doctor if you have a heart condition or high blood pressure. sunosi can cause symptoms such as anxiety, problems sleeping, irritability, and agitation. other common side effects include headache, nausea, and decreased appetite. tell your doctor if you develop any of these, as your dose may need to be adjusted or stopped. amazing things happen during the day. sunosi can help you stay awake for whatever amazes you.
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it was a warm welcome for the four spacex astronauts this morning. a docking after a 23-hour flight from the kennedy space center in florida. the astronauts include two americans. they're expected to stay six months at the orbiting lab. this is the first spacex mission to use a recycled rocket and capsule and the third crew flight in less than a year for elon musk's company. astronaut megan mcarthur is the wife of astronaut bob behnken, part of peacespacex's first -- look happy up there. coffee, some doughnuts. >> seem so normal. >> think about it -- space travel to a space station and they're all -- we're looking, like going to the airport. >> all i could think was "2001 a space odyssey." just the imagery of the spacecraft itself. it was awesome.
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>> someone said there may be a point in the near future when there is never a moment when there's not a person in space, orbiting. >> next>, an amazing story regarding harriet tubman. stick around. 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. the pandemic caused shortages of everything from toilet paper to appliances. while supplies of some products have replenished, one item remains elusive. we have the report. >> reporter: construction company owner ray perkins has plenty of business. rising lumber prices keep cutting into his bottom line. >> normally they're $3.49 or two by four, now $6.49, $6.50. >> hard wood, lumber -- >> reporter: interior designers say it's boosting clients' project costs. >> we've gotten examples of a
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anywh anywhere. double to three times what the materials cost previously. >> reporter: the high prices are from a global lumber shortage and a huge boost in home improvement projects when the pandemic forced people to stay home. and the high demand continues to build into 2021 with the ramping up of major construction. the national association of homebuilders says wood costs are adding $24,000 to the price of a new home. >> there's not a lot of industries that can absorb a 70%, 60%, 70% increase in its demand without having supply issues. >> reporter: steve sala is president of lumber buying cooperative lbm advantage. he believes it will slow down in the coming months, and americans will shift spending from home improvements to travel and entertainment as infections drop. >> i think prices will ease a little bit in the summer. the average lumber historically has been between $300 and $400 per 1,000 board feet. now it's over $1,000. i see it in the $700 to $800 range by summer.
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>> reporter: he doesn't think lumber costs will return to normal levels until the middle of next year. cbs news, new york.
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welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm jeff glor with michelle miller and dana jacobson. coming up this hour, wild caught has been a desired attribute at the fish counter. but that may be changing. we'll hear from experts on why fish farming may be repairing a bad reputation to become a key player in the world's food supply. then, it was all in the cards when the tops corporation started selling these beloved tokens of the sport. 70 years latertator still at it. we'll look at the past and future of the iconic sports collectibles. from the disruption of the pandemic to hostility toward
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asian americans, it's been a year of big challenges for chef beverly kim. on "the dish," we'll see how she reached out to help all her communities while still producing the award-winning cuisine these known for. that and more is ahead. first, our top story this hour -- three types of coronavirus vaccines are again being offered in the u.s. after federal health officials lifted the ten-day pause on the johnson & johnson version late friday. concerns were raised after 15 women who received the vaccine experienced blood clotting complications. three cases were fatal. the food and drug administration and the centers for disease control granted emergency authorization use saying the benefits of the single-shot vaccine far outweigh the risks. >> this the end, this vaccine was shown to be safe and effective for the vast majority of people. >> johnson & johnson's shot will come with a warning about the rarely occurring blood clotting disorder.
