tv CBS News Sunday Morning CBS November 14, 2021 7:00am-8:29am PST
captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, committed to improving health for everyone, everywhere. ♪. ♪. ♪ photos. . >> pauley: good morning, i'm jane pauley and this is sunday morning. we celebrated veterans day this past week honoring the service of our military veterans, sadly, many of our vets are still living with the scars of war, physical and psychological. and for those tormented by
posttraumatic stress disorder, treatments are few and far between. which is why a new therapy from a very unlikely source could make a difference. david martin will tell us about it. >> i spend over a decade pushing people away and making my life harder on might say, combat tours in iraq left scott ostrom overwhelm by nightmares and thoughts of suicide. vetoed for a trial for a drug best known as ectasy >> i haven't had are a nightmare since. >> do you suffer panic attacks anymore >> no >> new hope for veterans suffering from ptsd. coming up on sunday morning. >> to many he's a hero. others have their doubts. from the beginning, dr. anthony fauci has been on front lines on
battle against covid, on a rare day off, dr. fauci took stock with or ted koppel. it can be made that no one the past 20 months has been more involved and more visible in the battle against covid than dr. anthony fauci. we needed a country pulling together. >> as a matter of fact, we had just the opposite. >> could it have been different? >> the answer to that is yes. it could have been different. but when you have leadership denying that something is as serious as it is, then you have a real problem. >> dr. fauci on a two front war against covid ahead on sunday morning. >> you know halle berry as an award winning actor, you might know she's a former beauty queen, but there's a lot more to her than that. >> hall before he, academy award winning actress is trained in
mixed martial arts. >> do you remember your first time when you took a really hard shot >> i was train forgot constant wick and broke two ribs and i said yes >> so she can take it in dish it out >> later on sunday morning, halle berry. . >> pauley: rita braver talks with actor andrew garfield, lee cowan has a tale of an old telephone which dials up time less connections, likely luciano goes above and beyond with film and mountain climber, jim chen. 7th doane is inside one of the most could have had vaccinated nation on earth, a story from steve hartman, thanksgiving thoughts from luke burbank and more on this sunday morning, november 14th, 2021. we'll be right back. ♪. ♪.
surprising treatment that could lead them out of the today. >> i stabbed myself in the neck and the wrist at nights, and i just wented the pain to stop >> a series of pulitzer prize winning photographs, captured thing a gony of former am i recent, scott ostrom, his life overwhelm by ptsd after two tours in iraq. 12 years of nightmares, panic attacks and failed relationships, a danger not only to himself, but to others. >> deep down i was angry so really, i think i was just looking for a fight >> what were you angry about. >> angry with myself. i felt guilty for some of the things that i failed to do overseas >> fail to do how. >> i watched my friend burn alive inside of a humvee and the fire was too hot and i couldn't
get to him. so i felt like i needed to be punished for that. >> haunted by your memory of something that happened to you. >> rachel yehuda of mountain seeny hospital in new york spent 30 years working with veterans and other victims of ptsd. >> the standard treatment for ptsd has been psychhe e e wo medicions fovedr rement anti-depressants. >> how effective is the treatment? >> treatments tend not to really solve the problem for most people but they are better than nothing. >> desperate for relief, scott answered a facebook ad seeking volunteers for an fda approved trial using a sky dellic drug by mdma, known as ectasy
>> it changed my life. in a short period of time in six months >> when i first heard about this, i thought to myself, how could this people be a good idea. see dellics were illegal and designated by our government as being of potential harm and no medical benefits. >> then at the annual burning man festival in nevada she met rick dob in. >> i knew that mdma was great for ptsd in 1984. >> he heads a psych dell he can research organization called maps, for decades fighting laws which made psychodelics illegal >> we think t m could have been saved from suicide or depression in the research asn't been shut down be it's a tragedy 16, the fda authorizes 3 trials for mdma, the same kind covid went through to prove
theory safe and effective. >> the are you nots from it's latest phase 5 trial of mdma were just astounding. >> have they produced specific result >> 2/3rds of people that were treated with a so far as mdma no longer have ptsd. >> would you call this a breakthrough. >> i would absolutely call this a breakthrough >> what does the fda think >> they designated it as a breakthrough approach. >> what does that mean in terms of what you can do now. >> well, it doesn't mean you can start taking mdma on your own. it means that the data are so good that let's get this on a fast track for approval. >> but life on that fast track cost money. >> biggest obstacle was raising the funds to do the research, because pharmaceutical companies were not interested, the major foundations were not interested, it was all too controversial. >> enter bob parsons.
