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tv   CBS This Morning Saturday  CBS  July 31, 2021 4:00am-6:01am PDT

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good morning. it's july 31st, 2021. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." the variant versus the vaccine. the cdc says the covid war has changed and announces a new discovery about the delta variant. we'll have details on a jump in vaccinations, the businesses now requiring it, and what the president is saying about new restrictions. weekend project. a rare saturday meeting of the senate today to work on the roughly $1 trillion infrastructure bill. we'll have the latest on the growing bipartisan support. a golden morning.
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team usa grabs more gold medals in swimming at the tokyo games, but one of team usa's biggest stars is pulling out of more events. then history on display. last year was one for the record bookoks literalllly. we'll take you behind thehe sces at the smithsonian institution as they try to catalog the pandemic, the election, and civil unrest in real time. first, we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> reporter: new revelations about how contagious the variant may be. an internal document from the cdc says, quote, the war has changed. >> reporter: enemy has a lot more weapons. more infectious, more contagious, more transmissible. and probably more deadly. >> reporter: the senate voted to start the process of debating the massive trillion dollar infrastructure bill. >> i've never seen a pothole with the rd name on it. tell bust your tires. >> reporter: president biden met with governors as wildfires rage
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across many of the country's western states. >> over 3.4 million acres have already burned. >> reporter: newly released documents so that former president trump pressured his acting attorney general to call the 2020 election results corrupt. >> the president of the united states tried to overturn an election by using the department of justice. >> reporter: after nearly two years away due to the pandemic, baseball has returned to toronto. >> with a popup and -- santiago to end the ball game. all that -- >> it just got real on the streets of thailand. two r rival monkekey gangs faca face. no-holds-barred. ♪ does that look familiar to you? a real-live spongebob and patrick together at the bottom of the atlantic ocean. ♪ and all that matters -- >> joe biden with something on his chin. an aide wrote him a note saying, sir, there is something on your
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chin. >> let's look at the video again. he wipes it -- looks at it. i don't know if he -- did he eat it? on "cbs this morning saturday." >> the u.s. women won a close match in tokyo against the netherlands to advance to the semifinals. penalties were needed to decide a winner. >> megan rapinoe to send the united states to the semifinal of tokyo 2020 -- it doesn't get much more comprehensive than that! megan rapinoe into the top corner, and the usa wins four two on penalties. this morning's "eye opener" is presented by progressive -- making it easy to bundle insurance. >> the ladies of soccer. >> tough start to the olympics for them. looking good now. the semifinals. >> yes. welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm jeff glor along with michelle miller. dana jacobson is off this morning, so elaine quijano joins us once again, friend of the show. good to see you. >> good to see you. happy almost august. >> my goodness, right? >> i know. >> july 31st.
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all right. later this morning, we are going to take you to yellowstone. but in is not just about the beauty of america's first national park. the park contains more than half the world's geysers. and under them is a supervolcano capable of world-altering eruptions. we'll tag along with the man responsible for tracking the activity below the surface and an interesting pattern of human behavior. we'll go to downtown los angeles to introduce you to one of the most talented young composers around. kris bowers has gained acclaimed for his scores to "green book," "bridgerton" and the new "space jam" movie. you'll meet him and see how a chance encounter with a music legend changed his path. and we'll go up north near the cascades in washington state to snake river farms. one of the best producers of steak in the world. ride along as we show the intense e process in raising wau beef a and why it's sought afte by some of the finest restaurants around. and then we'll go to dublin,
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ireland, for a wonderful performance by the indy band villagers as they perform songs from their new acclaimed album in our "saturday sessions." that and much more is ahead. we begin with renewed signs that the pandemic is far from over. new coronavirus infections are on the rise across the nation. mask mandates are returning in some places, and cities, states, and businesses are rolling out vaccination requirements. this as the centers for disease control and prevention warns that vaccinated americans who become infected while rare can transmit the delta variant as easily as those who are unvaccinated. those findings come as new cases are up 150% across the country over the past two weeks. hospitalizations climbed 74%. all of this as just about half of the u.s. population is now fully vaccinated. michael george is here with the latest. good morning, michael. >> reporter: good morning. some serious talk from the cdc.
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they say the war has changed because of the delta variant. while vaccinated people have a strong level of protection, data shows they can spread the virus easily if they become infected. now the government and businesses are shifting their tactics. masks went back on in disneyland yesterday for anyone vaccinated or not who steps indoors at the amusement park. walmart, the nation's largest employer, is taking it a step further, requiring employees to wear masks in high-infection areas, regardless of their vaccination status. and the president yesterday told reporters there's likely more to come. >> reporter: can america expect more guidelines coming up -- >> in all probability. by the way, we had a good day yesterday. almost a million people got vaccinated. about half a million of those people for the first time, for the second shot. and so i'm hopeful people are
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realizing how essential it is. >> reporter: that's what dolores did. she got the shot. >> it was hard for me to decide. >> reporter: and ruben chavez got the shot, too, this week. >> mentally i feel better. >> reporter: but even the vaccinated need to be careful. dr. anthony fauci delivered more sobering news yesterday. >> that vaccinated people who do have a breakthrough infection are clearly capable of transmitting the infection to an uninfected person. >> reporter: with the fast-spreading delta variant, the risk of getting sick iss plplaying outt loloud. >> i need e every forcece in th crowd, hands up -- one, two -- >> reporter: at this weekend's lollapalooza music festival in chicago, masks are not mandatory. but proof of vaccinations or a negative covid test are required. >> i need a vaccination card in your hand -- >> reporter: the mayor is letting the show go on despite warnings it could easily be a
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superspreader event. for example, more than 1,000 covid cases were reportedly linked to a dutch music festival this month. about 20,000 people attended with protocols similar to lollapalooza. and according to the cdc, about 35,000 vaccinated people per week are becoming infected. but that's a microscopic fraction. just.02 of 1% of the 164 million people who are fully vaccinated. health experts maintain the best protection against the virus is one of the vaccines. jeff? >> okay, thank you very much. with more on the delta variant and how it's shaking up the pandemic response, medical contributor dr. david agus joins us from los angeles. good morning. a million vaccinated -- a million-plus in a day sounds pretty good. are we moving now in the right or wrong direction? >> well, you know, we have a new enemy. so the data are changing. so the only way we know how a virus behaves is from real-world
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evidence. what we're seeing now is that this virus can spread like crazy. we're trying to counter vaccines, but we're not winning. 100,000 cases on friday. but anybody who says, well, the fact that you can get a breakthrough means the vaccines aren't working is wrong. 97% of current hospitalizations are those who are unvaccinated. so the vaccines are working remarkably well in terms of preventing serious illness and death which is critical. >> talk about these new guidelines. mask mandates are back in in flow in many cities and states. who is this directed at specifically? >> it's directed at you -- no, it's directed at everybody. you know, what -- what we're seeing is, you know, even people who are vaccinated and when they're exposed to the new delta variant, they can potentially spread the virus. so really whenever their people congregated together, you need to wear a mask. if you have young children at
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home, elderly or people with immune suppression, you probably want to wear a mask around them presently. we're in a new game. the new game is the delta variant. and we have to change what we do. the science isn't changing, the virus is. >> well, do we know if breakthrough cases can actually result in long covid? we hear about these breakthrough cases being quote/unquote mild, which is a range of severity from what i understand. but is there enough data to actually understand whether long covid is a possible consequence of a breakthrough case? >> it's a great question. and one i get a lot. and right now it looks like if you have immunity from the two shots, pfizer, moderna, or one of j&j if you are exposed, you would not get the associated long covid symptoms -- we're not really seeing that, and there haven't been many reports of that. that is good news. you get a mild cold. while we wish it didn't happen,