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in elizabeth city in eastern north carolina, seven deputies have been placed on leave after the fatal shooting of a black man this week as they were serving drug-related search and arrest warrants. witnesses and police scanner recordings suggest andrew brown jr. was shot in the back when he tried to drive away and avoid arrest. protesters and the governor, roy cooper, are calling for the swift release of the deputies' camera footage. cooper says the initial reports of what happened, quote, are tragic and extremely concerning. overseas, the indonesian navy says it has spotted items from its missing submarine, indicating the vessel with 53 crew members aboard has sunk. discovery comes several hours after the boat's oxygen supply was expected to run out. the sub was last heard from on wednesday off the island of bali. the boat is believed to have sunk in 2,300 feet of water, far deeper than it's designed to withstand. the u.s. and other nations are assisting in the search. california governor gavin newsom is taking on big oil and
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says his state will stop issuing fracking permits in three years. the decision is part of a bigger effort to reduce the state's carbon footprint and to end oil drilling there by 2045. that would make california the largest state to ban fracking and probably the first place in the world to set a deadline to end oil production. new newsom, a first term democrat, is likely to face a recall this year. one of his challengers is expected to be caitlyn jenner. the olympic athlete, reality star, and transgender rights activist. jenner's platform is not jet known. it's bleach of her more than 3.-- believed more than her 3.5 million twitter followers could give her a foothold to connect with voters on social media. tiger woods is again lighting up social media. the golfing champion posted this picture you're about to see on instagram friday. it shows his dog and his crutches on a golf course. it's his first download since that high-speed rollover back in
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february. woods suffered severe leg injuries and spent several weeks in a hospital. he writes, quote, my course is coming along faster than i am, but it's nice to have a faithful rehab partner, man's best friend. >> very nice. it is about four minutes after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪ soothing music. ♪ for this saturday morning. very nice. your next seafood meal may not come from the briney deep. it may come from a shallow tank at a fish farm. why new practices are making that an appealing option for chefs, diners, and the world's oceans. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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♪ ♪ ththank you to all involved it's likike a flavoror festivival on an a almond. zest f fest. -z-zest fest.. blue diamond almondsds, super flavoror all on a susuperfoo. you've heard the term farm
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to table, how about fish farm to table? many scientists and chefs believe it's the future of food due to a combination of factors including overfishing in the oceans and a global population that keeps rising. fish farms haven't always had the best reputation, but as we found out, that seems changing fast. >> there is one of the few -- this is one of the few totally recirculating aquaculture farms in the world. >> we met dr. kevan main at the moat aquaculture research park in sarasota, florida. the park is 20 miles away from the ocean but has seawater running through it constantly. recycled and reused 24 hours a day. fish under quarantine is not for covid reasons. >> no. definitely not for covid reasons. that is when we first bring them in from the wild, we have to keep them by themselves and have to check them and make sure they're healthy and put them through some treatments.
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>> at this farm, main is raising red drum snook and more. those are what kind of fish? >> almaco jacks. >> they look hungry. >> yep. they're hoping we're going to give them some lunch. >> if i stuck my finger in there, i wouldn't lose it, but it would hurt. >> you could lose the tip. i wouldn't recommend it. >> almaco jack, also known as long thin yellowtail, have very sharp teeth and are also very adaptable. main originally found these fish about 100 miles out in the gulf of mexico. they've been raised to be the perfect, healthy breeders. >> we got males and females in here. and at least three to four times a week they will reproduce in this tank. >> fertilized eggs rise to the surface and are sent out via tubes to a collecting tank before being sent to a hatchery. then eventually your plate. it's like a fertility clinic. >> it is. for fish. >> for fish.
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farming fish isn't new. 52% of fish consumed around the world come from onshorore or offshore f fish farms. the f first thingng y you might of is farm-raiaised s salmon. the indndustry hasas been hampe by a history of bad practices inincluding ovoveruse of antibiotics, overcrowded facilities, leasing waste into the environment, and lax regulation. fish farms have faced oppose y. do you believe those protests are misguided? >> because they're based on technology that has been going through a change. moving from learning how to do it to learning how to do it better. >> which is what main is working on here. she says depending on the size of the fish, the water in these tanks could be used, filtered, and reused again in as little as an hour. after it leaves the pools, it's sent to an outside filtration system which nimgs any toxoxic nitrtrogen put out by the fish t keeps the nutrients.