a maverick billion took psychodelics three years ago. >> how much of a difference did they make. >> quality of my life increased immeasurably >> never a good student, parsonses joined the marines 17 and send to vietnam. a month later, he was wounded. this is a picture of me in the field hospital >> last he saw of combat but the war continue to do haunt him. >> i was completely different guy that came home than guy that left. the guy that came home he had a temper never felt like he belonged no matter where he was or with >> was it getting better? worse >> i elieve it was getting worse. somebody would ask me if i served in vietnam. i start crying. >> parsons made his fortune from go daddy. >> go daddy.com >> an internet company he turned
into must see tv with risque super bowl adds. >> now you're a billion. what will you do. >> do what i can to get psychodelics approved for therapeutic use. >> parsons said donated more than 7 million dollars to psychodelics research. under the influence of mdma, scott ostrom was able to actually visualize his inner demon >> spinning black ball started to open up to me in different layers like an onion. and then each layer revealed a new memory, it was almost like the layers were just opening and opening and opening >> at the center he found a part of him he calls the bully. >> it was a terribly frightening creature >> the bully is basically the person you had to become in order to survive two tours in iraq? >> that's right. that's who the marine corp trains you to be, a fighter and a killer. and that's who i had to become
to survive the deployments >> with the aid of two psychotherapists, he was able to sessions i haven't had ghe abou. >> do you suffer panic attacks anymore. >> no. >> do you have thoughts of suicide? >> no. >> but like a drunk getting sober undo all damage the done all the years lost. >> i spent over a decade pushing people away and making my life harder on myself and not loving myself. as far as dealing with the combat part of my ptsd, we were successful in that but i still think i can be a better person. i still think there's room to grow. >> mdma may be a breakthrough but the still a trial drug not
likely to be available to the estimated 1 million veterans suffering from ptsd until 2024. >> but the breakthrough means to me is that we have a meaningful way to spend our time now so that we can bring a new paradigm of the car to people that need it most it mean it's there's real hope out there. they really end up being game changer for people suffered way too long. by hitting eczema where it counts, dupixent helps heal your skin from within, keeping you one step ahead of eczema. and that means long-lasting clearer skin... and fast itch relief for adults. hide my skin? not me. by helping to control eczema with dupixent, you can show more with less eczema. don't use if you're allergic to dupixent.
ppe pick up the phone and try to connect. lee cowan explores a long distance call. >> in a corner of a pacific northwest, muzzled by moths and trees centuries old, sits an out of place relic, a rotatory phone connected to nothing except the wind. >> hey, elle belle. how are you? i miss you little girl. >> every few weeks, andre and erin sylvester and the rest of their young familtrouo olympia n
to use that phone to call joelle, their four-year-old daughter. >> without warning, joelle died last year, from an infection. >> but out here, joelle is somehow there. the other end of the line. >> literally, i can hear her. >> hi, baby. >> i always feel lighter. ready to go back into the real world without my daughter. >> the phone mysteriously appeared shortly after joelle died. >> to one was here and i thought this might be a good place >> put there by photography and amateur carpenter cory dembeck as his way to grief. ycouldn't imagine if something like that happen to my daughter, and something i had to do. >> behind you. behind you. >> one of his own daughters was
friends with joelle. she's now five. >> i don't think i got really got how many people would really, really, really needed something like this. >> for weeks that phone was there and few knew, but then word quietly spread. soon complete strangers were braving the northwest rain making the longest long distance calls. >> lor row provoe was one of them. >> when you're grieving, you look for any avenue to try to connect that you can to make pt. and that's what the telephone i thought would do for me. >> did it >> it did. >> hi, tiler, it's mom. >> she lost her 27-year-old son tiler last year. >> i'll be back to talk to you
again. >> of course it's very emotional as soon as you pick up the phone, the tears flow. and i've been out here severabe clean he can say in my pocket. you can't explaine owing as soo you pick up that phone but they do. >> the desire to connect with lost loved ones is universal, especially when the end comes so fast. in 2011, in the wake of japan's devastating tsunami, survivors start flocking to the small phone booth high on a hill. put there months earlier boy a man who just wanted to talk to his cousin who had died of cancer. but for all lost souls, who the
sea never returned, that telephone of the wind became one of the few places to offer a kind of inexplicable solace. that idea had blown across the pacific, cory heard about it and it stuck for reasons he still doesn't know. >> i just thought that it would be perfectly for now and as far as i know there wasn't one that i knew of in the united states. >> but to his surprise, that old phone helped corey too. >> my mom passed away. i never really like dealt with it, i guess. >> hey, mom, it's me.
