tv CBS This Morning CBS November 14, 2014 7:00am-9:01am PST
t. look at that. "cbs this morning" is next. captions by: caption colorado email@example.com good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday, november 14th, 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." overnight president obama sets up a showdown with republicans over immigration. >> we talked to the man who claims he killed osama bin laden. did he step into the public spotlight for public good or personal gain. >> plus one town wipes the religious holidays off the calendar. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener." >> the roads just a lot slippier than drivers think? >> it's nothing but ice right now. >> get used to it. >> on top of the temperatures, some areas are also getting their first look at snow.
>> i'm stuck. >> president obama says that he will act before the end of the year on immigration through executive orders. >> i indicated to speaker boehner that if, in fact, congress failed to act, that's going to happen. >> every administration needs this, needs that. if he wants to go off on his own, there are things he's not going to get. nice to see you. >> another black eye for the secret service. >> a devastating report describing confusion, the communication failure that allowed fence jumper omar gonzalez to get all the way into the white house. >> a new audio message from abu bakr al baghdadi. >> the isis leader now threatening, quote, volcanic jihad. >> another ebola patient is headed to the u.s. for treatment. >> the doctor is expected at the nebraska medical center on saturday. a flight from cleveland made an emergency landing minutes after takeoff when it likely was struck by lightning. >> are you saying you just got struck by lightning? >> that's correct. >> -- on the loose, residents
told to stay indoors in the suburbs of paris. they don't know where the cat came from. >> one direction met the duke and duchess of cambridge. harryirstylerry stiles said congratulations to kate middleton. >> all that -- >> a car speeding around the corner and just like that the car hit the pole which saved those pedestrians. >> in the end zone for the touchdown. >> the dolphins are 6-2, miami the victor. >> -- and all that matters -- >> new installment of a video hits. >> this time the issue is transparency. >> not good that way, jay. >> very harmful to speak that way to the president. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> after more than 50 votes against obamacare, the republican majority is now promising to fix the law just like when you try to murder someone 50 times and it doesn't work, so you buy them a gym membership. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places.
welcome to "cbs this morning." gayle king is getting ready for the hollywood film awards. and she'll join us later. >> look at that set. >> fancy. >> oh, my goodness. sharyn alfonsi of "60 minute sports" is with us. overnight, president obama issued a new challenge to republicans on the hot button issue of immigration. he wants to protect millions of undocumented immigrants from being deported. his immigration proposal would allow many of those people to work legally. >> the news is getting a furious response from republicans in congress. major garrett is in myanmar where the president raised the stake, in the battle over immigration. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president stood with human rights icon aung san suu kyi on the back porch of her residence. speaking of the pacing of
things, mr. obama said he's almost ready to sidestep congress and launch immigration reform by executive order. president obama emerged from aung san suu kyi's home. to confront anger over his vow to prevent millions from deportation. the gop, he said, has only itself to blame. >> they have the ability to fix the system. what they don't have the ability to do is expect me to stand by with a broken system in perpetuity. >> the president is considering protecting up to 5 million undocumented adults, many parents of u.s. born children or so-called dreamers. children brought here illegally but grew up in america. mr. obama exempted dreamers from deportation in june of 2012. republicans urged the president to back off. >> the president has been told other and over and over again, and we're telling him again today, don't do this. we'd like the president to recognize the reality of the government he has, not the one he wishes he had. >> a top adviser to president
obama said it's not an option. gop threats trying to block funds for the executive action will not intimidate mr. obama. >> i would advise if, in fact they want to take a different approach, rather than devote a lot of time trying to constrain my lawful action, as the chief executive of u.s. government in charge of enforcing our immigration laws that they spend some time passing the bill. >> the president awaits final recommendations from the department of homeland security, but mr. obama, who has delayed this move once, knows the options well. as one top adviser put it, this isn't like the academy awards where the president is presented an envelope and he doesn't know what's inside. sharyn? >> thanks. major. we spotted joe clancy traveling with the president in myanmar. back in the u.s., his agency is dealing with new fallout of the security breach at the white house back in september. that's when the secret service
failed to stop a fence jumper. homeland security investigators found a long list of errors. bill plante is at the white house where the intruder was a famili figure. good morning, bill. >> reporter: good morning, and good morning to our viewers in the west. omar gonzalez was already well known to the secret service. he'd been questioned twice in the two weeks before he jumped the fences. on the evening that he did scale the fence, uniformed secret service officers recognized him around the white house but had no reason to detain him. >> everybody out, right now. go back. >> reporter: the report says gonzalez ignored officers shouting at him as he cleared the fence and sprinted across the north lawn, setting off alarms. but cross talk and a wrong setting garbled radio transmissions. foliage obscured the view of other officers. the emergency response team had gonzalez in their rifle sites but they decided lethal force was uncalled for since he appeared unarmed. an officer with a dog was stationed in a van on the
driveway. he was on a personal cell phone call without his agency radio ear piece in place and was unaware of the alarms. when he did see gonzalez and ordered to attack, gonzalez ducked in front of the bushes outside the white house. outside the white house doors another officer aimed his weapon at gonzalez but saw that he appeared unarmed and did not fire. by the time the officer realized the doors were unlocked, gonzalez was inside the white house. the female on duty just inside the door attempted to take gonzalez down but was unable to do so because the army veteran then overpowered her. he then moved past the staircase to the family's living quarters and entered the east room before a uniformed officer and two special off-duty agents brought him down. the report summary concludes officers did not receive adequate training because of staffing shortages and it blames
lack of radio discipline along with aging infrastructure for communications failures it spokesman ed donovan says the secret service is putting into place change in training staffing communications and intelligence gathering. but members of congress are not satisfied. one of them called the episode a comedy of errors. norah? >> bill, thank you. the leader of isis calls the united states terrified and weak from new audio recordings. apparently from abu bakr al baghdadi. he also promises, quote, volcanos of jihad. >> the new threats come after reports that isis teamed up with a rival al qaeda affiliate. the associated press says isis and al nu sra front. former cia deputy mike morell, a cbs senior news contributor joins us from naples, florida. good morning, mike. >> good morning, charlie. >> is this true and what does it mean? >> so, charlie, right now there's just two sources
reporting this agreement between al nusra and isis so we'll have to wait and see. but if it is true it is very significant. because these two groups have occasionally fought each other over the last year. an agreement to stop that fighting would allow them them to focus more on the moderate opposition and fighting assad. it also, i think, increases the risk of a terrorist threat in the united states because it brings together al nusra's explosive capabilities sophisticated explosive capabilities, with isis's foreign fighters they could send back to the united states. this is worrisome. >> i wonder how this complicates u.s. efforts in syria and also if they're joining forces to defeat assad, then what's assad doing to try to take them out? >> so, norah, one of the things that i think is happening right now is that the white house is going to take another look at our policy in syria, take
another look at what we should be doing in syria. and i think they're looking at two things. i think they're looking at to what extent should we go after isis and al nusra. remember, the plan was to go after isis first in iraq and then deal with syria. i think they're now going to look at should we be going after isis and al nusra now. the other thing they'll look at is should we be going after assad more aggressively since he's the guy who started the whole thing. >> you mean it would be a two-part war on our part, assad and isis? >> so that's what they're considering, charlie. >> we heard secretary hagel and dempsey saying in congress yesterday saying the war is just beginning there. how much longer do you think our involvement there, how long do we stay, how much deeper do we get? >> when this whole thing started, the president said this was going to take a long time. that's absolutely right. i think we're look at years of effort in both iraq and syria.