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there are going to be some breakthrough symptoms. but they're short, and they if away. >> doctor, i think we've seen some confusing headlines this week. one saying that vaccinated americans can pass along the virus as easily as unvaccinated. that's not true, correct? i mean, if you get a breakthrough infection, you can, but breakthrough infections are so rare. are some of the headlines confusing people? >> no question about it. i mean, to make statements out of context. and so what we're seeing in many of the cases where there's a significant number of people exposed and people who are unvaccinated, you're going to spread there. people who are vaccinated, some may get mildly symptomatic. can they transmit to others? most probably. really hasn't been shown definitively. but it's probably at a much slower rate than if you were unvaccinated. and i think that's really important. the vaccines are working. they are not 100% perfect, as no vaccine ever is. but they're doing what they need do now. and we as a country have to step
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up and continue the vaccination rates at a much higher pace than we're doing now or we're going to be in real trouble over the next several weeks. >> okay, dr. agus, thank you so much. again, the vaccines work, it just takes time. elaine? >> thanks. the senate is expected to meet this morning in a rare saturday session to work on the roughly $1 trillion infrastructure bill. 16 republicans joined democrats to begin debating the bill on friday. in the latest show of bipartisan support for the measure. it's a big victory for the biden administration but one that comes with many battles ahead. christina ruffini has the latest from the white house. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, elaine. you know, we've been talking about there bill so long, i'm almost out of infrastructure puns. but as you mentioned, this morning the legislation is trucking along. the senate is here to hammer out the details of what is already looking to be about a 2,500-page piece of legislation. >> we'e're n not d done yet. butt we're going to get this bay
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across the finish line. >> reporter: the current version of the $1 trillion infrastructure bill comes after months of bipartisan and sometimes partisan back and forth. >> if what we vote on looks like what we've agreed upon, it will pass. >> the motion upon reconsideration is agreed too -- to. >> looks like it reached the bipartisan agreement on infrastructure. business, roads, high-speed internet, clean daughter. >> reporter: two-thirds of the senate voted on the measure, a sign that will legislation will have enough support to pass. a vote in the house is less certain. >> we need to be transformative in terms of how we go forward with infrastructure investments and reconciliation bills that truly meet families' needs. >> reporter: speaker of the house nancy pelosi has said she won't take up the infrastructure bill unless the senate also passes a separate $3.5 trillion budget plan. that would require the vote of every single democrat in the
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senate. but arizona's kyrsten sinema has already signaled she has a problem with the price tag. how do we let it get this bad? >> i think a lot of it was politics. >> reporter: secretary of transportation, pete buttigieg, told michelle there's no time to waste. >> the roads and bridges, the ports and airports, so many elements of the transportation infrastructure in this country need work. we've been failing to invest for decades. it's catching up to us. >> reporter: now lawmakers say it's going to be a grind, but they're hoping they can have something some vote on in the next couple of days. overnight, the federal eviction moratorium expired. that was to help people who fell behind on their rent due to covid. house democrats just didn't have the votes to get it extended despite pleas from president biden. >> that's going to affect a lot of people. thank you very much. the united nations is warning of a worsening humanitarian catastrophe in ethiopia. on friday, unicef said more than 100,000 children could face extreme starvation in the next
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year as a result of major fighting in that country's northern region. aid administrator samantha power leaves for the nation in hopes of easing what is the world's worst hunger crisis in a decade. the pictures are heart-wrenching. children in the streets, families in disarray. all under the threat of starvation. food convoys have been barred from accessing the region. it's been over a month since the last one made its way through. >> our worst fears about the health and well-being of children in that conflicted region of northern ethiopia are being confirmed. >> reporter: at a press conference on friday, unicef's spokesperson said aid workers need unfettered access to prevent famine and assaults like the one she described on a young woman. >> she watched her grandmother get killed. she was raped by several men as she watched her 9-month-old baby
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being tossed around by other men. >> reporter: the conflict pits ethiopia's central government led by prime minister ahmed against forces to the north. the two sides had fought together in a previous conflict with neighboring aratria. the peace deal won ahmed a nobel prize in 2019. now he's embroiled in thisis catastrophe. how does that happen? >> yeah. unfortunately i think the prime minister joins the list of nobel peace prize winners who use all that goodwill and squander it. >> reporter: simon adams is the executive director of the group responsibility to protect. >> there's no good guys in this conflict. there are no real heroes in this except ordinary people who are crushed between these competing armed forces who are displaced from their homes -- >> reporter: by last november, tensions between ahmed's
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government and tigray turned violent. it's estimated that millions have been displaced, a current humanitarian crisis not seen in ethiopia since the 1980s. the head of u.s. aid, samantha powers, is heading over in fact today. what can she do? >> i think her visit is -- sends a powerful signal that these atrocities can no longer be ignored. >> he says the 100,000 children that the u.n. warns are facing threat of starvation should be 100,000 reasons for all sides to end this conflict right now. more than 200 afghan interpreters and their families are now in the united states. they were evacuated this week and landed just outside washington, d.c., yesterday. they supported u.s. troops during the war in afghanistan and can now apply for immigrant visas. with the u.s. withdrawing after two decades of fighting, they were in danger of being targeted by the taliban. president biden thanked them and said "welcome home." this weekend, the heat is on
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for millions of americans across a wide swath of the nation. temperatures are expected to soar into the 90s and push heat indices into the triple digits in the pacific northwest and from the central plains to the southeast. this as crews work their way through pennsylvania and new jersey, cleaning up downed trees, flipped over cars, and other damage from a series of tornadoes. and as nearly 83 large wildfires burn mainly in the west. meteorologist jeff berardelli is tracking the nation's weather this morning. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. good morning, everyone. so as you heard elaine talking about, it is very active for different reasons across the country. oppressive, dangerous heat in the south and dangerous air quality, unprecedented air quality with smoke problems across minnesota and lots of flooding across the intermountain west. what's the reason for all this extreme weather across the globe? it's the same thing for the past couple of months. an extreme jet stream sending heat north where it doesn't
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belong but cool air south where it doesn't belong. so it's a delightful morning across the northeast. near record lows in places like saranac lake, 52 degrees. look in the south, the dangerous heat, feels like 109 today in new orleans. unprecedented number of fires across canada and the pacific northwest. look at that smoke across the upper midwest. places like minneapolis today. and the smoke's going to settle closer to the coast. vancouver, seattle, and portland. and lastly, last year we didn't have a monsoon. this year it's an extreme monsoon. torrential downpours, flash flooding, and mudslides during the day today. the good news is now the tropics are very quiet. that will change in around two weeks. >> okay. thank you very much. there has been another setback for u.s. olympic gymnast simone biles. the 2016 gold medalist says she will not compete in two upcoming individual events at the tokyo games. it comes after she withdrew from
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the team competition and individual floor exercise. jamie yuccas is in tokyo this morning with more on all of this including there was good news for u.s. swimmers. that was cool to see. >> reporter: my gosh. it was so fun to watch today, jeff. simone biles, though, said it would be a day-by-day decision, and it seems the decision today is to not participate in the individual vault and uneven bars. she appears to still be suffering from the twisties which is when a gymnast's mind and body are not aligned. with simone biles out of the vault final, mykayla skinner gets another chance to compete. skinner was set to leave japan and head back to the u.s. after not qualifying for the gymnastics finals. now the u.s. is counting on her benefits. olympic historian bill mallon. do you ever remember a time in the olympics where something like mental health was discussed as much as it is right now? >> no. it's certainly become more prominent over the last few
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years. i think the first person that brought that to the forefront was probably michael phelps. he was such an incredible athlete and so famous that other athletes felt that they could also speak out about it, as well. >> reporter: swimming superstar caeleb dressel has been compared to michael phelps. >> druessel is cranking it up -- >> reporter: he blew away the competition in the water and set a new world record -- 49.45 in the metropolitan's 100-meter butterfly. we spoke to caeleb ahead of the olympic games. >> michael was a once in a million years swimmer. i'm indifferent about the comparisons. i understand it, but i'm not coming to this meet to count medals. i'm coming to this meet to perform for my country. >> third straight olympic gold -- >> reporter: no one could keep up with katie ledecky as she closed out her games with another gold in the 800-meter freestyle. you could feel the joy as she high fived teammate, 15-year-old katie grimes.