>> the impulls to call her he says came out of nowhere. >> i miss you and i guess i'll talk to later. bye, love you. >> it makes no logical sense to dial a phone connected to nothing and yet for the sill 50 er it's and count let's others, speaking their grief to the wind seems to offer a certain kind of connection. that heals. >> one of the most dangerous things that you can do to yourself is to keep your feelings whatever they are, locked up inside. >> bye elly. >> something so simple an old rotatory phone on a tree. it's just crazy how much impact that has. >> whispers in the wind, you might not hear them, unless you
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>> every 12 minutes someone dies, every 12 minutes someone dies. >> more than the 30 years ago dr. anthony fauci was being demonizeked by aids activists for not doing enough. >> all of that is bureaucratic bull and you ought to be ashamed of yourself. >> these days, the ranks of fauci critics multiple applied >> this demon doctor must never be allowed to escape justice. >> if anything in this age of covid, the charge now that fauci has done too much. >> here's a guy fully expected to spend his life giving prostate exams and there he was declaring the anyone she didn't christian calendar null and void. >> we see the thank you, dr. fauci signs. does that >> the fact that you know that people really care about you and understand what you're doing really deflects a lot of the crazy attacks that you get.
>> after nearly two years of covid, three quarters of a million americans killed by the pandemic, and an unrelenting assault on his competence and honesty, does dr. fauci have any second thoughts about the past and about the questions about the next time. >> could it have been different? if the president had led in a different way? >> the answer to that is yes. but when you have leadership you know, denying that something is a serious as it is, then you have a real problem. in that respect, it could have gone differently. >> does it border on criminal? >> i wouldn't say that because you know, that generates a lot of you know, unnecessary sound biting, it's something as a public health official in mind is serious. >> for example, one of the
things that to me was most difficult to accept is that we put together a good plan for how we were going to try and dampen down the spread of infection early on. thinking that that was ate byveryboy anden the next day, the president saying free michigan, free virginia. i didn't quite understand what the purpose of that was, except to put this misplaced perception about people's individual rights to make a decision that's supersedes the society tall safety that, to me, is one of the things that i think went awry in all of this >> did you ever raise that with president trump? >> you know, i didn't have the opportunity to raise it. i was sort of like shocked and then i didn't speak to him for some time after that. but it was at that point that i realized that i would have to
just get out there myself and say things that clearly would be contradictory. >> i'm not totally sure what the president was referring to, that it was much worse than we're saying it was, that it's not going to go away tomorrow or disappear like magic. >> you know this virus is going to disappear. >> unfortunately, that that will alienated me among certain people in the white house. not necessarily the president himself but unleashed people like peter navarro out there writing editorials that i didn't know what i was talking about. he had his people do opposition research on me, could you imagine that? i never heard of that, doing opposition research on one of your own civil servants? >> at the time, the trump white house denied that there had been any opposition research targeting fauci youring there's no opposition research ybut over
team, criticism has taken its toll. >> you're losing ground in public polling. >> yes >> couple of polls lately begun to indicate people are losing faith. are you just preaching to the choir these days >> it's very tough, because if you keep lying about someone and keep spreading the preposterous accusations that they're going to be some people hear that often enough will believe it but that's just the way it is. i can't change the fabric of society about social media and how it works. >> i want you to read to you a quote from a epidemiologist at johns hopkins university. the question was raised when does the pandemic end? and she said, it doesn't end. we just stop caring or we care a little less. what do you think. >> we are now at 70 to 75,000
cases a day and over 1,000 deaths. that is an unacceptable point to say we've got to live with it. absolutely. if you get it way, way, way down below, well below 10,000 a day, that may be something that we can openly live with. so to say that yes, we're just going to stop caring we got to be careful and make sure that stop caring when you don't notice it. not stop caring when it's still killing the thousand people day in the united states. >> couple of years ago, it was not uncommon to lose 30,000 americans a year to the flu. is that an acceptable level? >> no. it's not. the difference between influenza and covid 19 is that we don't have a very good vaccine against influenza, so we cannot accept a high level of deaths to covid 19
