tv CBS This Morning CBS January 17, 2018 7:00am-9:00am PST
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's wednesday, january 17th, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." a dangerous snow and ice storm is making it miserable for more than 100 million americans from texas to maine. we're in connecticut, where icy rivers threaten dangerous flooding. the cdc says this year's killer flu season could get worse before it improves. a 10-year-old boy and a california mother of three are among the latest victims. a doctor looks at why people who are perfectly healthy suddenly get hit hard. dylan pharaoh opens up about her alleged sexual abuse by woody allen, her adoptive father. why she says now is the time to
speak truth. a preview of an interview you'll see only on "cbs this morning." plus ann curry comes to studio 57 for her first tv interview since leaving morning television. she's got a new pbs program and is ready to speak out about the "me too" movement. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> this is slick and slushy. >> it's really cold. >> dangerous, icy spots. says monster winter storm unloads on the east. >> a messy mix of snow, sleet, and freezing rain triggering numerous crashes and shutting down major interstates. >> the southern california parents accused of holding their 13 children captive are headed to court tomorrow. >> i hope they prosecute her to the fullest extent of the law even if she is my neighbor. >> little girls grow into strong women that return to destroy your world. >> the president said to bring
him a bill and he'll sign it. this is that bill. >> government shutdown is looming. >> all eyes are on congress when it comes to a deal on daca. >> to the 700,000 plus daca kids, we're not going to leave yu behind. >> steve bannon has been subpoenaed to testify before a grand jury in special counsel robert mueller's russia investigation. >> all that. >> a fireball lights up the sky and social media. >> houses shook. the meteor rocketed over michigan. >> whoa. >> the white house doctor giving him a clean bill of health. >> he might live to be 200 years old. >> my god! >> on "cbs this morning." >> this is from today's meeting of the senate judiciary committee. orrin hatch, senator from utah, watch as he attempts to remove a pair of glasses that are not on his face. watch the follow-through, he knows he doesn't have them on
but keeps putting them down. bravo, sir, you should go into miami. as soon as possible. >> this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome back to "cbs this morning." i said the same thing about the glasses. really, it's the follow-through, that he continues. normally you sort of laugh at yourself, oh, stupid me, but he continued. i would that was hilarious. and it's getting picked up everywhere. i'm gayle king with john dickerson and norah o'donnell. we begin with this. more than 100 million americans from texas to new england are waking up to dangerous ice and bitter cold today. snow and slick conditions have made roads and the runways hazardous. >> states of emergency are in effect in parts of the south. schools are closed in more than ten states, including texas and georgia. the huge storm system barrelling east stretches all the way from the gulf coast to maine. parts of new england could get slammed with up to eight inches
of snow. >> this time lapse video shows how temperature swings created an ice jam on the connecticut river. demarco morgan has more. >> reporter: good morning. you can see the connecticut river is filled with huge chunks of ice. it looks nice now, but as the ice jam breaks, it pushes water towards homes and streets, causing flooding. just when will it break? no one knows. frigid temperatures have made the connecticut river look more like a glacier than a body of water. in connecticut, an ice jam forced evacuations and road closures. schools sent more than 500 students home after the campus flooded and water froze in place. a six-mile ice jam in vermont turns nearby streets into a frozen swamp. >> it was a disaster. ice was building right up. it was really scary. >> reporter: slick roads and subfreezing windchills in the
south are creating dangerous stretches of black ice. >> i've never seen a little bit of ice like that. >> reporter: houston's mayor says the conditions are only getting worse. >> i am asking people, please stay off the roads. please stay off the roads. >> reporter: major roads were littered with spinouts and pileups. officials shut down long stretches of highways to minimize accidents. from texas to louisiana, even emergency personnel found icy roads a struggle. >> watch out! remembe >> reporter: in kentucky, traffic was backed up for miles after two tractor trailers and a greyhound bus collided. at least 11 people were injured. >> roads are deteriorating all over the county, dangerous icy spots all over the highway. >> reporter: as temperatures continue to drop, it causes the roads to become icier and more dangerous. as for the ice dam break here at the connecticut river, help is on the way. the coast guard is coming to help break up the ice. but there could be more flooding before the week is out. that's because the temperatures are expected to climb.