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meanwhile, connor fields who won gold in rio is confirmed out of the icu after suffering a brain hemorrhage in a crash at the bmx semifinals. and fencers on the men's u.s. olympic team wore pink masks in a planned protest against a teammate under investigation for sexual assault. all eyes will be on track and fold tomorrow as americans advance in the women's 400-meter hurdles and men's 800-meter semifinals. u.s. and china are tied in the medal count. >> we've got the 50-meter finals in swimming for men and women tonight. always a fun event, jamie. >> reporter: absolutely. can't wait for that. >> good stuff. all right. it is 22 minutes after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪
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the movie doesn't claim to be ripped from the headlines, but the plot of the new matt damon film "stillwater" hit close to home for amanda knox. the woman once convictioned in a foreign courtroom of murder. hear why she says it's profiting off her life story. >> plus, threats to humanity aren't just the stuff of science fiction. we'll visit one famous place that poses a slim but notable risk and hear why some say all threats should be taken seriously. and later, from the medal podium to the breakfast table, that's the journey many top athletes have taken. with the olympics under way, we'll see how champions end up on the wheaties box. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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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. when you have car trouble, you can take the job a mechanic or buy the parts from the manufacturer and do it yourself. when it comes to phones, the same options may not be available. we explain the recent push to change that. >> reporter: alexander fixes phones and other electronic devices. a big part of his business is broken screens and battery replacements. but the repairs he can make are limited because he has to use third-party parts. most phonemakers do not sell parts or manuals on how to fix them. >> i d don't thinknk it's fair.
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itit's absolututely unfafair. >> i increasinglgly manufacactu use all kinds of proprprietary techniques to black you from getting into your phones. >> reporter: the ceo of i fix it offefers repaiair guides for lof dedevices. he sayss it's's not just phones it's diffificult to f find partr many electronicics. he's partt of the growingng r r to repair movement. >> it would require manufactures to share the parts and tools to fix things. >> reporter: more than two dozen states are currently considering right to repair legislation. on wednesday, the federal trade commission voted to take on unlawful repair restrictions. advocates say a right to repair would encourage consumers to fix a device instead of just buying a new one, and that would cut down on waste. some manufacturers argue against new laws saying repair restrictions are needed to safeguard software and other intellectual property. but supporters say it's time for a change. that could include competition that leads to lower repair prices for consumers.
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cbs news, brooklyn, new york. "cbs this morning saturday" will be right back.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning saturday." we begin this half hour with a hollywood film that recalls a real-life murder case. the movie "stillwater" was released yesterday starring matt damon. it's loosely based on the story of amanda knox who's speaking out against the movie. tom hanson has the story. good morning. >> reporter: hey, good morning to you. amanda knox is the american college student who was wrongfully convicted of killing her roommate while studying in italy in 2007. her case captivated the world. now after she's been exonerated of all charges, she says others are trying to capitalize on her story but not without a fight. >> it's about letting go of all
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of that shame and guilt that pushes you down. >> reporter: this morning, matt damon's drama "stillwater," under fire. >> allison came here for college, and that's where she met this girl, lina. one night she found lina dead and called police. all they cared about was -- >> reporter: the movie follows the stories of a -- follows a girl in marseilles france. her father moves there to find the cull killer. it draws attention to the contentious legal battle in italian courts. >> order immediate release from prison. >> reporter: the 34-year-old was wrongly convicted twice and then ultimately exonerated in the murder of her roommate in 2007. a trial that captivated the world. now amanda knox speaking out
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saying the film is, quote, fictionalizing my innocence, my total lack of involvement. in a recent interview with "vanity fair," the director, tom mccarthy, said the film was inspired by a piece of knox's story. but in a threat of 44 tweets, knox said why does my name refer to events i had no hand in? i return to these questions because others continue to profit off my name, face, and story without my consent. with matt damon's star power, both damon and the director are sure to profit hand somely off this fictionalization of the amanda knox saga that is sure to leave watchers wondering maybe the real-life amanda was involved somehow. in a 2020 interview, knox spoke with "entertainment tonight." >> the reason why i think reclaiming your narrative is so important is because it's about truth. the truth matters. >> reporter: now in those 44 tweets, knox also made the point that when you refer to those events, you need understand that how you talk about it affects
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the people involved. >> how does she want folks to talk about it? >> really it goes back to the point of her just trying to get back to normal life. she wants to be treated like a person, which is completely understandable. >> she's right, the truth matters. >> people may not go the extra -- do that extra bit of research to find out the details. and they only take away what they see in this film. tom hanson, thank you. that is not the only case of hollywood and reality intersecting. blockbuster movies have often prpredicted catasastrophe and calamity. but could mega disasters like these ever happen in real life? why some scientists say it's worth preparing for the worst and even something that's not as bad. that's story's ahead. first, here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪
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look at an atlas and you'll find the red sea, the yellow sea, and the black sea. coming up, the story of a couple of lesser known but colorful bodies of water, and we mean colorful. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." my plaque psoriasis... ...the itching ...the burning. the stingiging. mymy skin was s no longer r . my psosoriatic artrthritis, made my y joints stiff, swollen... painful. emerge t tremfyant™. wiwith tremfyaya®, adulults with momoderate to severere plaque p psoriasi. ...can u uncover clelearer skid improve sysymptoms at t 16 we. trtremfya® i is the onlyly medicacation of itits kind also apppproved for r adults h acactive psoririatic arthrhr. serious alallergic reaeactios may occucur.
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fluorescent pink in the remote patagonia region of argentina. one environmentalist spokes sodium sulfate from a fish processing plant made its way into the water. the anti-bacterial chemical is often added to shrimp and prawns to give a pink hue before they are ex-comported. nearby fairfax countyctories ar blamed. residents say the lakes spell bad, too. some government officials there take a more rosy outlook. they say the color is not a health hazardard and will disappear in a few days. >> we dye our seafood? i didn't know that. not we but they -- >> yeah. they're more appealing to buyers. >> so it looks better. >> we need get over that. don't you think? >> some people are probably thinking that in argentina, as well. >> exactly right, elaine. there you go. this time of yearar, thousas of touristst flock too yellllo national park. i was trying to be one of those people. few may know that the source of
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of the world. the pandemic has brought new attention to the types of unlikely but possibly catastrophic dangers that usually go ignored. one of them is hiding right under the surface of one of america's most picturesque spspots. asas b brook silvava-braga repo. >> reporteter: yellowstone, america's first national park, is probably best known as a place for bison to graze or for tourists to photograph. but to michael poland, it's something to study. he's the head of the yellowstone volcano observatory. >> there have been epic low big eruptions and some not so long in the g geologic pastst. >> r reporter: the steam venentd mud p pots and all those geyser more geysers than the rest of the world combined, are reminder that in the distant past yellowstone unleashed three world-altering eruptions. >> the big one was 2.1 million years ago.
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>> reporter: the outline of the eruption so big it stretches out of the park and into idaho where we met madison meyers. >> we come to places like this because we can sample and know where we are in an eruptive sequence. that's the lower part. that's probably earlier. that's the upper part. that was later. >> reporter: we had that big volcano in iceland a few years ago we remember. >> oh, yeah. >> reporter: the volcanic cloud has closed the skies over the uk, the netherlands, scandinavia, and northern france and germany. round home times bigger is that one? >> probably 4,000 times bigger. >> reporter: the scale of that potential destruction is why yellowstone means yet something else to brian walsh. >> what's the unlikely but potentially catastrophic outcome if a bunch of bad things happen at once? >> reporter: walsh's book "end times" argues we should think more seriously about very unlikely but potentially world-ending dangers. the table of content reads like a hollywood pitch meeting.