when we have a vaccine that could prevent it. >> if we had a chance to do it again, should we do, do we find the right man or woman who is so highly regarded, so trusted that they put it all under his or her control. >> if we had a country where people realized the importance of a communal effort, we can do that, that's not where our country is right now. our country is divisive >> i guess i should point out 20 months ago, we thought that nationally trusted figure was a fellow by the name of anthony fauci and for awhile, looked as though you were. >> i didn't create political divisiveness. that's what we're dealing with, the uncomfortable but real element of political
divisiveness at a time when we are in the middle of a war against a virus. >> no, but in a few weeks you'll be 81 years old. it would not be unreasonable to say, you know, something, folks, i've done what i could. see you. >> that's not the way i look at it. i'm the head of an institute that actually played the major role in development of the vaccines that have saved now millions of lives of covid 19. i'm the director of the institute that is now been very important and the basic research in leading to the drugs that will now have an important impact in the treatment of covid 19. that's what i do. so i'm going to keep doing that until this covid 19 outbreak is in the rear view mirror regardless of what anybody says about me or wants to lie and create crazy fabrications
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garfield's favorite new york haunt to get a sense of how coastal he is about everything, the detail and something so simple and practical in a piece of art, that's one of the great things that human beings do. >> garfield has done plenty helps, starring as the amazing spiderman. buddy, you're all right. >> scoring an oscar nomination for playing a pacifist combat med he can in world war ii in hacksaw ridge. >> the today, kiss of angels >> he earned a tony award for best actor for his portrayal of a gay man dying odsthe 2018 revival of angels in
america. >> i want more life. >> now, at 38, andrew garfiel is trying something entirely new. his first ever musical role. >> this is the life. >> a new film called uptick boom. >> what gave you the guts to try? >> really good question. what's the best way to answer that? for whatever reason, i feel compelled to go to places i haven't been to for as a person, an an actor. ♪, ♪. ♪. garfield plays jonathan, best known for writing the award winning broadway mega hit rent. he died tragically at age 35 of
an aortic aneurysm, the morning rent premiered at the new york city workshop. >> hallowed kind of holes, where jonathan's opus was given to the world the first time. >> i have an original rock musical. >> much of tick, tick boom was shot. the film is an expanded version of an otherwise work that larson wrote and performed about his struggle to keep writing despite constant rejection. >> it's him banging on the piano and trying to figure out how to be him in a world that doesn't want him to be him. ♪. ♪. >> tick, tick, boom is the first feature film directed by lin manual miranda, writer and staff of hamilton >> from the moment i got the gig to direct it my brain was like who could play him.
>> then miranda saw garfield in that tony winning role in angels in america. >> what impressed you about what he brought to that role? >> what impressed me he brought everything to the role. he brought his joy. and he brought his range, i didn't know he could sing but i just felt like he could do anything. >> and here's where our story takes its own dramatic turn, the only person miranda thought might know if garfield sang was greg nealy, garfield's good buddy and one of the most in demand massage therapist. he works with garfield and miranda. >> and you just thought you'd ask him if andrew garfield could sing. >> i think as he was at his elbow halfway up my neck, i thought can andrew garfield sing and he said andrew can do anything? i said of course he can sing he
has the voice of an angel, and i never heard him and i called andrew and i said can you sing? friend that will lie on your behalf. that's a good friend. >> garfield spend a year studying. even learning to play the piano and spending much of a break in filming due to the pandemic, here in new york city, which has special meaning for him, raised in england, he's the son of a british mom and an american dad. >> i was conceived here. downtown manhattan >> you know way too many details. >> it was his mom who suggested he try acting. >> put me on this path, she was the one. >> but linda garfield passed
away in late 2019 and the pain still real for her son. >> she got really sick. she really fought pancreatic really hard about a year and a half, and then there was no defeating it. it just. it was time. >> you have said that you dedicated your performance in tick, tick boom to your mom and also in fused the role with your memory of her. >> yeah. i mean, i think everything i do is in dedication to her. >> if every person watching could double their pledge for you. >> garfield has plenty to do. >> the devil is coming for me, tammy, he just played di graced tell evangelical of it jim bakker in the film, the eyes of