>> all right, thanks. michael morell this morning. well, it is warmer this morning in barrow, alaska, along the arctic ocean than it is in much of the united states. snow is on the ground from coast to coast. heavy snow fell around philadelphia last night as commuters tried to get home. up to a foot of new snow is also causing trouble for drivers in northeast ohio. >> some parts of wisconsin will receive 40 inches this week. a storm caused problems outside of oregon. that snow is headed toward the rockies this morning. meteorologist danielle niles of our cbs station wbz is tracking it all. danielle, good morning. >> good morning, charlie. good morning to our viewers in the west. a big story today, freeze warnings down to the gulf coast states. cold and snow another story as well it winter weather advisories in the central part of the country and winter storm warnings from the rockies to portions of the cascades where snow will continue to spread east. tomorrow morning, from south dakota back down through kansas
and nebraska periods of snow will impact travel through the saturday afternoon and evening time frame in the midwest. eventually spreading east through the great lakes. and into portions of new england by the time we get to sunday night. snowfall totals, less in the valleys. generally about 1 to 3 inches. when you get into the high terrain, we'll talk about 3 to 6 inches and even 6 or more high temperatures today topping out in the 50s but 40s back up in seattle and only in the teens in portions of the northern plains. >> danielle, thank you. another american will be treated for ebola in the united states. sources tell cbs news a plane is on the way to sierra leone to pick up a doctor who contracted the disease there. the patient should arrive in nebraska medical center in omaha tomorrow. he would be the hospital's third ebola case. a top nato commander said russian tanks and troops are moving into eastern ukraine. moscow denies those claims. the development comes after russia announced new air force training exercises near united states borders.
david martin is at the pentagon with the military's response. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. when russia's defense minister announced plans for these new long-range bomber patrols, he linked them specifically to tensions over ukraine, telling the u.s. in effect if you meddle in our backyard we'll meddle in yours. u.s. military officers say russian bombers flying patrols over the caribbean and gulf of mexico would be more of an in your face message than an actual military threat. it's never happened before. during the cold war, soviet aircraft flew reconnaissance missions but never bombers capable of carrying nuclear weapons. once in 2008 and again in 2013 blackjack bombers flew to nicaragua and venezuela, but those were window dressings for visits from high-level delegations. the announcement comes as president obama and russia's
president putin are set to attend the same summit this weekend in australia. both men surely know having bombers circle around to the south of the u.s. doesn't make much military sense. the bombers and their refueling tankers could be tracked all the way across the atlantic leaving plenty of time to scramble interceptor jets. benjamin friedman is a research fellow at the cato institute. >> politically it's important. it shows that russia is trying to show its relevance and poke its finger in the u.s.'s eye, look, we're still here, you have to deal with us. plan for it. >> reporter: as long as they stay outside the limit that marks u.s. air space. once last year a russian bomber came within 50 miles of california. there's no indication yet when these new patrols would begin or how often they would be conducted. norah? >> all right, david. thank you. the price of gas dropped again overnight. the national average for a gallon of regular is $2.91. that's 70 cents lower than in june when it was $3.68.
jericka duncan is in new jersey with more potential savings ahead. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. drivers here are paying $2.83 for a gallon of gas. now, the key is oil prices have fallen below $80 a barrel and as consumers continue to see a drop in gas prices and fuel sur charges, analysts predict that will have a trickle-down effect on everything from clothes to groceries. gone are the days of $4 a gallon gas. since the summer consumers have watched fuel prices plunge to levels not seen since 2008. tom closa is an analyst for oil price information service. >> if you're using heating oil, they're looking at a winter where they may spend $500 less than last winter. and gasoline they're probably saving somewhere on the order of $50 or $60 a month. >> reporter: closa says consumers are also beginning to save in other ways.
some companies are now removing those fuel sur charges passed on to customers back when gas prices were rising. just last month, taxis in miami eliminated fuel sur charges added in 2008. in texas, dropping fuel sur charges for customers. and shipping giant matson announced they would lower sur fuel charges by 5% from chicago to hawaii. >> anything not breathing we pretty much will move it. >> reporter: brad is president of ground force logistics, a freight transportation company in new york that moves 6 million pounds of cargo each day to and from america's ports. >> as costs go down our prices go down. it directly influences our cost and our pricing. >> reporter: allowing the retail market to ease up on charges normally passed on to shoppers. >> it really impacts the people who need it most. people who live paycheck to paycheck are the ones that get some sticker shock on the way up and they're the ones that are
the greatest beneficiaries on the way down. >> reporter: and barclays bank is already forecasting that american consumers could have more than $70 billion to spend next year because of savings on gas. sharyn? >> all right, jericka, thanks. a months-long standoff. that held the book industry spellbound is over this morning. amazon and the publicing company hachette announced a deal. thursday. it sets a long-running argument over who will set book prices and how to share prices. elaine quijano shows us the settlement could benefit authors and amazon customers. elaine, good morning. >> that's correct. amazon has dominated the e-book market for years and some say that's given the company tremendous power to negotiate tough terms with publishers. authors watching this fight say it sill bombizes the bigger battle over the future of book business. the fight between amazon and the publishing company hachette which represents popular authors
like j.k. rowling and james patterson is now in the books. in a joint statement amazon and hachette announced a multiyear contract ending a drawn-out dispute over how e-books should be priced and how to split the profit. both sides say the deal allows the publisher to set the prices of their e-books while also giving them an incentive to keep prices low for amazon shoppers. >> i was very relieved. >> reporter: best-selling author doug preston says sales of his new book "blue libabyrinth" were affected by amazon's elaborate decision >> they often have pages that would try to redirect buyers to other books. >> reporter: another big name author stephen colbert has used his popular comedy show to mock the ongoing fight. >> i'll tell you what, amazon.