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>> i'm just calling up to tell you something terrible has happened -- >> reporter: warning of the accidentntal n nuclear w war of strange lovove -- [ screams ] ] ththe a asteroid impactt of armamageddon -- > what's a a global killlle. >> reporter: even the unwelcome visitors of "men in black." does the alien invasion concern you? >> well, i wouldn't say it concerns me as much as some of those other risks. but if it did happen, we'd be screwed. they would be so much more advanced than we are. >> reporter: human advances worry him, too. the threat of climate change or a bioengineered supervirus or ai-powered robot soldiers. are we just scared of things that are new, or do we think this is a moment of particular peril? >> we're in a moment of unique peril. because of our efforts we are in more danger than ever before. >> reporter: walsh wants more funding for technology that might actually help our odds of survival like the catalina sky survey which looks for nearby
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asteroids. how often do you find them? >> all the time. last year we found over 1,500 near-earth asteroid. >> reporter: eric christiansen runs the nasa-funded effort. hate to ask you the pop karen movie question -- popcorn movie question, but do we we could anything about it if it's coming? >> the answer may prize you, yes. >> reporter: -- surprise you, yes. >> reporter: nasa with help from johns hopkins university plans to make an intelligent next year. >> sending a spacecraft and ramming into the asteroid.. it's's a litittle crude,e, butu f effective. >> reporter: if it sounds less effectivive than the f film ver -- >> the united states asked t to save thehe world -- >> reporter:r: michael poland c relate. his exactct job got the movie treatment in 2004. > scientists in charge of th yellowstonee volcano observator -- >> reporter: the bbc film " "sur volcano" envivisioned mass volcanic devastation that
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starts, yes, at yellowstone. have you seen the "super volcano" movie? >> i have. it's entertaining. it was fun when i wasn't in this job. >> reporter: but now his job includes explaining that yellowstone is in no condition to erupt in any of our lifetimes. >> when i say no, there's not any sign that the volcano's awakening. oftentimes people say, that's exactly what the guy in the movie said. like -- yeah, of course, it's a movie! >> reporter: poland'ss takeaway fromom the struggle e with a ve bad d but not woworld-ending pandndemic is thatt blockbuster-style dangers might just be distractions. >> i worry more about a volcanic eruption that's lower on the scale but still massive. >> reporter: those sorts of eruptions are much more likely to happen on human life spans. or a small asteroid impact or a pandemic that's, frankly, not so dissimilar from what we just lived through. we don't tend to focus on those because they're not maybe as sexy in terms of their
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devastation. but they're much more likely to happen, and they will have global impacts. >> reporter: on our visit to yellowstone, there were no super eruptions or giant asteroids or nuclear deficit tonations, but thought of the end of the world helped us appreciate the scenery a little bit more -- well, there was no harm in that. for "cbs this morning saturday," brook silva-braga, yellowstone national park. >> beautiful. if the eruption happened at yellowstone, a lot of smaller things would happen before. you would get some question that something is going to happen -- >> do you think? is that what you learned on your visit? >> one of the things i learned. i got in -- >> yes. >> the bottom line, enjoy the moment, right? enjoy the moment is sort of the takeaway we got because we live in a world of risk and danger. >> live in the moment. that's right. >> we like that, elaine. >> very zen. it is the extra honor
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bestowed on many olympic athletes. after you win gold, you may end up on a box of wheaties. up next, how that tradition began and why it's being celebrated this year. if you're heading out, don't forget to record "cbs this morning saturday." vision of 2020, it was a year like no other. now it's being preserved for posterity. we'll head to the smithsonian in washington to see how that is being done. plus, crafting a sound. first classical, then jazz, then scores for tv shows, movies and video games. that's the musical journey of the incredible chrkris bowers. we'll hear the inspiring story. later, more music from villagers in our "saturday session." you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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♪ jenner's going to do it. he's won the gold, but he's going after the record. >> reporter: at the 1976 summer olympic games in montreal, bruce, later caitlyn jenner, won gold in the decathalon and became a household name. >> wheaties has been on my breakfast table since i was a kid. >> reporter: later that year, jenner received another coveted honor -- being featured on a box of wheaties cereal. ♪ scores of other top athletes have shared that distinction. ♪ >> watch out, big boys. >> reporter: now with the tokyo games entering their second week, will any current olympians being joining them in jon nudi is the president of north american retail at general mills, the maker of wheaties. is your marketing team currently watching the olympics in to seek out future box cover stars?
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>> clearly olympics are an exciting time in sports. we're watching and seeing what's happening over there. and which champions might emerge. in history, we have had over 70 olympians on the box. ♪ >> reporter: it's a big year for the cereal itself. >> to help give wheaties that sweet, rich taste. >> reporter: the flakes that make up wheaties were discovered entirely by accident exactly 100 years ago. in 1921, a health clinician in minnesota spilled a wheat bran mixture on a hot stove and watched as it turned into a crispy flake. >> tastes good -- >> reporter: he brought his discovery to the predecessor of general mills who saw the potential for a healthy breakfast food. and in 1924, gold medal hole wheat flakes hit the market. later renamed wheaties, early boxes featured a fictional character named jack armstrong.
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but in 1934, the company switched to real athletes. beginning with legendary yankees slugger lou gehrig. >> the famous robert richard -- >> reporter: in the 1950s, pole vaulter bob richards was the first to move to the front of the box. one of over 850 athletes who have earned the honor. from olympic stars like shawn white and apolo ohno to the winners of the women's world cup. to pro-cleats like it lebron james and serena williams. >> only wheaties has tiger woods. >> whole grain makes the difference. >> reporter: some sports superstars like tiger woods and michael phelps have appeared multiple times. >> addtoday we welcome -- >> reporter: the all-time champ is michael jordan who's shown up on 18 separate boxes. how does general mills choose the athlete they feature box covers? >> we want great athletes, that's important. but champions are champions not only in the ring or on the mat, but champions in communities and
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around the world. >> reporter: now to celebrate the centennial, general mills has come up with the century collector box series. the first will feature humanitarian and boxing legend muhammad ali. ♪ wheaties wheaties ♪ ♪ flash that winning smile ♪ >> watch out, big boys. >> they're their are going to be three other -- there are going to be three other athletes -- >> remember that? mary lou retton -- >> i don't know if that would fly these days. >> well, that's a whole other story, michelle. but let me tell you about the centennial. it's interesting. they're going to unveil three different box covers coming over the next year. it's part of their centennial. it is about honoring, recognizing people who are making contributions beyond just their individual sports. >> right now if you're talking about wheaties covers from this current olympics, you're looking at caeleb dressel, suni lee, make katie ledecky -- >> yes. >> yes. there are a lot of story lines coming out of tokyo.
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interesting. >> ahn exunexpected, too. >> apologies if i forgot anyone. fun to watch. a place that will take you in even if you're big and downright dangerous. ahead, the unlikely sanctuary giving animals a second chance. for some, local nudes is next. the rest, stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." 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. as the olympic games forge on in tokyo, a tiny town in england is being credited with inspiring the decades' old competition. this little town in england has a big sporting history. it all started with the town's doctor, william brooks, who worried residents were out of shape. >> what can we do, we can put on games and get people to get fit so they can compete in these games. >> reporter: so in 1850, he created the wenlock olympic games. >> there's a program listing the events -- >> reporter: back then events were a bit different with
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athletes racing penny farthing bicycles. the games took off and inspired baron pierre des do cupertine. the games led the foundation for winning medals as well as opening ceremonies. >> we had a procession. you couldn't take part if you didn't take part in the procession. >> reporter: in 2012, the london olympics paid tribute to brooks' vision with a torch relay through the town, even naming the mascot after him. with the olympic flame now passed to tokyo, spare a thought for the small town doctor who changed history. "cbs this morning saturday" will be right back.