tammy faye and there are rumors he won't confirm or deny he may have a cameo in the new spiderman. equally co. >> about his personal life. >> i cannot tell you how many young women have asked me to find out if you're dating anyone. >> my god. i'm flattered that's interesting to anyone. that's all i have to say >> do you ever see yourself settling down, having a family. >> yes, definitely. >> you don't want to do that >> i definitely do >> as to the future of his career, andrew garfield said he hopes it can be as meaningful as that of the man he plays in tick, tick, boom. >> i just want to tell great stories, because that's what gets me out of bed every morning, it's feeling like you could offer something feeling, something soulful like jonathan larson did. ♪. ♪. ♪. ...but we can overcome it. we're not gonna point out our houses, landmarks,
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jimmy chin is an adventure er, turned a passion for mountain climbing into a hollywood success story. this morning, he share that is passion, with, lily, luciano. >> climbing take two. >> chin knows what it's like to risk it all. athlete, photographer and film maker made a life for himself on the edge. >> it's pretty rad up here. >> climbing as a met at a for is interesting because it's an exercise in failure, you try
climbs a you. >> that's literally the process. >> that's all good. >> you train. you practice the moves. >> am i going too far to left >> eventually you get it. >> then you get to this other move that's difficult and you fail and you fail and you fail. >> it's really good. keep trying and trying until you can do it. >> the failure how you set your goals if climbing, it's a great metaphor, for life. >> you can't be afraid of it. >> it's amazing. >> chin was on the first expedition ever to see down mount everest from the summit. and carrying a camera at the same time makes the challenge twice at hard. >> often the photos are the hardest ones to get >> have you ever regretted not taking a camera when look back >> there are a lot of images
that i know and remember i didn't get. >> probably why you're still here. >> yes.so >> thoigh stea phos e collecd in anew bouth a life ch could have never envisioned for himself as a kid growing up in mankato, minnesota. >> did you experience racism or discrimination at any point growing up >> yeah, for sure, you know, it's a like when you grow up in it, sometimes you don't even realize it's happening. you know, you experience it all the time and you kind of internalize it. >> his parents, both librarians, escaped china's cultural revolution. had extremely high expectations for their kids. >> i started playing the violin when i was three, and i swam competitively. life was really about academics, and competing every weekend.
and if i got a a minus it would wh my car and started climbing full time, they were extremely distraught and my mom would say the chinese language is 5,000 years old and we don't have a word for what you do. >> chin lived in his car seven years, climbing, skiing, doing odd jobs around yosemite and wyoming. >> i love being a dirt bag climber i job i spend my entire career trying to get back to being a dirt bag climber. >> another 500 feet to the summit. >> first film didn't begin as a film. it was documenting an he can addition up the legendry. a 20,000 another crag.
after running out of food stranded in snow storms more than two weeks, anker and rent renan, ozturk and chin turned back. three years later, they finally succeed. >> chin struggled with the footage until he bumped into a young documentary film maker named chai vasarhelyi. he asked if vasarhelyi would look at what he had put together. >> narrative in story telling is kind of like my craft or my muscle and when you find an amazing material, that's what makes it work. so i saw a way through it. >> the two became co directors and fell in love. >> let me know when you do this. >> the next film, free solo about their friend alex honnold
climbing of yosemite he will capitan without the use of copies won them an oscar. the couple's latest cliff hanger the rescue is about the global effort to save a thai boys psoc in a flooded cave, led boy a rag tag team of amateur cave divers >> you know, they're like electricians, and it consultant, they're volunteers, they jump into these today, muddy case of, they really put their lives on the line to do the right thing. they were all there, because of the common humanity of wanting to save these kids. >> chin and vasarhelyi themselves have two young children james and marina. >> took me a long time to get to a place where i was comfortable with the level of risk i was
willing to expect, in order to even think about having children. >> can you tell us where you're headed >> jet a few weeks ago, chin and conrad anker his climbing partner welcome add new team >> because we're in the climbing world, people obviously recognize conrad and i and they say wow, we were on the climb your conrad anker or you're jimmy chin and marina would come up and they would be like how old is she? >> then she would steal the show. you know, mountain years, timers up there, this is the hardest thing i've ever done and i'm 38 and you're seven years old, you know? nice marina. and i told conrad, i said, that was the most meaningful climb i
think i've ever done with you after 20 years of expeditions together. i feel like that was one of the best days i've ever had in the mountains. >> yeah, buddy. >> having lived a life on the line, i asked jimmy for his best piece of advice. he said, commit and then figure it out. i often get asked what's the greatest risk you've ever taken in your life. and i assume people think it's on a mountain somewhere deciding to continue on or, and you know, it's clear to me in my life that the biggest risk i ever took was deciding to commit to the dream i had. >> where do you get a view like that?