>> incredible pictures there. de marco, thank you so much. a 10-year-old boy is among the latest deaths in the ongoing influence outbreak. nico died on sunday. widespread flu activity is now reported in every state except hawaii. our dr. tara narula is here with why it could get worse. >> good morning, norah. while children under 5 and adults over 65 are more susceptible, the virus kills thousands of people of all ages every year. >> you just don't think that a healthy 40-year-old woman is going to die from the flu. >> reporter: that's what walt oxley says happened to his daughter, katie oxley thomas. he says the california mother of three was in excellent health. she practiced yoga and ran three marathons. >> she was just in the peak of her life. >> reporter: oxley says thomas
visited the hospital twice in two days, both times diagnosed with the flu and sent home to rest. she was admitted to intensive care just days later and died within hours. >> the flu had gone to pneumonia that had gone to septic shock. and it consumed her so quickly. it's hard to grasp. >> reporter: thomas is one of 42 people in california under 65 who have died from the flu this season. nationwide, 26 states are reporting high influenza-like activity. >> tunately this season is proving particularly difficult. >> reporter: over the weekend, 10-year-old nico was traveling with his hockey team in western new york when he was diagnosed with the flu. he died on his way back home to connecticut. at least 22 children have been reportedly killed by the flu this season. the cdc's dr. daniel jernigan believes that number is likely higher. >> these deaths are
underreported, a half or a third of what's out there. >> the best way to protect yourself is to get a flu shot. if you haven't, it's not too late. and if you suspect you already have the flu, you should see your doctor. they can prescribe antiviral medications which can reduce the severity and the duration of the flu. >> important. thank you very much, tara. doctors say 13 siblings rescued from their california home are getting extensive medical tests. they're described as malnourished but in stable condition. one of them escaped through a window and contacted police on a cellphone that was deactivated but could still call 911. david begnaud is outside the home in paris, california, east of los angeles. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. authorities have been heralding the courage of that 17-year-old girl who escaped to call for help on behalf of her siblings. some of you have asked, how is it that the neighbors didn't notice something? well, you should know some of the neighbors feel guilty, asking themselves how didn't i see something suspicious.
with 13 apparently malnourished children living in the neighborhood. this surveillance video shot from a neighbor's camera shows david and louise turpin being led away by police sunday morning, followed by some of the 13 children who get into a van. six of the 13 kids are minors, as young as 2 years old. seven of them are adults. the oldest is 29. police say the children were thin and malnourished, living in squalid conditions. >> the long term needs of these kids are going to be the psychological and psychiatric needs due to the prolonged periods of starvation and maltreatment. >> reporter: did the deputies actually find children chained to a bed? >> there were three individuals that were chained to some type of furniture inside the residence. >> reporter: the turpins bought this home in ft. worth, texas, 18 years ago before losing it to foreclosure. these photos obtained by our
dallas station, ktvt, show stains on the walls and scratches on the doors. the family moved to texas. shelley was their make it. >> i thought it was like a religious compound. they home schooled the kids and kept them away from everybody. >> reporter: social service workers will seek court authorization to provide oversight and care not just for the minor children but for the adults as well, as they try and reenter society. they were apparently so isolated, even from family members, that louise turpin's aunt brenda hadn't seen them in years. >> i hope they prosecute hem to the fullest extent of the law, even if she is my niece. because them kids don't deserve it. >> reporter: you know, the home where the kids were living is also where they went to school. their father is listed as principal of the school. but no state officials have been in there to inspect it. that's because here in california, the department of education does not regulate home schools. now there's a man who represents this area in the state assembly
who says he may author legislation that could force the state to do some kind of an inspection. >> david, we sure hope somebody's listening. the more we hear, the worse it gets. thank you very much. more powerful testimony is taking place right now with sexual abuse victims and their families as they confront the former usa gymnastics team doctor. the sentencing hearing for larry nasser began yesterday. he pleaded guilty to molestation. nearly 100 women and girls plan to share their stories. >> mr. nasser, i feel worthless because of what you did to me. >> you used my body for six years. for your own sexual gratification. that is unforgiveable. >> my deepest pain and fear was the thought of my two young daughters. ever being hurt like this.