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from there the water travels into a plant house where it's used to grow a second crop. that process also serves to clan the water before it's returned to the fish. it s seems develelopment off th nenew technologies couldn't com at a more crucial time. >> it's critical that we provide protein to feed the world. and there is no more sustainable protein that's produced than through fish farming. these plants are being growed hide popically. >> reporter: scientists like main are getting support from rising chefs around the country, including steve phelps who has become an outspoken proponent for healthy farm-raised fish. >> to watch how an operation works where i can have my protein and have a salad on the same plate right now is -- it's fascinating. >> if you recognize phelps, it's because he's one of the chefs we featured on "the dish" just last month. >> i'm afraid of what's happening out on our waters. the pollution in the water, the
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quotas for the fishermen, they're all starting to get -- pollution's getting higher, quota's getting smaller. they're going to stop fishing soon. >> over the last 60 years, global demand for fish meat has more than doubled, while global supply has dropped. according to main and phelps, it doesn't have to be that way. it feels like for so long we were told to buy wild. that's not the case anymore. >> no. you know, the numbers are staggering of how much we're overfishing, and what's great for a restaurant and a chef like me is s we've gotot c consisten prproduct likike thisis. they're fefed the samame thing. they're in the same environment. they're harvested at the same size. when i go to create a menu, i can guarantee that i'll have a two-pound fish on it or whatever is necessary. >> for phelplps and kevan main, the dedee ensurining a fututure farm-raiaised fishh is getting rite information out about the process, where the food comes from, and what it will take to make sure it lasts. >> one thing i've learned is that we've got to communicate
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more with the public. when people come here and they see how it's actually operating, they're comfortable with it. it's a fresh product, it's local, it's going right here to your restaurants. and the chefs know the product. the grocery stores know it. it's really the wave of the future. >> now one of the issues here is that the seafood they're giving to the fish on the farms often comes from the ocean. if you're trying to avoid overfishing in the oceans, that's one issue. but these processes are constantly evolving. i think they're working on trying to make that better. listen, i've had bad farm-raised fish and good farm-raised fish, i've had bad wild-caught fish and good. it's important to figure out so you know where it comes from. >> does it change the cost -- >> it depends. it depends on what kind of fish it is. >> like the wild stuff. you know? as long as it tastes good, i'm all for it. and good for the environment. >> that, too. from the future of food to the next big thing in sports collectibles. next, with baseball season
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underway, we'll look at the enduring interest in baseball cards. i have boxes and boxes in my house. they are not mine. but i let them stay. >> who would possibly do that to you? who would make you keep all those baseball card -- >> that's not a card in my collection. those are good ones. >> nothose are valuable cards. >> you're watching "cbs this morning saturday" -- >> mint condition. it's my 5:5:52 woke-upup-like-s migraiaine medicinine. it's's ubrelvy.. fofor anytime,e, anywhehere migrainine strike, wiwithout worrrrying ifif it's too o late, or w where i am.m. onone dose canan quickly s sp mymy migraine e in its traras withthin two houours. unlike oldlder medicinines, ubrelvy y is a pill l that didirectly blolocks cgrp p pro, bebelieved to o be a a cause of m migraine. do n not take wiwith strongg cyp3p3a4 inhibititors. momost common n side effeces wewere nausea a and tiredndn. asask about ububrelvy. the anytytime, anywhwhere mimigraine mededicine.