i've got a little package for you right here. wait a second. here it is. >> reporter: amazon controls nearly two-thirds of the e-book market, giving it significant leverage in negotiations. publishers say low e-book prices affect hard cover sales which in turn hurt book stores. >> publishers want book stoshs to continue to exist. amazon wants the book stores to disappear. >> both amazon and hachette had similar assessments to come to an agreement. we're heading into the lucrative holiday shopping season and both companies have had less than inspiring earnings in recent months. >> all right, elaine. thank you. it is 7:19. ahead, the american cardinal tasked with cleaning up the catholic church's sex abuse scandal. we asked him about the bishops who covered it up and are still we are looking at a big change in the weather for the weekend. the rain is gone now. but we have seen a lot of fog developing this morning. in fact, some of that patchy fog hanging out over the bay right now. but we are going to see a lot
of sunshine in the afternoon. looking towards san jose, some low clouds there. hazy sunshine as we head in toward the afternoon hours. but dense fog advisory in effect in the north bay valleys. visibilities less than a quarter mile in some spots. temperatures in the 60s this afternoon. a little warmer over the weekend. cooling down next wednesday. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by target. expect more. pay less.
robert o'neill said he shot osama bin laden three times. >> ahead, why he broke his code of silence to share the story. >> the news is back in the morning on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by mcdonald's. i'm lovin' it. s morning" sponsored by mcdonald's. i'm lovin' it. sometimes pets make mistakes. but the stainmaster petprotect
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linda macdonald is captioning for you in real time. good friday morning. it is 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat. here's what's happening around the bay area right now. asiana airlines says it will appeal an order for it to stop flying to sfo for 45 days because of last year's deadly crash at the airport. korean transportation ministry says asiana violated safety regulations when that boeing 777 crashed at sfo in july of last year. korean government says it will ask other airlines now to pick up the slack. stanford doctor who went to west africa to treat ebola patients ending his three-week quarantine today. dr. colin bucks has spent the last few weeks isolated in his redwood city home. dr. bucks tested negative for ebola and was declared officially clear of the virus. and he can get on with his life. traffic and weekend weather forecast with lawrence coming up right after the break.
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good morning. slowly but surely things are improving between oakland and san leandro. we had an earlier four-car crash approaching davis street. it's still unusually slow approaching the accident scene but the drive time is way down. expect delays around san leandro. you may want to consider using eastbound 580 or bart as an alternate. all lanes are back open. ace train 3 still 20 minutes late because of earlier freight train traffic. with the forecast, here's lawrence. we have fog around the bay area this morning. a little sunshine in spots over the bay right now. you have a lot of sunshine. but you have some patchy, dense fog beginning to show up in the valleys. mount diablo in the background and some dense fog in some spots interior. hazy sunshine as we head in toward the afternoon. that fog thick this morning. visibilities less than a quarter mile. 60s in the afternoon. this weekend looking okay just slightly warmer.
♪ a big wildcat is on the loose this morning in a paris suburb but officials say it's not a tiger as first thought. they're not sure what type of animal it is. was spotted yesterday near a supermarket. and this morning it apparently crossed a major highway. helicopters and 180 officers including several with tranquilizer guns, are on the hunt near disneyland, paris. ♪ hunt me down ♪ >> notice the song. >> very clever. >> very, very clever. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, school holidays become a time of controversy. words like "christmas" disappear. did a school board go too far in a search for compromise? >> plus he's the vatican's
point man on child sex abuse. we talk with cardinal o'malley on the churches who covered up the crimes and those who escaped justice. a preview of our conversation for sunday's "60 minutes." >> time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the wall street journal" reports the justice department is collecting information from americans' cell phones. sources tell the "journal" united states marshals equipped small planes with a device called the dirt box. it scanned tens of thousands of cell phones looking for criminal suspect. data from nonsuspect phones are scooped up as well but are let go. the program lets authorities pinpoint a suspect's location. the seattle p.i. says pollution seized some from the damaged power plant. it was found in northern california in august. they say it poses no danger. japan is struggling to clean up raud radioactive material three
years after that disaster. ordered to suspend flights to sfo. the 45-day ban is punishment from south korean authorities for last year's deadly crash. three passengers died and more than 180 others were injured. a u.s. investigation blamed pilot error. the airline says it will appeal. and "usa today" says japanese airbag maker takata is under investigation by a federal grand jury. company executives are also scheduled to testify before the u.s. senate commerce committee next thursday. a fifth death has been linked to the defective takata airbags that might explode. up to 17 million cars worldwide have been recalled. former navy s.e.a.l. robert o'neill said he fired the shot that killed osama bin laden. he plans to reveal his role. those plan yos overshadowed when a teammate leaked his identity last week. he was angry over o'neill's intent to talk. he sits down with margaret brennan and tells why he is talking and if he fears consequences. margaret, good morning.
>> good morning. 24 navy s.e.a.l.s executed the 2011 raid to kill or capture osama bin laden. they were sworn to secrecy, part of the lifelong pledge taken by the elite force but one highly decorated vet has taken the controversial step of revealing his identity and role in the historic mission. >> the chances of us dying were good, the chances of us not coming back were really good as far as we were concerned. >> reporter: former navy s.e.a.l. robert o'neill says he killed the world's most wanted man. >> i turned and walked into the next room and was looking at osama bin laden. that's when i shot him. and killed him. >> how many shots? >> three total. >> where? >> i shot him in the face three times. >> you believe you fired the kill shots. >> i fired them, yes. >> details of the raid were classified. the identities of s.e.a.l. team 6 known only by those at the top. how do you keep that secret? >> i think it's a difficult secret to keep. everyone was proud. it was pretty apparent that we
had done it. >> what followed did not compare to that extraordinary mission. within a year o'neill no longer wanted to carry a gun. >> why did you then choose to leave the military? >> like a lot of guys that are there now, i stopped getting adrenaline when people were shooting at me. if i'm not afraid of that, i might do something thinking i can't get hurt. >> he was honorably discharged but his early discharge caused him a pension so he launched a career as a motivational speaker. after two years and some tough financial times, o'neil decided to share his story. a controversial choice he made after meeting with the families of those killed in the 9/11 attacks. the criticism is you're cashing in. what do you say? >> i'd say if i was cashing in, i would have written a book as soon as i got out. i'm not writing a book. >> you know one of your teammates did write a book. >> yes. >> he goes by the name of mike owen.