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very same topic, a tale of hope lost and found. >> donna parker is on the last leg of a journey to find the arrival owner of these army uniforms, a journey that began more than two years ago at the bottom of this dumpster. >> these are army suits, why are they in the trash? >> this became an obsession >> it did. long time. >> all she had to go on was a common last name, mackenzie. but donna richard, posted on social media, even set up tables at festival around her him in lexington kentucky. hoping someone might know who these belong to. eventually, donna did get the full name. >> and when i did, his obituary was the first thing that came up and it hit mk a family member. >> back in 2018, sergeant keith mackenzie, who had survived two
deployments in afghanistan, took his own life. he had been diagnosed with ptsd, marriage was crumbling, carey posed, which is how the uniform ended up in the dumpster. this wasn't at all the answer donna was hoping to find. but it made returning the uniform more important than ever >> somebody may have wanted them. >> you could have never guessed how much they were wanted? >> no. >> 1,000 miles away, in waco texas, keith mackenzie junior left to shag his own fly balls, still feels bitterness towards his father. but that military service, that's the part of his dad he holds on to dearly, and literally. >> i sit there and hold the dog tags for a good while, i never took them off since that's kind of all we had. >> that was all he had. until his mother, crystal, got a phone call from a stranger.
>> she answered a prayer that i didn't know i was praying for. some faith there's people out there that cared. >> crystal and her daughter, kayla, knew donna was coming. but it was a surprise to keith. >> i brought these for you. all the way from kentucky. >> i've been looking for you for a long time. thank you. donna parker set out to return a uniform. >> i don't think you understand how much this really means to all of us >> but what she really returned to this family was hope. >> steve hartman,
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kelefa sanneh has our sunday profile. >> i could have never guessed this would have been the turn that my life would have taken. >> for hallie berry, the academy award winning actress, this is her happy place. the cage. where fighters trained in mixed marshal arts do battle. you got to go around. put injure shoulders in it >> berry spent years training in kick boxing, jiujitsu >> when you show up be people p hall berry will be doing a little fighting. >> i don't think anyone was ready for me to show up as a fighter. >> playing crashes like storm in the xmen franchise. >> you know what happeneds to a toad when truck by lightening. >> and sophia in john wick three, she got into action hero shape. >> do you remember your first
time where you took a really hard shot >> i was training juror john wick and broke three ribs and i said yeah >> for her director yell debut abused she had to be tougher. >> her crash, jackie justice is an m ma fighter. >> it's like the thing you get punched in the face, nobody wants to get punched in the face, it's not in our dna >> before an actress, she was a beauty queen, the runner up in the miss usa pattern. but that this film her famous face is often beaten and bloody. >> beauty is so subjective but the word has been tagged to me since the beginning of my career, i had to wouts and what be d
and what beauty can do. since her movie when she played a drug addict in spike lee's jungle fever, she fought for chances to take on unglamorous roles >> you think this package that i walk around in spares me any real life situation? do you think crack would pass me by because of the way i look? >> girl, just tell us. playing no guessing game. >> her portrayal of alicia musgrove, the wife of a death row prisoner in 2001's monster's ball made her the first black woman to win a best act stress oscar. >> for every nameless faceless woman that now has a chance to make it yours, >> how did that change your life. >> now more people knew who i was, but how it didn't change my life, you know, the movie script didn't back up to my front door and erop them all because i had this beautiful golden guide now.