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he faces bobby thompson. here comes the second pitch, and it's gone. thompson connects on the ball, crashes into the left field stands for a stunning three-run homer -- >> 1951 was a banner year for baseball. bobby thompson shot heard around the world set upp a world serie between the new york giantss an new yoyork yankeeses featuringn futurere hall l of famerss w wi mamays, a retetiring joe dimagg and a 19-year-old named mickey mantle. it was also the first year that tops, then just a chewing gum company, began making baseball
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cards. while the look and feel of the cards have changed over the decades, one thing has not -- 70 years later, tops still brings us closer to the game and its players. >> welcome to the jones residence. >> this idaho falls garage is a baseball treasure chest. >> okay, this is box d22. >> it's where 35-year-old paul jones -- >> former las vegas pitcher -- >> known as fall ball paul keeps -- foul ball paul keeps his collections of three million cards. >> people's jaws drop when they see my collection. >> it extends to the basement. a memorabilia museum. paul's father barry gave us a tour. >> there is just one row. on this side, he has more. >> wow. >> cards. >> it's taken paul a lifetime to amass. where does your love of baseball cards come from? >> i was born with a learning
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disability and disorder. it teaches me geography, spelling, math, history. you could definitely learn from them. >> when you pick up a card that maybe you collected when i were 8, what is actually seeing and holding that physical card, what does that do for you? >> it brings back memories and joy and happiness. >> a real run on the -- >> paul's collection and countless others can trace their start to of all things -- >> luscious bubble gum -- >> a candy company -- tops. tops didn't start as a trading card business. >> started as a gum company. they needed to figure out a way to sell more gum. >> these machines can even count the number of cards going into each pack -- >> they put trading cards along with the gum. >> that was 1951 when tops produced the first set of what would become modern-day baseball cards. clay luraschi is the vice president. product development. >> the love affair started when i was about 4 or 5 years old and would go underneath my brother's bed and i'd open up that
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shoebox. and there were all these baseball cards in there. and i've been fascinated with it ever since. >> take a card, leave a card. >> in sharing some of tops' rich history, clalay pointed out the 9051 c cards featurered just a fractionon o of b big leaeague . it wasn't until 1952 that the first complete set was released and featured the holy grail for card collectors -- > mickey mantle -- >> a mickey mantle rookie card. they now routinely sell for millions of dollars. in 1952 -- >> they were just trying to get rid of these cards. trying to sell off this inventory. and at some point a gentleman by the name of cy burger decided to rent a barge and go out here at the end of manhattan and dump tons and tons of 1952 baseball cards in there. >> in baseball, mickey man temperature -- >> tops did find a way soon after to build a loyal audience of baseball fans. >> in 1952, if you're living
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somewhere where only like touch point with baseball, if you're lucky it's a television, a black and white television. >> right. >> but it's probably a newspaper. so now you're walking into a store and you're opening a pack of cards and getting full color photos of willie mays, mickey mantle. your heroes. brought the player closer to the collector and the fan. >> then this one is my very first card -- >> even when the fan is a player. >> i get the b.b. face going on. >> reporter: pat next neshek suited up -- he never got over his affinity for card collecting. your love of baseball cards, where did that start? >> it started like any kid in the '80s. like when i was like 6, 7, 8 years old it was cool because we would see those guys and try to pretend that we were them. it was cool opening the card, seeing the logos of the different teams and following my stars. the stars that i liked.
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>> during his big league playing days, neshek took his hobby one step further using his access to other players to amass an unrivaled stockpile of autographed cards. >> i got trout right there. >> but the one card he treasures most isn't worth much more than the cardboard it's printed on. >> you know, my favorite player was kirby puckett. i didn't have much money when i was little. i wanted to save up money to buy kirby puckett's rookie card. one of my friends had it. i stepped on the card, and he went nuts, "you need to buy me a new one. "i think it was $20 i had to save up. i bought him the card and gave it to him. he gave me the bent card. it transported me to that moment. >> as it's been from nearly the beginning, a 2.5 inch by 3.5 inch rectangular time machine transporting collectors even if it's only a matter of days. like with tops now series featuring current moments from
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major league games available almost instantly. like miguel cabrera's snow opening day home run or this stray cat in the outfield at coors field. >> we're taking a photo, uploading it to a design, printing the cards overnight, and putting nepthem in your han. innovation, he saysys, a keyey totops' 70 years of success,s, celelebrated witith thiss seasa projecect 70 sereries --- class baseball cards re-created by artists. >> this is a continuous theme in my work. stripes, dots, and then chevron. >> this newark graffiti artist is one of them. >> i don't think of myself as a sports person. >> okay. >> but i grew up in a mets family. >> she showed us her card designs featuring new york baseball legends, don mattingly, doc gooden, tom seaver, and the soon to be released thurman munson. >> i picked people from new york because that's my reference