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the olymympics and paralympmpics are baback. and wawatching ourur athletes l ononce again give the imimpresn thatat america i is the healalt country inin the worldld. we a aren't. but we c can be. our cocollective h health isis too imporortant toto take for r granted ever agagain. ththe health o of our natitn cannnnot just bebe measured
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by thehe victorieses of our c champions,, it must t be measurered by t the health h of all of . ♪ watch cbs in bay area with the kpix 5 news app. ♪ got to love that song. >> back to the '80s there. >> yes, we do it all. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm michelle miller with jeff glor and elaine quijano. dana jacobson is off today. coming up this hour, we may not recall it with joy, but 2020 and itits tumumultuous events will surerely be remembmbered. we'lll see how i its a artifact storiess are beingng recorded f future generarations. then he's written music for everything from hit tv serieieso top holollywood films.s. wewe'll meet o oscar nomininee emmy winner kris bowers and hear how his music education began even before he was born. and born and bred on
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american shores, a delicacy most closely associated with japan. on a special edition of "the dish," we'll take you to the far western u.s. and a place where some of the world's finest beef is being raised. that's ahead. first, more heartache for one of the olympic team's biggest start. simone biles withdrew from two more competitions. the 2016 gold medalist pulled out earlier this week citing mental health concerns. two more americans grab more gold. jamie yuccas with more on the games as they move into the eighth day -- eighth day, ninth day? >> reporter: i think it's day eight. i don't know what time it is here. i don't know what day it is. now you want me to pick which day we're in? >> okay. >> reporter: let's get to what's happening here. simone biles did announce in a tweet that she will not take part in the individual vault and
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uneven bars finals tomorrow. the four-time gold medalist posted a video on instagram to explain that she's suffering from the twisties. a phenomenon where gymnasts have a hard time collaborating their position while in the air. biles says her mind and body are just not in sync. she has not made a decision on whether to compete in two more final events on monday and tuesday. meanwhile, it was a golden day in the pool for a pair of americans. caeleb dressel winning his third gold medal of these games in world-class fashion. he set a new world record in the men's 100-meter butterfly. it was so fun to watch. he goes for gold again tomorrow. you can bet we'll be watching. katie ledecky earned her second gold medal here in tokyo after winning the first-ever women's 1,500 1,500-meter freestyle this week. she defended the gold medal in the 800 meter. the 24-year-old has won the event in three straight olympic games. three peat, guys. speaking of streaks, make it 51
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in a row for the u.s. women's basketball team. they beat japan 86-69. the women have not lost since the 1992 olympics in barcelona. now the u.s. men's basketball team is back on the court versus the czech republic today. it is a high-pressure game for the americans who did lose their opener to france. people going to be watching this one. a win would put them in the quarterfinals. a loss makes their outlook much less certain. the u.s. is tied with china at 45 medals apiece. china just a little ahead in terms of the gold. and michelle, the athletes are playing hard, but all of white house are covering the games, i can tell you, we're working our booties off. check out this camera operator who is doing a great job keeping up with the trampoline competition yesterday. we were mesmerized by there. especially my photojournalist who thought this was absolutely incredible. we were watching it for some time. look at how he keeps up. isn't that amazing? >> it is. we know you and crew are all
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over it and in all places at all times. we're so proud of you. so thank you. >> tell thorson i said hi, and hannah. >> reporter: i will, absolutely. >> all right. >> reporter: will do. >> thank you so much. all olympics make history, but this year could go down in the record books as the hottest summer games ever. as lucy craft reports, some experts say tokyo's extreme conditions are a preview of what's in store for future summer games. [ cheers ] >> reporter: when it sought to host the olympics, tokyo boasted of its ideal climate for athletes to perform at their best. instead, brutal temperatures and humidity caused a russian archer to faint. triathletes sickened, collapsed at the finish line. and a heat-stricken tennis player was carried off court in a wheelchair. in fact, tokyo temperatures have spiked faster than the global average driven by climate change and tokyo's heat-trapping urban landscape.
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university of tokyo professor makoto yokohari has studied climate conditions at every recent summer olympics. >> i would say that the tokyo climate is the worst in the history for the 30 years or so. >> reporter: with over 50,000 heatstroke cases here each year, anti-heatstroke gadgets are selling fast at tokyo shops like this one ranging from handheld cooling tools to neck chilling devices, wearable electric fans are a best seller. i may look like the michelin man, but these little fans built into my jacket ensure that no matter where i go on the hottest, nastiest day of summer, i'm always carrying my own personal wind tunnel. olympic organizers have deployed mist towers, shaded benches, and parasols. the marathon course of paved with a heat-lowering coating. but in the end, the marathon was moved to another city where temperatures are only slightly less sizzling. most of the world has become just too hot for the summer
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olympics. the choice the professor said is stark. move the games to a cooler season or give up on outdoor competition. >> so the summer olympics will become the summer indoor olympics. >> exactly. it's a bit weird, but -- but i am afraid that will be the only way that you can have it in the midsummer. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning saturday," lucy craft, tokyo. >> a number of the athletes were asked about this during the games and said, listen, i've tried to train in hot and hummed environments, but it's tough. i guess you can't put a misting station alongside the 100-meter dash, right? >> probably not. >> they're training all year. it's not like -- >> they are. they're professionals. >> i would like that coat. do that they sell that in new york city? >> a upsuit. >> right. -- jumpsuit. >> right. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪
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it's a year many were happy to say good-bye to. but that's one reason 2020 will live on in the history books and at america's chief repository of history, too. the story's next. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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with s sleep 3 only from m nature's bountyy when the calendar flipped to 2020, we had no idea it would be a year unlike any other. from the coronavirus pandemic to mass demonstrations and a racial reckoning, all while a bitter and sometimes surreal presidential race played out. while it may not be a year we want to relive, it is a year we need to remember. that's why the smithsonian is artifacts that tell the story of 2020. here's christina ruffini. >> reporter: when new york nurse sandra lindsay got the first covid-19 vaccine in america -- [ applause ] -- it was historic. so historic that the smithsonian snatched her socks. her socks.
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>> we stole her socks. >> reporter: technically they curated them with permission along with her scrubs, i.d. badge, and the very vial that held her shots. >> we didn't just want the empty vial. we wanted to preserve something about this person who was really kind of selected for this moment. >> reporter: deep in the archives of the national museum of american history, curator diane wendt focuses on the history of medicine, specifically vaccines and pharmaceuticals. >> 2020 was a big year for you. >> 2020 was a big year for -- for medicine, yes. i think so. a big year for everyone actually. >> reporter: it's all here. from brass engraved scab keepers to a bottle of jonas salk's polio inoculation. now the covid-19 shot. >> we realized we had a responsibility for beginning to collect material. so in the future historians, the public, whoever can t try and undederstand thiss evenent. >> reporter:r: when it comes to
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history-making moments -- [ chants ] >> does anybody have any questions? >> reporter: the last two years have had a lot of them. >> we will stop the steal. [ cheers ] >> reporter: but it's sometimes hard to recognize history when you're living through it. >> you can't cry victim when you report fake news all the time. >> reporter: presenting a new challenge for the nation's memory keepers. and secretary of the smithsonian, lonnie bunch. >> the key is to think about how do you document today so that people who don't know the story will be able to understand it a generation, two or three generations from now. >> reporter: with the museum and its offices closed due to the pandemic, curators formed quick reaction teams to document the remains of particularly important dates. >> black liveses matttter! >> r reporter: like the black lives matter protests in lafayette park. or the january 6th riot at the