>> maria hal was born, a local high end department store but she said she has never had it he does. >> i grew up in the inner city of cleveland, latch key kid, absentee father, raise by a single mother, we had good days, bad day, hard days, group very middle america >> sounds like the bad days were pretty bad. >> some days were, i had an abusive alcoholic dad times that he was around, he was struggling, suffering, so you know, i saw some things that you know, most little kids shouldn't see. >> some kids escape through art or music. but she loved boxing. >> watching boxing on weekends was my favorite past time. i would imagine that these men like a.m. had a mad ali,
imagining these men were my father or my husband but more my fathers and i just loved the spirit of boxing, everything it represented and i loved the nobility of it ydid you take that fighting spirit on to the schoolyard? >> i got in my fair share. and as i navigate midway through career and gotten older, the ability to fight and not being afraid realizing fight and wanting to, i think served me well. >> berry said she wants to be seen as a strong role model, especially for her daughter, who's now 13. >> you know what it says to her? she can do anything she wants and a little girl, a little black girl, a woman, a grown-up color, needs to see these images and realize that her mom can do anything she sets her mind to doing. she understands that youring has she gotten in the cage yet >> not yet >> this movie might encourage or
discourage her. >> no, she will, what she will have to do and i'll require this, is she will have to learn some form of marshal arts, i'm adamant about especially women learning how to protect themselves. i think that's key. >> over the years, berry has learned that movie stardom means constant scrutiny. >> i would read things about me and know that it's not true. early days it would bother me, it would keep me up at night. as i got older, and my skin got a little tougher, i realized that you're dinnertime father. don't sweat it. real people in your life know who you are. >> berry served as an ambassador for a domestic violence organization. she said mixed martial arts have been helpful to her and lots of women faced difficult times aq many women are fighting to get the power back, for their voice, to be seen, to be heard and for me, i would say that's why i do
it too. >> what is it about fighting that has that appeal? what is it about risking that kind of violence, that kind of damage. >> if you're desperate to heal, i think you'll take those punches in the face, getting punched in the face doesn't feel as scary as some lives people have had to live. pails in comparison. >> a lot of fighters talk about they fight because they have to. would you seems like you're doing this because you want to. >> because i have to. i have to too. i have to. i have to survive. i've had to make a way for myself, i've had to support myself, i've had to create a career for myself, a way out of no way, no has never been an answer for me, getting hurt and stopping, never what i do. questioning never what i do, taking chances always what i do because i have to. >> and as an mma gym, i learned one more lesson, don't get in
halle berry's way. >> what's going on? where's regina? hi, i'm ladonna. i invest in invesco qqq, a fund that gives me access to the nasdaq-100 innovations, like real time cgi. okay... yeah... oh. don't worry i got it! become an agent of innovation with invesco qqq i order my groceries online now. shingles doesn't care. i keep my social distance. shingles doesn't care. i stay within my family bubble. shingles doesn't care. because if you've had chicken pox, you're already carrying the virus that causes shingles. in fact, about 1 in 3 people will develop shingles, and the risk only increases as you age. so what can protect you against shingles? shingrix protects. now you can protect yourself from shingles with a vaccine proven to be over 90% effective.
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same sad story in country after country, covid exacting a terrible toll. that was true in the small nation of portugal as well. then things changed. a lot. seth doane has a postpone card from lisbon. >> this song in portugees is about change, constant with the coronavirus but the overlook in lisbon with the sun peaking through things looked pretty good. having weathered the storm of covid at least for now, portugal is emerging a shining example. one of the most vaccinated countries on earth. trams are again packed, so are restaurants, roughly 98% of those eligible here have been vaccinated compared to about 62%
in the u.s. an organizers of the tech conference saw companies shift their stance on attendance. >> amazon told us in september early september right we're in and followed by facebook, google, apple and microsoft. >> were you watching the vaccination rates >> yes. >> web summit ceo patty could say grave told us, portugal vaccinate rate was the single biggest consideration as they worked to increase the number of attendees to about 40,000. >> the vaccination program was led by the military. a top navy official in all of his gear, and it works for whatever he did, i think it had a profound effect dispelling concerns that certain parts of the population may have about getting vaccinated. >> i feel why did you wear your
combat suit. >> because it was a war phase. of. >> war phase. >> a former submarine commander, vice admiral, he was put in charge of portugal's vaccination effort in february as the country struggled with a deadly third wave. he saw it as a war with no neutral parties. >> it's only two sides, are you on side of the virus, helping virus because you don't want be vaccinated or are you on the side of the community, of everybody >> portugal is roughly tied with the united arab empty ritz for fully vaccinated citizens more than 87% of the entire population. the admiral said portugal's success was due to organization, communication, leadership and another factor. >> i'm not a politician and i politics struggles >> you think that was important