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point, that were heroes to my friends, to my dad, to my uncle, favorite player, my sister's flavor player. but i feel like i'm really becoming a baseball fan through this project. >> really? >> yeah. >> just because of being involved with the cards? >> just because of the cards. >> this week, tops also entered the nft market with limited edition digital cards tracked and authenticated with block chain technology. but laraschi says tops' focus remains the same. >> trading cards in their essence, it's a connection. you're a player to a moment. it's like a marker on a timeline. >> that doesn't go away no matter what virtual world we create for us now. >> that never goes away. as long as there's an image, whether digital or whether it's physical, it doesn't go away. >> all because they wanted to sell more gum. >> all because they wanted to sell more gum. >> now the gum no longer exists in the cards. but our producer, tony, was able
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to purchase some 1989 packs -- >> what? >> we're opening a 32-year-old -- >> gum -- it has gum. >> don't it. >> -- don't eat it. >> if you find a card that's worth tens of thousands -- >> don't chew the gum. and foul ball paul told me he's never had a tops card made of him. you know, a little lint to tops. we created one -- you're chewing the gum. there it is. the foul ball paul tops trading card, should it ever be created. >> aw. >> and gum will not be in it for him. >> i got ozzie smith. >> i got phelps -- >> yeah. >> jose rijo and -- >> doesn't taste good. >> how about that? she was a james beard award winner for her unique take on korean cuisine. like so many chefs, chef beverly kim's world was up-ended by the
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pandemic. up next on "the dish," we'll see the inspiring ways she turned misfortune into opportunity to give back to her community. >> how am i supposed to read this with begun in my mind? next week, there's one vending machine in japan for every 30 people. crazy stuff. 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. your morning cup of joe could be in jeopardy as climate change threatens coffee plants around the globe. british researchers think they've found a solution. not any old coffee bean can make a good cup. the industry's best beans are under threat as climate change leaves a bitter taste. >> we are seeing throughout the tropical coffee belt increasing temperatures but also more erratic rainfall and increased drought. >> arabica beans make up more
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than half of the world's coffee, but scientists predict production could shrink by 50% in 30 years. so the search is on for a future-proof plant. >> what we want is a tree that's relatively compact, that is drought resistant, that is climate tolerant and can give us a good yield with good flavor attributes. >> in the dense tropical rain forests of west breakafrica, th coffee crisis may have found its savior. these little blackberries of the rare stenafila plant. >> importantly, stenafila a can grow and crop under higher temperatures than arabica coffee. >> the crucial test is will it keep you going. but also it's got to taste good. researchers say stila coffees o future, this is a really important little plant.
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>> with an important bean to help keep the caffeinated world spinning. "cbs this morning saturday" will be right back.
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♪ this morning on "the dish," chef beverly kim, the youngest of four girls born to korean immigrants, kim has cooked her way to the top of the culinary world. her unique american spin on korean classics has earned her recognition from the likes of top chef, the michelin guide, and the james beard foundation. but this year, the coronavirus has up-ended everything in kim's life. so she's fighting back and giving back with the food that's been her passion. chef beverly kim has spent much of the last year putting out
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fires instead of lighting them. >> well, today's a special day. and this is the first time we've lit it up for probably a year. >> what? >> yeah. >> not even a michelin star gives a restaurant immunity from the coronavirus. >> i feel very fortunate to still be standing here. ultimately, we lost a lot of money. i mean, maybe $900,000 less sales than we did last year. i felt that doing business just on takeout was not the answer. we had to look outward. >> these days the only meals kim and her staff have been cooking are for takeout. donations to local charities and a pay what you can canteen. >> would you like it just black -- >> it helps them, but it also helped me to have purpose. >> in normal times, kim and her husband, chef johnny clark, run boboth of their resestaurants ie avondadale sectionon of chicag. parachutute, insnspired b by ki koreanan heheritage, has e earn couple some of the culinary
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industry's highest honors. >> we usually start off with some panchon, small side dishes just to stimulate the palate. >> next door is wherewithal, a modern american spot where we broke bread. >> this is baked potato bean bread. yours i made vegetarian s. that okay? >> yes. a yeasted chinese bing bring stuffed with scallions, idaho potatoes, and white cheddar. >> and then there's a sour cream butter, you got to get that on there. >> kim parlayed an internship at the ritz carlton in chicago into culinary school. i love like eating a drumstick. and a stable career in the kitchen. but eventually realized something was missing. >> i went to korea. loved it. like fell in love with just my -- my heheritage. so my quest w was to e express myself withh the korean side an then also the training that i learned otherwise and kind of