>> it is unclear whether all the gymnasts will testify. one could face a six-figure fine for speaking out. yesterday usa gymnastics says it will not speak any money from her. prosecutors are asking for a sentence of up to 125 years for nasser. a federal judge already sentenced him to 60 years in prison in a separate child pornography case. a former cia officer suspected of possibly giving secrets to china is charged this morning with retaining classified information. 53-year-old jerry chun shing lee made a federal court appearance in new york. lee, a resident of hong kong, is a naturalized u.s. citizen and army veteran. he's accused of unlawfully having notebooks containing national defense information, including names of covert cia assets. je jeff, good morning.
>> reporter: good morning. investigators swooped in on monday night to arrest lee at new york's jfk airport after he flew in from hong kong. according to court papers, lee worked for the cia as an overseas case officer from 1994 to 2007. in august of 2012, he moved his family from hong kong to virginia. during that move, investigators searched two of his hotel rooms where they found two small books containing handwritten classified information, including phone numbers of assets and covert cia employees. sources tell cbs news lee is suspected of possibly being behind the like eak of informat to the chinese. last may "the new york times" reported more than a dozen u.s. intelligence contacts had been killed or imprisoned in china from 2010 until 2012. it's not clear why it took authorities six years to bring charges against lee. he was interviewed by the fbi five times in 2013, but later left the country without being
charged. if convicted, he faces up to ten years behind bars. gayle? >> thank you very much, jeff. the u.s. navy is charging five officers with negligent homicide over their involvement in two deadly ship collisions. the destroyer "uss fitzgerald" struck a container ship last june in japan. seven american sailors were killed. two months later, the "uss john s. mccain" collided with an oil tanker near singapore, killing ten u.s. sailors. investigators concluded both collisions were unavoidable. a hearing will be determined now to see if -- a hearing, rather, will be held to determine if the accused officers will face trial in a court-martial. president trump's white house doctor says the president is in great shape physically and mentally. rear admiral ronny jackson says the president scored 100% on a standard test of his cognitive abilities but he does need to lose weight. major garrett is at the white house with a full assessment of
friday's exam. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the president's physician has the rank of rear admiral and was the doctor for president obama. a chief executive who watched his diet and worked out regularly. president trump does neither, but remains, the nation was told, in excellent health for a man of his age. >> the president's overall health is excellent. >> reporter: for nearly an hour, white house physician rear admiral ronny jackson answered every question as he painted a portrait of a healthy and mentally fit commander in chief. >> i had absolutely no concerns about his cognitive ability. >> reporter: dr. jackson said the president asked for a cognitive test to help rebut charges he was mentally unstable. >> we have a seriously flawed human being in the oval office. >> the president of the united states is so unstable. >> reporter: the president was given the montreal cognitive assessment, a well-known test used by walter reed military health center. the president registered a perfect score, according to
jackson. the president weighs 239 pounds, putting him on the cusp of obesity, three pounds heavier than in september 2016. his total cholesterol was 223, higher than recommended. dr. jackson suggested less fat, fewer carbohydrates, and more exercises, adding he will invite nutritionists to work with white house chefs. >> a reasonable goal over the next year or so is to lose 10 to 15 pounds. >> reporter: unlike his predecessors, the president doesn't smoke other drink, but his salty and fat-heavy diet is a problem. >> it's probably not healthy. >> reporter: he loves fast food. the doctor was asked how someone who defies basic dietary and exercise guidelines still has good health in his 70s. >> i don't know. some people have great genes. >> reporter: the white house doctor doesn't normally brief the white house press corps, but president trump, perhaps aware of how enthusiastic and positive
dr. jackson would be about his results, instructed aides to let reporters ask as many questions as they had. the briefing lasted nearly an hour. >> major, thanks. another extraordinary -- >> i found that press briefing quite filling. it was fascinating to watch. >> very caloric. >> i thought it was very interesting. republicans are struggling to pass a short term spleending plan to avert a government shutdown. some democrats saying they will not vote for a resolution that doesn't include addressing daca. both sides are still hung up over president trump's reported use of a vulgarity to describe some countries. at a senate hearing, homeland security secretary kirstjen nielsen was asked about the president's words. her reply upset democratic senator cory booker. >> to dismiss the questions of