to depoliticize this >> people are keen to get the vaccine. >> he runs the vaccination center which was busy with that he is getting covid boosters and regular flu shots. he said portugal's state healthcare system has a robust vaccination program since the battle against polio in the 1960's. >> people are used to get vaccine, their children to get the vaccine, grandchildren to get the, so it's a normal health procedure. >> but across europe, covid hot so it's are re emerging, infections and deaths are spiking in bowl gar ria, are only about 22% of the population is fully vaccinated. the world health organization warned half a million people could die across europe before february. >> are you watching the numbers tick up in other european countries as people starting to inside and are you getting concerned. >> of course we are concerned. but right now, we still have
lower cases comparing to other countries, of course, and we have this defense of the vaccine. >> people can look at portugal and say wow you've had such high vaccination rates but you still see the virus circulating you still see people wearing masks >> marie moto who studies infections diseases at the institute of molecular medicine, says only a small percentage of portugal are even mask. history offers some context. >> face covering doesn't seem troublesome compared four decades of fashion dick at this time for ship, and she adds, masks are not going away any time soon. p>> this is a virus that will stay here, we need to learn how to you know, to live with the virus. >> despite their progress, mota said celebrating portugal's
vaccination rate may be premature. >> i think our success doesn't mean anything, this is not success for everyone. pandicame remind glo>>he adde when the entire world reply indicates the vaccination success of this little country that could: ♪. ♪. your heart is at the heart of everything you do. and if you have heart failure, there's a medicine specifically made for heart failure entresto. it's a heart failure medicine prescribed by most cardiologists. entresto was proven superior at helping people stay alive and out of the hospital. heart failure can change the structure of your heart, so it may not work as well.
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. won't be long until thanksgiving, which prompts thoughts from our luke burbank. >> thanksgiving is without a doubt a favorite holiday, always has been, when i was little, i loved sitting at the kids table. filling our glass with sparkling apple juice, cheers to the other kids and pretend we were drinking beer, things would get wild. come to think of of it this is pretty much still how i like to celebrate thanksgiving, except now i'm at the grown-up table. i come from big family, seven kids and each year, no matter where we're living or how busy we are, we make a point to gather together at my parents' house outside of seattle to reconnect. that is, we always did until last year, >> the cdc says the spread of coronavirus is now so out of control, americans should cancel their thanksgiving plans. >> this year, thankfully,s things are looking up. thanksgiving is back, baby. but also how does thanksgiving work again? >> in case you've also gotten
rusty due to the year off. here are some dos and don'ts. do make sure you cook your food thoroughly, back in the 1980s, whenas wind l the po inthaivpull tys out of the oven midway and call it good. let me tell you it was not good. not good at all. don't peak too early. when it comes to your feasting. i've had more than one thanksgiving meal dampen because i couldn't wait for dinner and ate three entire bowls of black olives myself and drank the olive juice, it was a mistake. do get outside at some point in the day if your body allows for it nothing like getting the blood flowing to work up a proper appetite. about ten years ago, i started something called the burbank family fun run an early morning jog that the whole family agrees their least favorite part of thanksgiving, i know this because they tell me repeatedly. and finally, don't be surprised
if at some point in the day, you feel the desire to legally emancipate yourself from those people you love so much. whether it's the uncle looked at one too many facebook posts thinking he knows what's really going on or a sibling with a grudge back to the nixon administration, families can be a lot. cramming yourselves into a room to gather around a large bird you just cook can be stressful and challenging. but for those of us lucky enough to have family to gather with this year, it sure beats the alternative. kel .
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captioning sponsored by cbs >> brennan: i'm margaret brennan in washington and this week on "face the nation," 20 months into the pandemic, we'll sort out the conflicting signals on our recovery from covid and the covid economy. more and more americans are heading back to inoffice work, and the jobless rate is inching closer to pre-pandemic levels. but the broader economy is still struggling to shake off the impact of covid-19. prices are surging in sector after sector. businesses are struggling to find workers, and supply chains are tied in knots. >> the pandemic has been calling the shots for the economy and for inflation. >> brennan: so what can we do about it? we'll ask treasury secretary janet yellen. then we'll ask the h