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u.s. capitol. >> what i think is important for the smithsonian is to recognize that we have to make sure that amer america remembers. the brilliant staff collected amazing things. >> this was a slogan used not just in washington, d.c., but at protests around the country after the murder of george floyd. >> reporter: in the political history department, claire jerry usually focuses on campaign swag. she also collects from important protest movements. >> this sign was not carefully made that morning. it was painted, it was riveted on to a post. so it tells a lot about what was going on behind the scenes. >> reporter: her 2021 collection includes a ceremonial copy of the vote tally that certified the election. the very thing the january 6th rioters were trying to stop. why do we need to have these posters for the next generation? >> this shows that people were there. it shows what people were thinking. when you stand in front of a poster or object in our museum, you're standing in front of that other person who touched that
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object 100 years agago. > reporter: w we can't know americans 100 years from now will vieww currentnt eventnts o those of us who lived through them. by collecting these realtime relics, the smithsonian hopes to help future visitors put themselves in our shoes. or, rather, a soft, colorful pair of sandra lindsay's socks. for "cbs this morning saturday," christina ruffini, washington. >> not sure there are some parts of 2020 that people want to revisit immediately. >> yeah. >> maybe with a little distance. >> yeah. posterity, there is a-- this is all for posterity. >> we need to give it distance, i agree, and then look at it. for those of us living through that now -- >> 5 or 10 or 25 years? >> you asked a good question about the socks, though, did they wash them before -- >> we're moving on. someone making music history of his own. composer kris bowers has won an
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oscar nomination and emmy award in a career that in some ways is just getting started. we'll hear his inspiring story next. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." at toyota's national sales event, we don't just help you get the perfect vehicle... ♪ ...we're h here to opepen new w doors... ♪ ...thahat lead to o your rod to grereatness. ♪ your journrney starts.s... toyotata's national saleles event. ♪ toyotata. let's s go places.s. ♪♪ ♪ [ sneezingng ] arare your sneneezes puttitinr friends s in awkwardrd positi? stick k with zyrtetec. zyrtrtec startss workining hard at t hour one. ...a.and works t twice as had whenen you take e it again
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♪ thahat's kris s bowers on s playaying alalongside scenes f thee a acclaimed n netflix m mis "when thehey seeee usus." it's just one of the many projects that the composer has worked on. blockbuster movies, hit tv shows, documentaries, and even a video game, bowers has composed and scored it all. oh, and did we mention he's just 32 years old? i spoke with him about his journey at the colburn school in downtown los angeles, the same place where he t took musicic classes growing up. ♪ you can't see kris s bowers in this scenene --
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[ apapplause ] or thihis one,e, butut you cana him. ♪ >> i don't know if people know that many names outside of the industry to be honest. i feel like maybe one or two. >> reporter: one or two. say them john williams -- >> and quincy jones maybe. what were you going to say? >> can i add kris bowers to the list? >> i'll take that. ♪ >> bowers' musical journey began 32 years ago before he was even alive. >> my dad told me the other day, i didn't realize the story, but he said he was driving in the car and heard some piano music and got emotion. my dad is -- that's far from who my dad is. he told my mom that they had to have a son, and he was going to play piano. may played piano music on my mom's stomach and found best education for me and found a way to make it happen. ♪ >> born and raised in los
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angeles -- ♪ he started piano lessons at age 4. ♪ it didn't take long to see and hear that there was something special there. ♪ while it was classical that brought him in -- ♪ it was another southbond that m him stay. >> it wasn't until i found jazz and improvisation that it was my thing. like, oh, i'm expressing myself, i'm coming up with stuff, i'm writing my own music. ♪ then being an intervert but an emotional kid, i feel like i can put any moments that i'm sad or mad or any of those things into the piano, and i felt like it was a release and meditative thing that i didn't realize until much later. ♪ >> in 2006, bowers went off to
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juilliard, the only jazz pianist enrolled that year. >> please say hello to kris bowers. [ applause ] >> in 2011, something else happened -- he won the prestigious thelonious monk jazz piano competition. ♪ leading to a record deal and a huge fan. >> do my set and i come off stage, and as i'm trying to shake off the nerves, somebody's like, hey, somebody wants to meet you out front. do you mind? and as i'm walking to the front, they're like, by the way, it's aretha franklin you're about to meet. i'd never been speechless really before meeting anybody. i was like, i'm such a fan. i'm such a fan. i'm such a fan. like repeating myself. i didn't know what to say. ♪ [ applause ] >> aretha's publicist became bowers' first manager l launchi his composing careerer. ♪
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the 201013 d documentaryry "ela streretch shoott me" w was his . he was only 29 years old -- >> "green book." >> when he composed 2019's best picturee w winner, "grgreen boo" > ladadies and gentlelemen, welcome t the don shirleyey tr. >> bowowers may n not h have be seseated at ththe piano, that's standiding nearbyby, b but his were o on the keys. ♪ >> they wanted somebody who could teteach pipiano, p possiba for hihim and score t the film. >> he w wouldn't havave too waig to be back at thee scooteters. ththis time - -- oscars.. this t time nominatated as co-d-director fofor this year'st short documentary "a concerto is a contribution." a tribute to his grandfather and dry cleaning business he built in the face of a adversity in
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south central los angeles. >> people conststantly t throwip things too stop you i in life. >> one o of the biggest t things rereally putting into context t time and the age in which he did that and looking at what he was doing at 21 years old or 22 years old. like starting this business and a family and all of that. being a black man at that time, i feel like it made me feel even more thankful for like not only what he did but the fact i don't have t to deal l with neaearly level of w what hee was dealing wiwith. >> enter "brididgerton." the most-watched show in netflix histstory. it's a also the p project for w he just received two emmy nods. ♪ >> once we found the sound of the show, found some of our themes, then i was able to focus on how to take those themes throughout the season and look at how the characters are moving throughoutut their relelationsh and evererything. ♪ > kriris bowers' legacyy gren
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bigger this month.h. > everythining in betetween four linines is workrk. > with thisis supper's s blocockbuster sesequel "spa spaa new legagacy," developeded duri covid. >> studieded how theyy writite. >> iff we're goioing out, w we' going out looney. >> really once i dove into that, i felt a little bit more comfortable about trying to figure out my version of that for this film. ♪ >> these days bowers is working on the second season of "bridgerton" and several other projects on the horizon. you've done it all. you told "deadline" i feel like the kwliluckiest man alive. do you still feel that way? >> yeah, for sure, yeah. to get to do this every day as my job. ♪ you know, get to explore like the meaning of life through music, i feel like it's pretty
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amazing, yeah. ♪ >> did i mention he's a nice guy? >> wow. >> really nice guy. you know, he has a resume of a 60-year-old. and it just doesn't stop. i mean, he's working on the -- he worked on "respect," the biopic on aretha franklin. full circle moment, she helped him get into the business. and also king richard, the father of venus and serena williams, that movie that will be coming out in the fall. yeah. a lot going on. and he just got married, folks. >> wow. a lot going on. >> yeah. >> can't wait to see -- >> nice job. michelle. >> thank you. >> jack saw "space jam" at the drive-in. got mixed reviews, but he said it was amazing. i'll ask him about the music now. we hear a lot about finding homes for abandoned dogs and
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cats, but how about some far less cuddly creatures? next, we'll visit a place where they, too, are treated with care and kindness. and next week on "cbs this morning saturday," it's a marvel of engineering from another era at that gun a modern day makeover. we'll take you for a ride on this railway that goes all the way to one of america's tallest mountains. we'll be right back. "cbs this morning saturday" will return in a few minutes. for now, i'm ian lee with a look beyond this morning's headlines. an 83-year-old great grandmother in utah earned a fifth-degree black belt in karate adding to an impressive list of accomplishments. elise preston head her story. ♪ [ cheers ] cheryl taylor may seem like she needs a cane to get around, but don't be fooled. at 83 years young, she's a master at physical and mental strength, earning her fifth-degree black belt. >> you do not mess with a little old lady from pasadena. >> reporter: taylor did, in fact, grow up in pasadena but didn't start taking karate until she was 68 alongside her
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then-11-year-old granddaughter. >> they say that after you are 60 years old you ought to try things that you've never tried before. so that those pathways in your brain stay active. >> reporter: what were you thinking when you first started on this journey? >> i thought that perhaps she would be embarrassed because i was in the class. but i also realized that maybe we could work together and learn together. >> reporter: a lifelong learner, the grgreat grandndmother hasas taken up caligraphy and cake decorating. chuck norris presented taylor with her latest black belt. >> i'm glad i'm not judged by my age. i feel younger, i feel stronger, i feel more confident in myself. >> reporter: taylor hopes her quest to always keep going inspires people on and off the mat. elise preston, cbs news.
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"cbs this morning saturday" will be right back.