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mix that together to be who i am. when i met my husband, it became very clear to me that we had to open a restaurant. >> clark, also a culinary school grad, had just returned from his own four-month soul searching food journey to korea. >> i was like, so, show me your pictures from korea. and then what was your favorite dish from korea? >> you were checking him >> i was totally checking him out -- a little bit. i was like, he's cute, too. he's cute! and he loves korean food. i'm like, i don't know, this -- this is too good to be true. we fell in love. we got pregnant within a year. i had a shotgun wedding. it was a whirlwind after that. >> scandal. >> it was scandalous, yeah. it was such a whirlwind. we were like two souls that were meant to be together. >> two restaurants and two more children later, the pair seemed to have it all until the world started to unravel last summer. >> we were working 18 hours a day. the combination of the emotional stress and the financial stress,
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the health risk. >> they decided to temporarily shut down the restaurants. >> when we took that time off it helped me to clarify what this time was good for because there was a lot going on -- black lives matter has just sort of ignited. and it made me think about how i could transform that negative energy into something positive. >> as the year went on, another battle emerged. the wave of hatred being unleashed upon asian americans across the country. >> every time i heard like on the news trump say china virus or kung flu -- >> triggers. >> triggers. i knew that was going to ignite. when i was a kid, it was the same rhetoric. >> what did you see? what was the worst? >> a car almost ran into me and tried to run me over with his truck. there guy actually stuck his head out and said, "go home, you jap." when i was sick, the kids would
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say, chinese, japanese, dirty knees, look at these. it made me feel secure about my looks, about my eyes and who i was. >> fighting back against hate -- >> this is what drove kim to do something about it. >> to find out who sent a racist and threatening letter to a local family. >> an incident last month that hit too close to home. inside her parents' gated california retirement community. >> someone had written this anonymous hate letter saying -- >> to a widow. >> to a widow, addressing her, hey, you know, one less asian to worry about, thank god. it was so cruel. the end of the letter was really scary because it was like, watch out. pack your bags, and go back to your country. my mom was really confused reading this. she's like, what, he's saying go back to my country? we're like, no, this is your country. >> in response, kim and a fellow chicago chef have launched dough something. this month and next. participating restaurants
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nationwide are making something delicious with dough. with proceeds going to the organization asian americans advancing justice. this week, kim and clark unv unveiled a kimchi pizza, dough topped with tomato sauce, pepperoni, and cheese. whether it's pizza, broccoli salad, or korean fried chicken, to kim it's all american. >> but i'm so proud of how far we've come. i was always comparing myself to the french or the european-style restaurants. and i feel sort of really glad because that opens a lot of doors for other cultures' cuisines. >> you feel vindicated. >> yeah. you know, it's kind of a lifelong quest just to be myself, not be put in a box. >> and you taste pretty good to me. >> i'm glad that you enjoy it. >> i lunched on the food, but i brought the sparkling rose that she served me. cheers, everybody.
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dough something, #doughsomething, if you're interested in her mission-oriented organization. but you know, she says she treats every customer like her parents. and go figure. her parents come to her restaurant every single week. just loved her family story. >> perfect. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪ >> you didn't cheer before -- you got to -- >> cheers. >> there you go. very good. it was a lowly dwelling in a marshy area of the state of maryland, but it's tied to an important figure in american history. up next, how years of work led to a remarkable discovery. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ ♪ fight fleas and ticks with seresto.
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dorchester county, maryland, archaeologist dr. julie schablitsky and her team found this coin, a liberty half dollar minted in 1808. >> to be able to have just a couple of clues that we're getting close rllyeaind of helped us. >> they went on to find fragments of pottery, nails, even a brick from the home's foundation. ross harvested timber and transported it to shipyards using free black mariners. maryland's lieutenant governor believes tubman's time there likely influenced her work with the underground railroad. >> harriet tubman worked alongside her father as a teenager, and historians believe that tubman learned to navigate the land and waterways. she would later traverse to lead enslaved people to freedom. >> archaeologists plan to return this fall in hopes of recovering more artifacts relating to tubman's father. pretty cool, right? >> amazing discovery. >> her father was free. he wait ed around for years because his family was not. >> yeah.