my colleagues, when tens of millions of americans are hurting right now because of what they're worried about what happened in the white house, that's unacceptable to me. >> in our next hour, we'll talk with senator booker about his criticism yesterday, which went on for ten minutes. plus why he says congress needs to act now to preserve the daca program. former white house chief strategist chief steve bannon may be forced to testify to a grand jury in an ongoing investigation. robert mueller sent bannon a subpoena. bannon was also subpoenaed yesterday during a day-long house intelligence committee hearing after he refused to answer questions about his time in the white house and during the transition. his attorney told the committee the white house instructed bannon not to answer questions, citing executive privilege. president trump's press secretary said in a statement, congress must consult with the white house prior to obtaining confidential material. people across the midwest saw and heard a suspected meteor
explode last night. did you see it? the bright ball of light was spotted across michigan and in surrounding states. many heard what sounded like an explosion. some said it was so big that it shook their homes. seismographs say it felt like a 2.0 magnitude earthquake. astronomy experts told "cbs this morning" the meteor was probably the size of a golf ball and traveled at 45,000 miles an hour. journalist ann curry is bringing her decades of experience back to television. she's in our toyota green room for her first tv interview since leaving nbc. ahead, her thoughts on the
woody allen's a woody allen's adopted daughter is speaking out in her first tv interview about her sexual abuse accusations against the academy award winner. >> today and only on "cbs this morning," a preview of our interview with dylan pharaoh. how years of outrage encouraged her to speak out. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." ine through? maybe it's time for otezla (apremilast). otezla is not an injection or a cream. it's a pill that treats plaque psoriasis differently. with otezla, 75% clearer skin is achievable after just 4 months,... ...with reduced redness,... ...thickness, and scaliness of plaques. and the otezla prescribing information has... ...no requirement for routine lab monitoring. don't use if you're allergic to otezla. otezla may cause severe diarrhea, nausea, or vomiting.
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people... in connection with a rash of robberies and good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. san jose police say they have arrested a dozen people in connection with a rash of robberies and carjackings that dates back months. in all, 7 adults and 5 minors were arrested for at least 30 crimes. and later today, oakland mayor libby schaaf will unveil a new plan in hopes of easing the city's housing crisis. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment.
good morning. 7:27. and it's a foggy commute for drivers heading along highway 4. this is right near port chicago highway. the traffic on the left side of your screen there, those headlights, difficult to see but we are tracking an accident in that area. 45-minutes from loveridge over to 680. your ride continues to be heavy
if you are making your way along the eastshore freeway and interstate 80 right at carlson. you can see all the brake lights on the right side of your screen. 43 minutes from highway 4 to the maze. and once you get over to the bay bridge toll plaza, you have an additional 36 minutes just to head across the bridge and into san francisco. busy day out there. let's check in with neda in the forecast. visibility is low with fog in the area. inland to the low 60s along the shoreline. winds will be generally out of the northwest. first the fog and then high clouds roll in. and then we are going to get rain tonight, high surf tonight also. sierra snow. so we'll see snow levels dropping low. and those waves getting big. breakers up to 40 feet. ♪[ music ] ght to m
welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things you should know this morning. republican senator jeff flake is expected to call out president trump for his attacks on the news media in a speech on the senate floor this morning. heal compare the leader to president joseph stalin. it is that person who should be the figure of suspicion. >> in a "washington post" op-ed arizona's other senator john mccain also called on president trump to stop attacking the press. the two koras agreed to form their first olympic team in hockey. . they will marchtology in the
opening ceremony. rex tillerson warned yesterday it's ballistic missile test put thousands of air travelers at risk. tillerson said during a test in november they saw parts of the missile fly through the air. nine planes were in range. the dow is trading higher right now making another run at 26,000. the inb dex topped the mark for the first time yesterday before retreating just two weeks ago it crossed 25,000. we just had the thousand-point gain in history. ann curry is making a much anticipated return to television. curry was with nbc's "today" show for 15 years. she co-anchored from 2011 to 2012 before a highly publicized break with the broadcast. curry left nbc in 2015 and created her own production company. her new show on pbs is called we'll meet aain. it follow people searching for someone they lost sometime in history. >> events that change the world. >> how did you first feel?