he spoke to my colleague scott pelley. he used a pseudonym. he disguised himself. >> mm-hmm. >> why not you? >> having someone there being honest, telling the truth, giving them closure. >> reporter: the two former s.e.a.l.s give different accounts of the mission. o'neill claims he fired the kill shot. owen claims they both did. >> i can't speak for him and i can't say what he saw. i think he's saying what he saw. i think it can be foggy. all i can tell you is what i saw, my end of the story. >> but the closures may have legal consequences and top officers at the special naval command warned other s.e.a.l.s to stop talking. >> the pentagon told us they're listening to what you're saying publicly, monitoring it, they're ready to challenge you legally. >> mm-hmm. >> are you afraid of that? >> no. i would rather that didn't happen. everything i've done has been
with them in mind and with the pentagon. >> i think it's hard for people to reconcile the idea when you're saying it's not about me when you're the only name and the only face they have. >> mm-hmm. >> isn't that about you? >> no. like i said, it's my part of the story. i'm not trying to make it about me. >> o'neill's new mission is to help vets start over in life. he started a charity. >> a lot of people say it's more stressful gets out of the navy than going into combat. with combat you know exactly what to expect. >> he hopes it will provide a platform for advocacy, but being identified as the shooter has its perks and risks. he may become a target himself and now travels with personal security. >> why is he doing this? >> he says he didn't talk about the raid until two years after
and that it was this moment with the 9/11 families after he donated his jerseys which sits in the 9/11 museum and revealed to them. >> and to those who say he's seeking celebrity? >> he denies that, but there's a lot of resentment there among other seals and those who say you just don't talk about these things. he says he's not making money off of it as a motivational speaker. there are plenty of detractors. >> there's more to this story. margaret, thank you so much. this morning, the vatican's effort to deal with a backlog of sex abuse charges. with the man the cardinal put in charge. the archbishop of boston gained attention for his zero tolerance sexual abuse policy. we sat down with him for "60 minutes." >> reporter: it is o'malley's work to reform the church on
child abuse where he's made the biggest impact. >> for many people outside the church and inside the church, the biggest scandal isn't the priests. it's the bishops who lied about them and moved them from parish to parish. and many of these predators have been prosecuted. but the bishops have not. why is that? >> one of the first things that came up is the importance of accountability. and we're looking at how the church could have protocols as to how to respond when the bishop has not been responsible for the protection of children in this diocese. >> i want to ask you about robert finn who is the bishop in kansas city st. joseph. as you know, he pleaded guilty to a criminal misdemeanor for not reporting one of his priests to authorities. bishop finn wouldn't be able to
teach sunday school in boston. >> that's right. >> how is that zero tolerance that he's still in place? what does it say to catholics? >> it's a question that the holy see needs to address urgently. >> and there's a recognition. >> there's a recognition. >> from pope francis. >> from pope francis. >> the cardinal's careful candor isn't limited to the churches mishandling of abuse. take the vatican's crackdown on american nuns for focusing more on social justice than issues like abortion and contraception. placing the nuns under the supervision of three bishops. >> it looked like a crackdown from men at the vatican. >> a disaster. >> a disaster. >> a disaster. >> should there be more women in positions of power in the curia?
>> yes, i think there should be and hopefully there will be. >> when? >> well, i can't tell you what time, but hopefully soon. >> i mean, it's really interesting to hear his candor and there's more on "60 minutes" and the unique way he communicated with pope francis on a regular basis when he is back in boston not in rome. it may surprise you. that's sunday night on "60 minutes." >> he says he talks to the pope by telephone often. >> they're very, very close. he is his closest american -- if you want to understand pope francis, look at cardinal o'malley. >> all right. i can't wait to see that. thanks, norah. >> one school district changing its calendar. >> it was very very insensitive to our christian and jewish neighbors. >> ahead the holiday changes that have religious groups outraged.
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district is facing criticism for changing the school calendar next year. it mentions no religious holidays even when the schools are closed on that day. >> the muslim community is the only one that has to choose between education and religion. >> reporter: she looks forward to her holiday every christmas. the 11th grader also takes her studies seriously. >> she's a straight a student. if she misses one day of school she has a panic attack. >> reporter: school officials in montgomery county maryland, say their policy is to give excused
absences to for holidays. they want to be more inclusive and include eid as an official holiday off school. >> i think we touched a couple of third rails. >> reporter: phil kaufman is the board's president. >> that's what many other school systems in new york miami, chicago, lapgs, dallas atlanta, it's really the norm. >> reporter: still the decision has upset parents of all religious faith. >> we did not ask for christmas to be removed. we did not ask for the jewish holidays to be removed from the calendar. >> reporter: the reality is we're still closed for christmas and yom kippur. >> reporter: it's just that the names will no longer be on the schoolalendar asking equality seekers something very different than what they asked for. >> it's something like a slap in the face. it came out of in where. it's very insensitive to our
christian and jewish neighbors. >> reporter: the district says the days designated as holidays are not based on religion. they're separate of church and state. they have to shut down on days shown. >> we don't know the religion of the teachers or students. we don't collect that data. >> reporter: hannah's mom says this has the potential to bring together people of all faiths. >> instead of separating us the communities apart, it might just be that we're going to be now united together. >> reporter: school officials say that they'll review the policy ahead of next year's vote and they also say that they're work to talk to other districts around the country who have closed for the eid holidays to see what criteria they use. norah? >> all right. julianna, thank you. and from nobel prizes to touchdowns, a technology powerhouse known for great minds, well, it's doing something amazing on we are looking at a big change in the weather for the weekend. the rain is gone now.
but we have seen a lot of fog developing this morning. in fact, some of that patchy fog hanging out over the bay right now. but we are going to see a lot of sunshine in the afternoon. looking towards san jose, some low clouds there. hazy sunshine as we head in toward the afternoon hours. but dense fog advisory in effect in the north bay valleys. visibilities less than a quarter mile in some spots. temperatures in the 60s this afternoon. a little warmer over the weekend. cooling down next wednesday. ♪ my son is going to wash the family prius. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. he insisted on using the rain to save water. fourteen years ago, i insisted on buying our first prius. because like toyota, we both know there's a way to do things, and a way to do things even better. the prius. toyota, let's go places.
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treated ebola patiets in west africa ends his 21 day good friday morning, everyone. i'm frank mallicoat. here's what's happening around the bay area right now. that stanford doctor who treated ebola patients in west africa ending his self- quarantine today. dr. colin bucks spent weeks isolated in his home. he has tested negative for the virus and is free once again. less than 24 hours the second open enrollment period begins for buying health insurance through "covered california." enrollment ends february 15, 1.4 million californians signed up last year. good news for crab lovers. fresh dungeness crab should arrive in the bay area late tomorrow. fishermen dropped the traps at 6 a.m. this morning 18 hours before the season officially starts. who doesn't like crab? >> traffic and weather coming up after the break.
good morning. there is a new crash reported this time involving a motorcycle. we know chp is heading as to the scene. southbound 101 at silver and we are seeing slight delays just behind it and obviously past the accident scene, as well. things have improved dramatically now in the southbound lanes of 880. we had that earlier accident san leandro. for a while we had traffic stacked up north of the oakland coliseum but all the delays have dissipated now and at the bay bridge you are stacked up to the maze. that's your latest "kcbs traffic." here's lawrence. all right. we have seeing some patchy thick fog in the valleys, sunshine elsewhere. out over the bay right now doesn't look bad. just hazy conditions at this hour. but the visibilities in some of the valleys down to a quarter mile or less. by the afternoon, hazy sunshine takes over. the fog begins to break up outside. and that will be some good news. we may see see patchy, dense fog tonight. 60s around the bay. this weekend looking good. couple of patches of fog a little sunshine and slightly warmer temperatures.