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>> epic,, wild, and vibrant, sosome of thehe w words npr use dedescribe theheir music.c. next in our "saturdayay sesess tutune yards.. you'u're watchining "cbs thihis momorning satuturday." ♪ ♪ this i is my body y of proof. proof of l less joint t pain and d clearer skskin. proof ththat i can f fight pspsoriatic ararthritis.... .....with humimira. humira tarargets and b blocks a a specific s source ofof inflammatation that contrtributes to o both jt and skskin symptomoms. it's p proven to h help rerelieve painin, stop f further irrrreversible joint t damage and clclear skin in many adadults. humimira can lowower your ababy to fight i infections.s. serious anand sometimemes fatatal infectioions, includining tubercululosis, and cacancers, including g lymphoma,, haveve happened,d, as havave blood, l liver, and nervrvous systemem proble, seririous allergrgic reactioi, and new w or worsenining hearart failure.e. tellll your doctctor if youou've been t to areas where cecertain fungngal infefections arere common and d if you've e had tb, hepatititis b, are e prone to i infections, or h have flu-lilike symptoms or s sores. don't t start humimira if y you have anan infection.
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ask your r rheumatologogist ababout humirara. go to to see proroof in actition. if you can't afford your medicine,e, abbvie m may be ablele to hel. countingng your veggggies cacan be hard.d. so w we did it f for you. v8. the origiginal plplant-powerered drink. veg up. fromom prom dresesses to workokouts v8. the origiginal plplant-powerered drink. and new w adventur ses yoyou hope thehe more you ue ththe less thehey'll misi. but evenen if your t teen ws vaccininated against memeningitis i in thet they m may be missssing vaccinin fofor meningititis b. alththough uncomommon, up to 1 inin 5 survivovors f meningititis will hahave long t term conseqequences. now as youou're thihinking at alall the vaccccines your rn might needed make surure you ask k your dor if your r teen is mimissing meningititis b vaccicinatio. at p panera, wee makeke dinner eaeasy...
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♪ this morning on our "saturday sessioion," tinine ya oakland-d-based musiciansns mer garbus a and nate b brenner cre their r album with a h handheld recordrd or a r recycled c cass tape, bubut it gotot themm n no and signed. a later album hit the top ten on billboard's rock and independence charts. they're out with their fifth collection which sfweti is gett great reviews. from their album "sketchy," here arare tune y yards with "hold yourselflf." ♪ parentsts are childldren parentnts a are childldren
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parents weree c children of t t time ♪ ♪ p parents they made us they t tried to r raise us but parents b betrayed us even when theyy t tried ♪ note a t they heleld u us close dear and tolold uss lies ththat they been telliling themselveves for yeyears ♪ ♪ thehey'll suffofocate me soo hohold myself now ♪ ♪ i have t to hold mysyself now nono choicee of whenn and i i d knowow how but ii will holdd m myself nowo♪ ♪ child i won't havee youou i i cannot havave you ♪ ♪ child i won't havave youou and
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i'm m telling y you why ♪ ♪ i canannot mend t this i haveve to h hand this ♪ ♪ i i can't pretendnd without a breaeak in sigight ♪ ♪ oh i'lll hold youou close and dedear and tellll y you liess t that in telling mymyself for y years ♪ ♪ i'lll suffofocate you soo you hold yoursrself now ♪ ♪ y you h have t to holdd yours now ♪ ♪ no choice of when a and who knows hohow but y you will h hold yourselel♪ ♪ we a all havave dououbts we all have doubtbts ♪ ♪ wee all have rage
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we allll have ragage ♪ ♪ we all have troububle beieing brbrave enough too tururn the page ♪ ♪ but we willll holdd ourseselvw we h have to heaear hold ourses noww ♪ ♪ n no choice of when a and who knknows how ♪ ♪ but w we must holdd our ourses now hold oururselves now ♪ ♪ we hahave to holold ourseselv nonow ♪ ♪ no c choice of when and we ar learning how so we will holold ourseselves n♪