>> people who changed each other's lives. >> mary france was standing up for you. >> i get to see her and it makes it more urgent the older i get. >> ann curry is with us now only on "cbs this morning." >> hi, everybody. so great to see you. >> great to see you. >> thanks for having me. >> we're going to talk a lot about my show but i do think a lot of people want to hear from you because this is your first television interview and a lot has changed in the television landscape on morning television in the last three months. our former co-host charlie rose has left. someone you anchored with, matt lauer has left his broadcast. what do you make of this reckoning? >> i think it's, frankly long overdue. we clearly are waking up to a reality and injustice that's been occurring for some time,
and i think it will continue to occur until the glass ceiling is finally broke b. this is about power and power imbalance where women are not valued as much as men. i'm not talking about men being attracted to other people. i'm talking about people in the workplace who are powerful, who are abusing that power, and women and men are suffering. and i think the fact that people are speaking out is important. and the fact that we are moving against this imbalance of power is absolutely overdue. >> do you believe that matt lauer abused his power. >> you know, i'm trying not do harm in these conversations. i can tell you i am not surprised by the allegations. >> what do you mean by that, ann? you heard things, knew things? what does that mean?
>> that means -- you know, i'm walking down that road. i'm trying not to hurt people. i know what it's like to be publicly humiliated. i never did anything wrong to be publicly humiliated and i don't want to cause that kind of pain to somebody else. i can say that i -- because you're asking me a very direct question, i can say that i would be surprised if many women did not understand that there was a climate of verbal harassment that existed. i think it would be surprising if someone said that they didn't see that. it was verbal sexual harassment. >> wait a minute. she just said verbal sexual harassment was pervasive at the time. >> i don't want to -- boy. i don't want to cause more pain. you're asking me a very direct question.
i'm an honest person, i want the tell you that it was, yes, period. >> i wanted to pick up on the notion of power because in the court of public opinion, it was viewed that a powerful man meaning matt lauer derailed your career. i know in this crazy business of ours, it's their sandbox. by that i mean managers. they decide who plays. it can happen to any one of us at any time. in your opinion, many thought matt lauer was behind you leaving the "today" show. i'd like to know what you feel about that. we've never talked about it. i always wondered. your last day was very emotional, very difficult for you clearly and i don't want to upset you here either. >> oh, don't worry. i'm not going start crying. >> do you believe -- >> you know, you should ask someone else. i'm not the one to ask about that. >> you're the only one to ask. >> no, no, because i don't know what all was behind it. i do know it hurt like hell, it
wasn't a fun moment, i've learned a great deal about myself. i've at this point let it go. i just let it go, and i think it's time -- it's been everything, and i want to sort of really move on from that. it's -- you know, at this point, i'm thinking hakuna matata. it's over. but, no. i think the real question in my view is what are we going to do with all of this anger. and it's not just obviously about where i used to work. it's not about where you're now working. it's about the problem that's across industries, in workplaces across america and this is actually the issue and the question is ultimately what are we going to do about it. i wonder if we -- if we keep focusing over on these individual scandals if we're going to move off of that foot into creating something better in the future. >> though each of the personal stories add to this personal
conversation. you tweeted "me too" in october. what did you mean? >> i think what i just said. the idea that i don't know a single woman. i don't know a single woman who has not endured some form of sexual harassment, and many women have endured workplace sexual harassment. it's happened to me in multiple jobs, and it is a way of sidelining women. you know, it's ultimately not only bad for the women, but it's bad for the companies and bad for our nation because it's limiting people. really, also, we should be talking about the victims. we're talking about the scandal, the scandal, the scandal. what are we going to do about the victims? what are we going to remove the stigma and shame and make sure