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. pts friday november 14th, 2014. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news including an exercisexer exercise surprise. but first, here's a look at today's eye opener at 8:00. >> mr. obama said he's almost ready to side step congress and launch immigration reforms by executive order. members of congress are not satisfied. one of them called the episode a comedy of errors. if it is true it is very significant because it also, i think, increases the risk of a terrorist threat in the united states. winter weather advisories in the central part of the country and winter storm warnings in the rockies. both amazon had similar
incentives to come to an agreement. we're heading into a lucrative holiday shopping season. the criticism is, you're cashing in what do you say? >> if i were cashing in i would have written a book as soon as i got out. should there be more women in positions of power? >> yes, i think there should be. hopefully there will be. >> when? a big wildcat is on the loose in a suburb but officials say it's not a tiger as first thought. helicopters and 180 officers are on the hunt near disneyland paris. developers are working on a new app that gives you a ten-second warning before an earthquake. the app is called too late. >> this morning's eye opener at 8 is presented by benefiber. i'm charlie rose with norah o'donnell. gayle king is getting ready for the hollywood film awards in los angeles. she will join us in a few minutes. president obama raised the stakes on i'm xwrags reform overnight.
he says he will take action on his own within weeks if congress does not. the president says he wants to protect illegal immigrants raised in the united states from being deported. his plan could protect up to 5 million adults. house speaker john boehner says republicans will fight the president tooth and nail. the president spoke in myanmar this morning before flying to australia for a weekend summit. next year's republican-led congress will have the same leaders of this year. gop members chose mitch mcconnell to be senate majority leader and john boehner as speaker of the house. harry reid and nancy pelosi will be their heards. the former house speaker took offense when our nancy cordes asked if there should be changes. >> full leadership after the lost seats last week. i'm wondering if you have given any thought of stepping down as the leader and what you thought about it. >> what was the day that any of you said to mitch mcconnell when they lost the senate three times
in a row, lost making progress and taking back the senate three times in a row? aren't you getting a little old, mitch? shouldn't you step aside? but it just is interesting that as a woman, to see how many times that question is asked of a woman and how many times that question is never asked of mitch mcconnell. i was never on the front of "time" magazine even though afs the first woman -- curiosity, the republicans win boehner is on the front of "time" magazine. mitch mcconnell win, front of "time" magazine. a pattern here? as i said who i am does not depend on any of that with all due respect to all of you. but as a woman, it's like is there a message here? is there something that we're missing? >> for the record nancy cordes did ask senator mcconnell in the past if he would step down after republicans failed to gain control of the senate. the nba commissioner is showing his support this morning
for legalized sports gambling. adam silver wroten opinion piece for the "new york times." it reverses the nba's 20-year op position to gambling. silver wrote i believe we need a different approach. sports betting should be brought out of the underground and into the sunlight where it can be appropriately monitored and regulated. nevada is the only state that permits bets on all sports betting on horse races and the nfl is legal in both new jersey and delaware but with restrictions. the engineers at the massachusetts institute of technology made a historic break through this fall. the school's football team is undefeated this season for the first time ever. steinbrenner stadium on the campus of m.i.t. vlad, good morning. >> good morning. m.i.t.'s football program dates back to the 1980s but they've never been very good. in fact, they once lost to yale 96-0. this season this wizzes are
champions of the gridiron. as institutes of higher learning go, m.i.t. is home to some of the best and brightest, with programs ranging from nuclear physicist to chemistry these halls have produce and astounding 81 noble laureates. and have been prominently featured in movies. but this semester the forces of mass and energy are being applied outside the classroom. everyone on campus is paying attention to the engineers. >> i don't know too much about the football team. >> reporter: well, sort of. >> i feel like we're so focused with other things we don't keep track of our athletics. >> reporter: the last time m.i.t. made headline on a football field was in 1982 when student pranksters halted a yale/harvard game. but this year their team is serious, winning their first conference championship in history and heading into the division iii playoffs tomorrow 8-0. >> it really started from the
first day of practice in august. just something special about this group. >> reporter: chad is their head coach. >> whether it's academics, athletics, research clubs, activities, whatever it is they do they look to excel. >> they're over achivers right? >> absolutely. >> team of overachievers. >> absolutely. >> reporter: most players aced their s.a.t.s. they are engineering majors. >> we kind of joke around on the defense that the hardest thing during the week is not the game it's what your tests during the week. >> you're going to have butte tall weeks but especially this season coming out and knowing you have a chance to win on saturday that just makes every week that much more fun. >> reporter: both men have nearly perfect grade point averages. >> how do they balance that? >> some weeks don't get a lot of sleep. and we take that into account in terms of how we practice sometimes. we will adjust our practice schedule if they have a 7:30
test, we'll excuse them for practice so they can focus on academics. >> which would never happen at florida state or penn state. >> this is m.i.t. >> is it out of the realm of possibility that one of these players could ever play in the nfl? >> it's probably a better chance of most of these kids owning an nfl team than playing for one. >> reporter: all right. so they haven't received any offers from the nfl, the players that we've spoken to but they have received offers to work for fortune 500 companies. norah? >> what a great story. >> whoever said you can't be smart and a good athlete at the same time. >> absolutely. >> fantastic. i was looking at their schedule. next up u.s. coast guard academy academy. they're not playing alabama. playing all good lovely teams. they are the kings of it. >> i'll take it. i would take it. ahead on "cbs this morning,"
ahead, island dreams turn into a dark mystery. >> i'm peter van zandt, 48 hours. evonne leaves southern california behind in 2011 to head off to panama with the man of her dreams. weeks later, he returns alone and remarries another woman. what happened to evonne? that story next on "cbs this morning."dy to nne ball dedy. that story next on "cbs this morning."