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♪ we a all havave doubtbts we a all havave doubtbts we allll havee ragage we all h have ragee ♪ ♪ we all havave trouble b being brave enouough to t turn the p we all h have troububle b being enouough ♪ ♪ ♪ we allll have ragage we all h have ragee ♪ ♪ wee allll have doubtbts wewe allll have doubtss ♪ ♪
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♪ w we allll havee doubtss we a all have ♪ >> great sound. don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from tune yards. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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what's so grereat about dunknkin' a at home? you u don't t have to wewear p. okay, who o drank all l the mi? enenjoy the grgreat tastee ofof dunkin' at homeme. my plaquque psoriasisis... ...the itctching ...the b burning. the stingiging. mymy skin was no longer mine. my psoriatic arthritis, made my joints stiff, swollen... painfulul. emergege tremfyantnt™ with treremfya®, adults witith moderatete to sevevere plaqueue psoriasis. .....can uncovover clearerer skd improvove symptomsms at 16 wee. trememfya® is s also approrod fofor adults with activive psororiatic arththritis. seserious allelergic reactcts mamay occur. tremfyaa® may incncrease yoyour risk ofof infectionos and lolower your a ability to fight t them. tetell your dodoctor if yoyoue anan infectionon or symptots oror if you hahad a vavaccine or p plan to. tremfyaa®. emergege tremfyant™ jansnssen can hehelp you expxe cocost supportrt options..
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♪ ♪ i'll go back home ♪ ♪ >> have a great weekend, everybody. >> we leave you now with more music from tune yards. >> this is "my neighbhbor." ♪ ohh let me love let m me lovot
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me love ♪ ♪ o oh let mee love let m me lot meme love ♪ ♪ o oh letet me l love let me lt me love lilife lelet me lovove ♪ ♪ ohh let me love let m me l lot me lovee let me love ♪ ♪ my neighghbor h held the keyey susurvival the loneneliest womoman i i eve♪ ♪ herer death aroround the corn her childrdren screamingng at h♪ ♪ poundingg fists u upon her rottining wooden floor ♪ ♪ ohh my neieighbor heldld the o my survival i madee sure t to lock the door♪ ♪ ohh let me love let me love lt me lovee let me lovee ♪
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♪ oh l let mee love let m me lot meme love letet me l love ♪ ♪ oh l let me l love let me lovt me love l life me love ♪ ♪ oh letet me l love let me lovt me lovove letet me lovove ♪ ♪ oh my enemy heleld t the key y survival but my envy overtook my brain ♪ ♪ i saw her doubled over and recognized myself and set ♪ ♪ perhaps i'll quit be smirching her name ♪ ♪ oh my enemy held the key to my survival and i killed her all the same ♪
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♪ ♪ ♪ my neighbor held the key to my survival the garbage truck kept passing her by ♪ ♪ another w week full o of trar she fofolds h herds exactctly i half ♪ ♪ oh letet me l love l let mee t me lovove letet m me lovove oh let mee love let mee lovove l l love let me l love ♪ ♪ send me l love oh let me lovee let me love l l
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me love letet mee lovove ♪ ♪ oh let me love let me love let me love letet mee love ♪ >> we have more musisic from tu yards. >> this s is "hypnototized." >> one, twtwo, three. ♪ the e trees arere inn the m mea the cowows are in the trees ♪ ♪ t the peoeople aren't anywher be f found betterer take o one of t these ♪
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♪ you gotot it you got i it yoyou got itt you gogot it ♪ ♪ youou got it you got i it yoyou got it ♪ ♪ the trerees are in the meadod the cowows are i in the pigss ♪ ♪ the peoeople aren'n't anywhwh be foundnd the gravedigger digs ♪ ♪ looook into my eyes i know you honeyey ♪ ♪ lookk into my e eyes i see y you honeyey ♪ ♪ look into myy eyes i i know it honeyey ♪ ♪ looook into my eyeyes quiet q quiet ♪ look intnto my eyes oh i i lovove y you honey ♪
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♪ o oh look into my eyes i love you honey ♪ ♪ look into my eyes ♪
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