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a few weeks back we showed you how digs carded goldfish are taking over a minnesota lake. some of them have grown to the size of a football and are actually damaging the lake's ecosystem. while those fish aren't harmful to humans, some other abandoned pets might be. charlie demar visited a refuge for some pretty large reptiles. >> reporter: godzilla is 12-feet long and too heavy for the scale at the critchlow alligator sanctuary. >> godzilla, come. up. up. >> reporter: he's the biggest of the 200 or so animals here, each with its own story, and too often a troubled past. >> the second alligator, his
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name is quasi and then linus. they were locked in a closet and left for dead. >> reporter: the roadside refuge has been in lina kelly's family for decades. >> did i tell you how many sound they make? >> reporter: her dad still leads tours. >> after a year and a half, his backbone straightened right up. >> unfortunately, people purchase them and then don't want to keep them for their lifetime. we have quite a new came from drug houses or drug raids. >> reporter: the problem crosses the country. this alligator was pulled from a home in new hampshire. officers on a drug raid in california came across one in a rickety tank full of rancid water. two five-foot alligators were recently seized from a kentucky man, and in 2019 chance the snapper made headlines after he was dumped in the pond of a chicago park. >> many of our animals because they've all been raised by people, they can't go to the wild. there is no option for them. >> reporter: in some cases these alligators would have nowhere else to go. >> correct. yeah. >> reporter: they end up here, a
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most unexpected oasis, nestled in the farm fields near battle creek, michigan. and with so many gators turning up where they don't belong -- lina and the staff decided to train animal control professionals. sal palumbo owns an animal removal business in michigan. >> ready finish a trap -- >> reporter: he's show sure he'll get a call soon he came here in april to learn the right way to rangle the reptiles. >> you bet -- >> even with training the dangers are high. an alligator is an apex predator. he has capability that a lot of people certainly would never even imagine. >> reporter: and with the training comes a newfound respect. for saturday sudden, charlie demar, athens, michigan. >> my favorite part is the names. godzilla, chance the snapper -- >> you ever wrestled an alligator before? >> i have never wrastled an
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alligator -- >> wrastletd? >> they are not pets. >> and don't want to. >> here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪ much comiming up t the extraordi beef known as wagyu raised on our shores as well as japan. up next on "the dish." we'll take you to a place where ranchers are producing this carnivore's delight. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ we're nonot as far f from our goals s as it may y appea. ♪ becaususe things are cocoming back.k. ♪ mamaking now,, the e time to momove forward. ♪ at u.s.s. bank, our gogoal is getttting you o wherere you realally want tot.
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♪ bebecause sidede by side, , ths no telliling how farar you'll . ♪ u.s. banank. we'll l get there e together. ♪ psoriatic arthritis, made my joints stiff, swollen, painful. tremfya® is approved to help reduce joint symptoms inin adults wiwith activee psororiatic arththritis. some patieients even f felt leless fatigueued. serious alallergic reaeactios may occucur. tremfyfya® may i increase your risisk of infecections and lower r your abilility to f fight them.m. tell y your doctoror if you he anan infectionon or symptots or if f you had a vaccccine or plalan to. trtremfya®. . emerge treremfy. jajanssen can help you explore cost support options. trtremfya®. . emerge treremfy. i don'n't just p play someonoe braiainy on tv - - i'm anan al neuroscicientist. anand i love t the sciencece behind n neuriva plulus. ununlike ordininary memoryy supplelements, neuriva plplus fuels s six key inindicators o of brain peperfo. morere brain pererformance?? yes,s, please! neneuriva. thihink bigger.. i'm jimmy dean and ah you can still haveve
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a a good breakakfast in these e busy timeses. and ththis is the e way you do it.t. puput it in ththe skillett and d cook it. isn't thatat simple? we hopope you'll g gather around t the table and d include jijimmy dean. ththis is the e sound of an asththma attack.k... ththat doesn't't happen. thisis is the sosound of better breathing. fafasenra is a a differentt kind o of asthma m medicatio. itit's not a s steroid or r in. fasenra is an add-on treatment for asthmama driven by eosininophils. it's onene maintenanance doe every 8 8 weeks. itit helps prerevent asthmha attatacks, improrove breathih, anand lower ususe of oraral steroidsds. neararly 7 out o of 10 adults wiwith asthma a may have elevateded eosinophihils. fasenra a is designened to targrget and rememove them.. fafasenra is n not a rerescue medicication oror for otherer eosinophphilic condiditions. fasenrnra may caususe allelergic reactctions. get help r right away y if yu have swelllling of youour fa, mouth, andnd tongue, or troububle breathihing. don't t stop yourr asthma t treatmentss unless youour doctor tells yoyou to. tell youour doctor i if you he a pararasitic infefection
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or y your asthmama worsens.. headache a and sore ththroat mamay occur. ththis is the e sound of f fas. ask yoyour doctor r about fase. if y you can't a afford yoyour medicatation, astrazazeneca mayy be able e to help. this morning on "the dish," a visit to snake river farms. if you're looking for the best beef in the land, a ranch in northern washington right near the canadian border is a good place to start. snake river farms is an american pioneer of wagyu, a style of meat that first came from japan, famous for its exception alomar belling. -- marbling. the taste is incredible. prices can be, too. ask those who are hooked, and they'll say it's well worth it. to see how it works, we traveled west to see the farm and sample a feast.
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at this smith and wollensky in chicago, steak is the main feature of the menu. but this is no ordinary meat. it doesn't come from any ordinary place. the remote town of lumis in northern washington state has become a coveted destination for chefs, restaurant owners, and ranchers worldwide. why? the product from snake river farms. a marbled delicacy the company has elevated into an art form. orobert rebholtz is the ceo. >> the goal was to take it a level above usda prime. and the wagyu breed allows that to happen. >> reporter: right now chefs say to you prime is not enough. >> correct. this is p peter calisisher near kobe, jajapan. as a hererd of t the mosost pam cacattle inn the world come i im a m morning constititutional on open range -- >> reporo >> modern wagyu u rainated wheh
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the japanenese began importitinw was s europe. much of t the hooplpla was aboue cows receieiving beerr and massssages. >> aboutut 2,000 of thehese esespecially c coddled cattle g marketet every month.h. anand no doggy heading for the last roundup ever had it so good. >> robert's father brought in a handful of bulls before the japanese banned exports of wagyu cattle in the 1990s. using those bulls, he began a breeding program, crossing wagyu with american angus. rebhold sr. died at 77. his son, 33 at the time, was put in charge. chefs learn what? >> hthey learn what it takes behind the scenes to produce the quality we do. i think and when they do it they learn about our industry. >> reporter: wagyu take longer to grow and need higher quality feed which means they cost more. but americans have been buying. a lot of it traced back to an
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outrageous priced hamburger in 2003 and the media frenzy that followed. >> recently added a unique hamburger to the menu, but it's governmen going to cost you $41. >> one of my favorite steaks -- >> reporter: celebrity chefs like wolfgang puck became advocates for wagyu and snake river. >> with a steak like that, you don't need a lot of seasoning. you want the flavor of the meat. >> let's round them up. the franchranching may look rune mill at first -- it is not. >> it looked like you were moving the cows. >> i was. >> like purposely. >> it's interesting because most people think of this as an old-school endeavor. there are new-age things that happen here. right? >> yeah. totally. so the speed in which we've been able to make better decisions on quality has accelerated a lot with improvements like embryo
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transfers, artificial insemination. it allows ranches to really focus and fine-tune the genetics around the higher producing, well marbled sires. >> part of the genetic process happens at the company's bull development center outside boise. breeding is either natural or uses artificial insemination. each bull is carefully tracked and charted, as are their proj proj proginy. >> it stands for wa is japanese, gu is cattle. literally means japanese cattle. >> reporter: leah scholz is the bull development manager here. how do you keep cows happy? >> fresh water. good feed. smile on your face. >> reporter: >> okay. there is no beer or massaging for the animals now, just a closed loop system that allows the company to protect every part of the process, trying to ensure the healthiest possible
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fertilizations, pregnancies and calves. >> you stress an animal out, it's no different from a human or myself. if there's a lot going on, if i'm stressed out, do i want to eat? no. do i want to drink? not necessarily. am i going to lose weight? probably. it's the exact same in cattle. >> the bulls in this pen are getting ready to be sent out for the first time. what's the problem? we're trying to say hi. >> they can smell new york. >> oh, boy. all right. go to work. over the last several years, snake river has dramatically expanded its push into e-commerce, selling its beef like this gold ribeye, not just to high-end restaurants but directly to consumers. >> tenderness-wise, it's like tenderloin. flavor-wise, it's -- it's -- >> the best -- >> best of both worlds. >> basically. >> kent clark is the mild-mannered lead cowboy in loomis and a cooker of super steaks. >> it's incredible.