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working out, but others put on the pounds and they're not coming from added muscle. our dr. tara narula is with us. tara, good morning. >> good morning, norah. >> so explain this study. >> this study was onion women who were premenopausal and overweight. they asked them not to change their diet but instead put them on a supervised exercise program where they walked on the treadmill about 30 minutes three times a week and watched what happened to their weight over the next three months. they found overall as a group there was no significant change in their weight. they did increase their aerobic fitness, which was interesting, but when you looked more closely at the group, what the most interesting part of this finding is that 70% of the women actually gained weight and that weight was not muscle it was fat. >> so what did we learn from that then? >> so we try to figure out why does that be. it doesn't make sense. the theory by exercising these women may have been doing two things, eating more and moving less outside of the setting of exercise. so when we think about eating more, they may have been eating
bigger portions, more unhealthy foods. >> there's nothing in this there's an indictment of exercise. >> no, no. i think that would be the wrong message. >> so they may eat more. >> i think unconsciously people may be eating more and the appear tied hormones can be stimulated and that might make them eat more. if they're moving less at home because they feel like they exercise 30 minutes, maybe they sit on the sofa a little longer they take the elevator instead of the stairs so all of these add up and might be increasing their gaining of weight. >> i know i've done that after i've worked out. well, now i can have a cheeseburger because you're feeling really really proud of yourself and want a reward. >> you can't underestimate. it always comes back to diet and exercise bottom line. >> you need diet exercise and behavioral modification. exercise alone really doesn't give you that much weight loss. and you need to exercise probably more than you would just to maintain your weight. so to maintain weight the recommendations are 150 minutes a week of moderate. >> you can be a little bit
overweight and still be fit. >> and that's really the big point. there are benefits to exercise regardless of whether you lose weight. those benefits include decrease in your rate of death, decrease in heart disease, stroke improved mood, strengthening of your bones. there's a lot of positives. >> great, okay. so walk but just don't walk to the drive-through. there you have it. a woman disappearance from a dream destination but police say her boyfriend killed her. "48 hours" shows us what she did when he returned from paradise that raised questions with the woman's family. that's next on "cbs this morning." cbs "morning rounds" sponsored by purina. your pet, our passion.
well a southern california woman moved with her boyfriend three years ago to a tropical island in panama but when he came back and she didn't her family began investigating. we've been following this case along with "48 hours" since the beginning. peter van sant takes us to a place the woman's family calls devil's island. here's a preview of tomorrow night's "48 hours." >> reporter: in the fall of 2011 it seems ss like they had finally
found their piece of paradise here on this island in panama. >> yvonne's e-mails were exactly what her life was like. i could picture it. >> reporter: but right around thanksgiving of 2011 yvonne's happy e-mails suddenly stopped. her father says she vanished. >> you feel like you're reading a book a terrible mystery or murt mystery. >> reporter: brian brimager told yvonne's family he returned to southern california after she ran off with another man in costa rica. within weeks he stunned the family when he got back with his old girlfriend and got engaged to her. >> our life will never be the same. >> reporter: she was a white house analyst under president bush. not believing brian's story, yvonne's family rushed to
panama. they printed flyers scoured the neighborhood where the couple lived, and even ventured into the unknown. >> we are in central america in some jungle in some swamp looking for yvonne. >> reporter: then in the spring of 212 pan main miami authorities found that yvonne was the victim of foul play and brian was the main suspect. >> let's go guys. okay, are you rolling? >> reporter: it was time to confront brian to get some answers. >> brian? peter van sant with cbs news. we'd like to ask you a couple of questions. >> reporter: federal investigators were soon talking to brian arresting him for obstructing yvonne's murder investigation. >> you killed miss baldelli and disposed of her body in an unknown location. >> reporter: in 2013 yvonne's remains were spotted in a jungle
not far from where her family was searching. finally two years after she vanished panamanian officials charged him. >> i always knew we'd get justice for her. we'll see he gets justice no matter how long it takes. >> wow. quite an investigation. peter van sanlt is with us. two years you've been working on it. >> more than two years. we went down there a couple of times, made our way on this swampy island in tear a nair voe and chased down the bad guy. >> where is brian now? >> he's in a jail in san diego. he's been charged with obstruction of justice and tampering of evidence but he's expected to be charged with murder in the united states sometime in the next couple of weeks. he's been charged with murder in panama but they're trying to sort that out. officials would like to have him shipped up here for the actual trial. >> would this have happened if the family hadn't been so urgent? >> no. this family led the
investigation. the fbi then got involved, but they made this critical link that brian brimager had been using yvonne's computer to send out phony e-mails that i ran off with a man in costa rica and it was the family who discovered this. they're the real heroes in this case. >> you can watch that tomorrow night at 10:00 p.m. 9 central and another episode at 9:00 p.m. 8:00 central. the hollywood film awards up next. gayle king got there first. >> hello hello, hello, you guys. let me tell you. this is a big deal. i had no idea. when you say lights camera action, i feel like saying "hooray for
linda macdonald is captioning for you in real time. good morning to you, it's 8:25. i'm juliette goodrich. time for news headlines. asiana airlines says it will appeal an order for it to stop flying to san francisco for 45 days because of last year's deadly crash at the airport. the korean transportation ministry says asiana violated safety regulations when boeing 777 crashed last year. korean government will ask other airlines to pick up the slack. a stanford doctor who treated ebola patients in west africa ends his 21-day quarantine today. dr. colin bucks spent the last few weeks isolated in his redwood city home. dr. bucks tested negative for ebola and was declared officially clear of the virus. and caltrans has a new plan for fixing the expansion joints
on the bay bridge. this one should not create a traffic problem. last month crews laid down big metal plates on the upper deck to make the repairs. but the plates and the warning signs caused massive backups. the new strategy will mean overnight lane closures for the next couple of months. we'll have your traffic and weather coming up in just a moment. we'll be right back. ♪ food is love. at monsanto, we believe everyone deserves a healthy, balanced meal. and a future that sustains us all. it's time for a bigger discussion about food. be part of the conversation at discover.monsanto.com
interchange. but the rest of the approaches are not too bad eastshore freeway about 32 minutes from the carquinez bridge to the maze. metering lights remain on. san mateo bridge traffic looking great so far out of hayward just some minor delays approaching the toll plaza. and we're no longer seeing any ace train delays. everything is back on track. that's traffic. here's lawrence. still some fog out there at least in some of the valleys right now. mostly sunny looking at other spots though. out the door we go. we have some sunshine over mount vaca. you can see some fog there in the distance. high pressure going to bring some hazy sunshine into the afternoon. these temperatures running up into the 60s maybe slightly warmer outside about 67 degrees in san jose. 66 in napa. and about 64 degrees in san francisco. now, for the weekend, just a mix of clouds and hazy sunshine and slightly warmer temperatures. things getting unsettled more clouds coming our way as we head in toward next wednesday and thursday.
♪ and we're getting ready for a big party tonight and you're invited. here's a look at the hollywood and where they're putting the final touches on tonight's hollywood film awards. gayle is standing by with a preview of the a-list awards program you have never seen on tv until tonight. ♪ gayle, you're on tv. gayle. gayle, you're on tv. >> hello. >> we'll talk to gayle in just a minute. welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> also coming up, buying your way into the ivy league. the math wiz admission to top schools. we'll look at how he was inspired by the movie" money ball." right now, it's time to show you the headlines from around the globe. "the washington post" tells us about the smithsonian's plan for
a $2 billion makeover. the area of the smithsonian campus will be overhauled. entrances and connections to the museums and galleries will be redesigned to be more welcoming and it will take 20 years to complete the plan if it's all approved. cleveland's playing dealer says lebron james does not let his two sons play football. that's according to a story on espn.com. the cavalier stars says he allows his sons to play basketball, baseball and soccer. lebron is concerned about the physical demands of football. james played the game in high school but stopped before his senior year. britain's daily express says a soldier who died with no family got a hero's farewell. they feared an empty tomb and so they turned to facebook. 100 strangers answered the call. a procession including bagpipes and a color guard, so many showed up they had to gather outside the church. cbs tampa bay says a florida
woman became a new mom and a grandmother on the same day. heather and her daughter destiny martin gave birth at the same hospital three hours apart. doctors induced both women tuesday for medical reasons. she says it's like having twins without carrying twins. >> wow. los angeles will play host to the hollywood film awards tonight and it's been a unique star-studded event for two decades but now for the first time it will be televised and you can see it only on cbs. gayle is at the hollywood a paladium. good morning. >> i am so psyched, norah. >> i saw your instagram feed. all the stars that are going to be there. >> i know. this is the thing. it's star studded. on the way out here i was asking people, have you heard of the hollywood film awards? two a t everybody said, nope i have no idea what that is but that's going to change tonight. believe me, in hollywood they know this is a very big deal. the reason why i'm so psyched
about it is because when i arrived i saw what a big deal this is going to be. so i'm going to be hosting the live red carpet coverage. the count down to the hollywood film awards, me and morocco, we were here last night, trying to figure out the lighting and camera angles. for those of you who might not be familiar with the hollywood film awards it is the official launch of the awards season. it's attracted hollywood's biggest stars in industry insiders for the past 17 years. some say there are more celebrities packed into this room than for any other event. >> the hollywood film awards has been one of the more under the radar but important stops on the hollywood awards season circuit. >> reporter: matthew bellany says this early awards show is a big first step towards establishing the playing field for the oscar race. >> no one does anything in this town unless you feel like it's important. the fact that people attend this
award show and take it seriously does show that it's good prognosticateor or who is going to end up being the candidates. >> reporter: recognizing their art is a tradition rooted in hollywood history. the glamour has been part of that show biz culture since the oscars were born 85 years ago. other shows including the golden globes followed until award season became a four-month frenzy. that all starts tonight. >> it's crazy what happens when people find out that you look great in a skirt. you get invited to all the cool parties. >> reporter: last year jerrod letto and matthew mcconaughey was honored for power house performances in "dallas buyers club." >> i've been looking for you. >> reporter: both went on to win oscars. >> who is your favorite oscar winner tonight, huh? >> reporter: in fact the majority of hollywood film awards recipients have gone on to earn oscar nods.
>> as you can tell i'm a bit overwhelmed by all of this. >> reporter: a radiant woman won the new hollywood award for her break route role in "12 years a slave." >> cotton day in and day out. >> reporter: nancy o'dell hosted the event. >> she was shaking and crying backstage backstage. sure enough, this person we were all saying are we pronouncing her name right went on to win the oscar. >> sit down so they can resume serving drinks. >> reporter: unlike the formality of seated events like the grammys or the oscars the hollywood film awards allows celebrities to table hop. >> it's really nice award, all friendly. everybody has a couple of drinks and mellow out. there's not a whole lot of pressure. everyone seems to enjoy it which is nice. >> reporter: and with that laid back atmosphere you never know what will happen. >> one year julia roberts walked on stage barefoot. she was like i'm tired of being
in he shoes all night long. that's the kind of event it is. >> from what i understand, the pro us doproducers are trying to keep that loose vibe so it's not so formal so you're going to have those interactions. >> reporter: the other main attraction, of course, is what the stars will be wearing as they walk down that award staple, the red carpet. >> i think because it is the first awards show of the season that you're not going to see as many risks. they want to come out as very classy regal, elegant because that's whatten oscar winner is supposed to be. >> so norah, this is funny. yesterday during rehearsals one of the crew guys asked me, does norah have a particular side she likes to be shot from? i said look she looks good from all sides. she's good. charlie, no matter where i go women always stop me and ask me a charlie rose question. for the first time a guy walked up to me and said, is the dimple in charlie rose's chin real? i said -- i said i don't know. i've never touched it.
i just assume that it is. >> it is. >> i'm looking forward to seeing you both. >> that is awesome. >> we have not had any work done yet. thank you, gayle. all right. you can see -- >> he doesn't need work. looking forward to seeing you guys later on. >> you can see the hollywood film awards tonight only on cbs and catch gayle a hosting the red carpet preshow followed by the awards program at 8:00 7:00 central. charlie, gayle and i will bring you a one-hour special with interviews and highlights. it is all tonight only on cbs. coming up -- i'm laughing. i'm sorry. they call him the college whisperer. we talk to the man who guarantees he can get your child into a top
hey john, check it out. whoa! yeah, i was testing to see if we really can turn any device in your house into a tv. and the tablet worked just fine. but i wanted to see if the phone would work as well. so i shrunk sharon. every channel is live just like on tv. but it's my phone. it's genius. shh! i'm watching tv. tiny sharon is mean. i'm right here. watch any channel live on any device around your home. download the xfinity tv app today.
♪ numbers from the college board shows cost increased again this year but a slower rate. the average rate rose 4%. for high school seniors the first step is getting in. john blackstone introduces us to a man who says he can get students into a top-tier school for a price. >> what do you think it means? >> reporter: for students spending hours after school and weekends at think thank learning centers in the san francisco area are looking for an edge that will get them admitted to
the nation's most competitive colleges. think tank ceo steven ma. >> have you cracked the code? >> if i were to summerize with one sentence, right in front of you right now, john i think i've cracked the code. >> you can tell. >> i can tell. >> reporter: ma a math whiz and former hedge fund analyst created his own secret algorithm to predict the odds of a student's admission to top ranked schools. >> we've got to think differently. >> reporter: he compare what's he does to the film "money ball" where statistics are used to field the winning team. >> we are card counters at the blackjack table. we're going to turn the osds. >> so "money ball" is the first time someone used a mathematical model to study what would otherwise be perceived as a highly subjective humanistic judgment. >> reporter: the judgment he is predicting is that of college admissions officers. his secret algorithm. weighs variables in academic per
performance and extracurricular activities that change from year to year. if the students follow his advice he says there's a 93% chance they will get into the school of their choice. >> even the college admission officers find the process mystifying. >> yes. >> but you have demystified it. >> i think so. they would like to deny that. >> reporter: ma is so confident that even offers a money back guarantee guarantee. what's that led victor chen to think tank even though he seemed like the ideal college student. 23 on the s.a.t. straight as. your parents were worried you wouldn't get into the college. >> reporter: his parents immigrants from china, paid think tank about $10,000 seeking a guarantee that he would be admitted to the university of california berkeley. >> your mother was saying this is where you're going to go i'm going to make sure you get there. >> definitely. >> sounds like the tiger mom thing. >> definitely is. >> reporter: ma's calculation
showed that to be certain of getting into berkeley chen needed a significant internship to fill out his resume. >> it's more of the thought that, well, you have all of the stats on paper but people who have stats on pap don't necessarily get in. >> reporter: chen did get in graduated in 2012 and is now working in san francisco in finance. but think tank's guarantee worries denise pope a stanford educator and cofounder of challenge success, an organization that works to make the college admissions process less stressful. >> it's become this business that is really preying on the fear of parents and kids and often preying on the fear of immigrants or first generation college folks who don't know the system here and are misunderstanding it. >> reporter: ma says most of his clients are asian because of the demographics of the san francisco area. >> very very contrary to the statement that we capitalize on commodification of fear.