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it's good. it takes seven years from the time the first genetic decision is made until the result winds up your plate. right now only half of 1% of the beef eaten nationwide is wagyu quality. if the snake river's success story continues, the landscape may look a lot different a generation from now. how much of it for you is trying to sell the story of name is river farms or just saying we're going do the best product, and whatever we do people are going to find it if it's good? >> it's more of a product quality. that's word of mouth. >> that's what it is, though. >> it is. and it's a lot of fun to see that happen. >> you're not running super bowl ads. >> no. >> right? >> we can't afford to. >> one thing you hear from folks is they buy a steak at the local supermarket, which can be decent, it's fine. they try snake river, and it's a whole different level. >> wow. >> which i think taos -- listen, it's not something every day necessarily.
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special events, special occasions -- >> and how do you pronounce it again? >> wagyu. >> wag-yu? >> yeah. japanese cattle. >> there it is. well, it's ecstatic, euphoric, and escapist. that's one critic's praise for new music from villagers. the indy band from ireland about to release a new album before embarking on a uk and european tour. before all that, they'll perform in our "saturday session" next. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ugh, thehere's that t cute gy from 12c2c. -go talk t to him. -yeah,h, no. plus i it's not eveven like he'd'd be into m me or whatet. ♪ ♪ this coululd be ♪ hi. you jujust moved i in, ri? i wowould love t to tell youout all the grgreat savingngs you can geget for bundndling your r renter'sd car insurarance with p progres. -oh, i i was just t -- -oh, tammymy. i founund your retetainer in thehe dryer.
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our strength, our power, our purpose... starts within. so let's start there. with collagen, that supports our body from the inside, out. ♪ ♪ ♪ heading baback to schohool s more excititing than e eve. anand when kidids hahave what ththey need to move e forward totogether. ananything is s possible.. kohl's.
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in thehe midst of f chaos, i fd ththere was, w within me,, an i invincible e calm. in the mididst of tearars, i fd there e was, withihin me, an i invincible e smile. and ththat makes m me happy. for it sayays that no o matterw hard ththe world pupushes againins, wiwithin me, t there's s someg strongnger, somemething betttter, pushiningt back. inin the midstst of life,, be the reaeason someonone smis today. that's a chromemebook withh the evererything bututton. one buttonon that findnds yourur files, oror apps, and d even answewers online. instantly.y. who says you can't have everything? with the e everything g butto.
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switch to o finding ththings inststantly swititch to chroromebook ♪ this morning on our "saturday session," villagers.. irish musiciann cononnor o o'br debubuted his music p project i 2010 andnd to immediaiate accla scoring t three numbmber-one al in irelandnd and winningng s so britain and ireland's top music awards. a fifth studio album, "fever dreams," will be released august 20th. now performing from dublin, here's villagers with "the first
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day." snowden it's like snowflakes feels like sunshine feels like soft rain it feels like a sweet rhyme ♪ ♪ it feels like falling in love on thehe first day of the rest your life ♪
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♪ ♪ feels like when you know you're going deep feels like a riverboat ads it takes you to the sea ♪ ♪ it feels like floating on the essence of a dream on the essence of a dream ♪ ♪ feels like falling in love on the first day of the rest of your life ♪
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♪ feels like on the first day of the rest of your life ♪ ♪ feels like on the first day of the rest of your life ♪ ♪ feels like on the first day of the rest of your life ♪ ♪ ♪ don't go away. we'll be right back with more
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music from villagers. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." there's an america we build and d one we expxplore. one ththat's been n paved and one ththat's forevever wi. but freedodom means you u don't haveve to chohoose just o one adventuture. you geget both. inintroducing g the wildlyly cid alall-new 3-rorow jeep grgrand cherokokee l frank is a a fan of fafast. he's a fasast talker.. a fast walalker. thanks, , gary. and for r unexpecteded hearartburn... frank isis a fan of f pepcid. it wororks in minunutes. nexium 2 24 hour and prililosec otc can take o one to four daysys to fully y wor. pepepcid. strorong relieff for r fans of fafast. can take o one to four daysys to fully y wor. where's s mommy? ohoh, oh hey s sweetie. momor nanature is atat work, but fatherer nature isis her. i'm huhungry. okay... . let's see.e.
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oh, , how about t some smucker's natural?l? first iningredient r real ststrawberrieses. ugh,h, he hit ththe windowow again dididn't he?? if laundndry stinks,s, it cocould be bacacteria. detetergent alonone doesn't t kl odor causising bacteriria. addiding lysol l laundry sananr kills 99.9 %. lysol,l, what is t takes to prp. readady to shinene from the insidede out? try naturere's bounty y hai, skin and n nails gummimies. the numbmber one brarand to support bebeautiful hahair, glglowing skinin, and d healthy nanails. and intrtroducing jejelly bes with t two times m more biot. trelelegy for cocopd. ♪ birds flylyin' high y you kw how w i feel ♪ ♪ breeze e drifting o on by y you know hohow i feel ♪ [man: cocoughing] ♪ i it's a new w dawn, it's a a new day..... ♪ no m matter how w you got cod it's t time to makake a stan. ♪ ...and i'i'm feelin' ' goo♪ start t a new day y with trele.
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no o once-daily y copd medice has the e power to t treat copn asas many waysys as trelege. withth three mededicines in onene inhaler,, trtrelegy helplps people brereathe easieier and d improves l lung functi. itit also helplps preventt future f flare-ups.. trelegegy won't rereplace a a rescue inhnhaler for sudddden breathihing probl. tetell your dodoctor if yoyoue a a heart condndition or high blblood pressusure beforere taking itit. do not t take trelegegy more t than prescrcribed. trelegegy may incrcrease your k of t thrush, pneneumonia, and ososteoporosisis. call youour doctor i if worsed brbreathing, c chest pain,, mouth oror tongue swswellin, problems u urinating,, vivision changnges, oror eye pain n occur. it's timime to startrt a new . ask yoyour doctorr about ononce-daily t treleg. and saveve at
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♪ have a great weekend, everybody. elaine, thanks for being here. >> thank you. >> awesome. thanks. we leave you with more music from villagers. this from the 2015 album, "hot scary summer." ♪ oh lord ♪ ♪ so you thank me for my hard work but you've had it up to there ♪
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♪ cause this shouldn't be hard work but i'll fight to care if you'd care to fight ♪ ♪ thank you for your hard work but i've it up to here ♪ ♪ cause this shouldn't be hard work least not the kind that makes us half a person ♪ ♪ half a monster stuck together in this hot scary summer ♪ ♪ oh lord hot scary summer oh ♪ ♪ remember kissing on the cobblestones in the heat of the night ♪ ♪ and all the pretty young homophobes
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looking out for a fight ♪ ♪ we got good at pretending and then pretending got us good ♪ ♪ we've also been up against it but now it's sad to see ♪ ♪ we're up against each other in this hot scary summer ♪ ♪ oh lord hot scary summer oh ♪ ♪ ♪ oh lord i live inside you and you live in me ♪
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♪ and i live inside you and you live in me ♪ ♪ and nothing's gonna change that dear nothing's gonna change that dear ♪ ♪ not even being apart we travel right to the heart ♪ ♪ of this hot and scary summer oh lord ♪ ♪ hot scary summer oh ♪ ♪ ♪ oh oh ♪
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♪ o ooh ♪ ♪ >> for those of you still with us, we have more music from villagers. >> this is "so simpatico." ♪ ooh so simpatico
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ooh so simpatico you are you are ♪ ♪ and little did i know you were here all the time ♪ ♪ in the garden you'd lie in the depth of my mind ♪ ♪ like a lonely shoulder ♪ ♪ and ooh so simpatico you are the one for me ♪ ♪ o ooh so simpatico ♪ ♪ you are the you are you are you are ♪
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