i sincerely believe we do the opposite, we give hope to people. >> reporter: the lower the odds of admission, the more ma charges. he says one family put up $600,000 so he would work with their son who was failing and about to be expelled from high scho. with ma's mentoring he now attends syracuse university. >> we turn an unsuccessful kid, failing, into someone who is now very successful on a path to more success. >> reporter: it's a path some 12,000 students are trying to follow in think tank's 12 san francisco area facilities. lisa's teens are tutored here seven days a week. >> i was very stressed out. i didn't really know what we needed to do or how it was being done. and i think competitively every student out there has a counselor. >> reporter: one believes the guidance her kids get at think tank has set them on the right path. >> i would love my daughter to go to ivy league. >> reporter: ma is looking to expand to other cities both in
that does it for us but, first, thanks shaven. >> good to see you. >> see you tonight. >> do you want to know what i'm wearing? >> i don't. i really don't. >> something sparkly. >> i love you too. see you guys. >> see you, gayle. >> and as we leave you, we tack a look back at the week that was. have a great weekend.
president obama and chinese president xi jinping ironed out some key issues but could not have been farther apart. >> i described to him why it is so important for us to speak out for the freedoms that we believe are universal. >> a foreign country should not interfere. >> the spaceship from earth lands on a moving comet 300 million miles away. >> it's on the surface. >> oh, yes, it's very cold. >> a school bus was attacked by local police and no one has heard from them or seen them since. >> a slow moving river of lava in hawaii swallowed a house. >> dr. craig spencer has been
cured of ebola. >> the scaffolding was dangling 68 stories in the air. >> you go. >> i like to multitask. what can i say. >> what do you want to do? >> i don't know. what do you want to do? do you want to get out of here? ♪ >> i tell you this concert had something for just about everyone and all of it was focused on our nation's veterans. >> this is a wild bald eagle. he's trying to kill me. >> thunder law broke the record for the longest backward shot. >> have you ever wanted to be in the guinness world record as a kid? >> to do what. >> to do something better than most. >> i need to be more ambitious. >> oh, my god.
the mornings i wake up and feel like a total loser -- don't you ever wake up feeling like a total loser? >> no. no i don't. >> good for you. >> how does this sound? bush clinton, bush obama, clinton. >> he came up behind me and said i don't want to scare you. i'm going to take a picture. i said you're the one that ought to be scared. i've got a gun. >> shake your shoulders. you know how to do that. >> i know how to do that. >> remember to pray do yoga, eat well and wear condoms. under your clothes. >> just this morning as i was checking out of the hotel. >> you're saying because he looks like steven spielberg. >> oh spielberg. i've never gotten that. >> comer of the my house. >> are you inviting gayle over again? >> oh the places i could take that one.
your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning, it's 8:55. time for news headlines. the stanford doctor who treated ebola patients in west africa ends his 21-day quarantine today. dr. colin bucks has spent the last few weeks isolated in his home. he has tested negative for the virus. in less than 24 hours the second open enrollment period begins for buying health insurance through "covered california." the enrollment period ends february 15. 1.4million californians signed up last year. and we have good news for crab lovers. fresh dungeness crab should arrive in the bay area late tomorrow. fishermen say they dropped their traps at 6 a.m., 18 hours before the season officially starts. that means we must have good weather. let's go to lawrence now. >> it is very nice weather. looks like a lot of sunshine coming our way as high pressure
begins to build in. we have seen some of that thick fog this morning but even that is just beginning to lift. toward mount diablo, still a couple of clouds lingering around but a lot of sunshine coming our way, a little bit hazy. this is not a really strong ridge of high pressure building overhead but enough to send the rain to the north for now. and dry us out over the next few days. temperatures in the 60s into san jose. about 68 in livermore. 66 in the napa valley. and 64 degrees in san francisco. as we look toward the weekend, maybe just slightly warmer. a few low 70s showing up partly cloudy in into sunday. then cloudy and unsettled middle of next week. we'll check out your "kcbs traffic" when we come back. ticket to tempur-pedic event. choose from a huge selection of tempur-pedic models including the new tempur-cho th head-to-toe customization. plus, get 36 months interest-free financing, two free pillows and free same-day delivery. are you next?
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carrying those products in the store. ♪ share your ideas tell us on facebook. good morning. well, overall, this is still shaping up to be one of the better commutes of the week. that's not to say we don't have a few problems out the door including along the peninsula. new accident now coming into palo alto. southbound 101 at university, it's a four-car crash blocking one lane. and the delays are already past marsh road. also, 880 has been kind of a mess since early this morning. there was an earlier accident southbound, long since cleared but now it's northbound traffic that's pretty gummed up. you can see it all the way from san leandro into your downtown oakland exits approaching broadway. bay bridge, improving, 580 still slow.
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you got a car! jonathan: it's a zonk pirate ship! - no! jonathan: blah, blah, blah... it's a trip to hawaii! wayne: jumpin' jehoshaphat! - i am out of my mind thrilled. - i'm going for the curtain, baby! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal!" now here's tv's big dealer wayne brady! wayne: hey, what's up america? welcome to "let's make a deal," i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in. who wants to make a deal? let's go! let's get this show on the road. you, come here crocodile or dinosaur or whatever you are. everybody else, have a seat, have a seat. and you are rayhanna? - rayhanna. wayne: welcome to the show. - oh my god, nice to meet you! wayne: welcome to the show. - thank you! wayne: so you're first. - okay. wayne: it's all about rayhanna right now. - okay. wayne: so what do you do? - i'm currently going to school, but i dance.