these women are working and not sidelined and prevented from contributing to the greater good. >> what are we going? we're talking about a power imbalance that as you say goes outside the workplace. how does that change? does that mean more women executives? does it mean taking women? >> absolutely, john. i this i that until the glass ceiling is broken, until the balance of power is even. and, remember, that women are one to one in this country and for many years we are the majority, right? so until that balance actually occurs, then the culture that we're talking about that enables the diminishing of women will continue. and this is really what we need to fix, and this is why -- one of the reasons why breaking the glass ceiling is so important. >> well, there are two women anchoring the "today" show as you know. savannah and hoda. savannah said it was one of the most popular decisions ever made. did you ever think you'd see that? two women at the table? >> no. as you know, many women on the broadcasts are women. it's overwhelmingly women. the idea that women are involved
speaking to women is actually an overdue idea. so absolutely i think it's a good idea. >> all right. and one thing, ann. you said it hurt like hell, you learned a lot about yourself. what is the one thing you learned about yourself that you want us to know? >> about me, not so much, but all of us. when we open our arms wide to life, all the good and bad, if we can just open ourselves wide to it and embrace it, we can learn what we need to learn and we can go on and become better people. and i hope that i've done that. that's it. >> i think norah said it best when she said your much anticipated return. a lot of people love and care about you and we're glad you're back. >> you're going to stay for our 8:30 hour. >> yes, to talk about my show. >> we're getting there. >> it's so good. it's what you do best. >> well, i'm exciting to tell these stories. >> yeah. >> we'll see ann curry back here in our next hour to talk about
her pbs show. it's called "we'll meet again." dylan farrow speaks out about her adopted father woody allen. she's speaking up for the the first time addressing her sexual assault allegations against allen in the midst of the time's up and me too movements. we'll be right back. the "me too" movement. we'll be right back. strong chemo can put you at risk of serious infection, which could lead to hospitalizations. in a key study, neulasta reduced the risk of infection from 17% to 1%, a 94% decrease. applied the day of chemo, neulasta onpro is designed to deliver neulasta the next day, so you can stay home. neulasta is for certain cancer patients receiving strong chemotherapy. do not take neulasta if you're allergic to neulasta or neupogen (filgrastim). ruptured spleen, sometimes fatal as well as serious lung problems, allergic reactions, kidney injuries,
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it's our tree! ♪ ♪ see how a personalized financial strategy and access to j.p. morgan investment expertise can help you. chase. make more of what's yours. only on "cbs this morning" dylan farrow addressed the alleged sexual abuse by her father director woody allen. for 25 years she insisted her adopted father assaulted her when she was a little girl. she says she's felt ignored. she's speaking on camera for the first time. in our interview, she explains why now is the time to talk. >> someone said this to me. she wants to bring woody allen down.
she's caught up in the me too and time's-up movement. >> why shouldn't i bring him down, be angry, be hurt, why shouldn't i feel some sort of outrage that after all these years being ignored and disbelieved and tossed aside. >> and all these years, why should people believe you now. >> i suppose that's on them. but all i can do is speak my truth and hope. >> hope? >> hope that smebody will believe me instead of just hearing. >> we, of course, have reached out to woody allen through his representatives and we're waiting for his response. it's important to note no criminal charges were ever filed against allen and he has always denied the accusations. you can see more of our interview with dylan farrow.
find out why she believes one sexual assault victim is enough to change the sexual assault abuse. that's tomorrow on "cbs this morning." >> it's incredible that she's speaking out for the first time. >> she said, i have been speaking out but no one's listening. for the first time she's on camera. she said maybe it will make a difference if people see my face. see how i'm feeling. >> people are listening with new ears. >> that's also true, john. ahead, we'll hear from a family fighting to bring home a michigan man who was deported after living in the u.s. for about three decades. i'm sure you've seen this video on the internet. it's heartbreaking. we have an update. first at 7:46, it'
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's a look at some of this morning's headlines. "the new york times" reports the pentagon suggests countering devastating cyber attacks with nuclear arms. a newly drafted u.s. strategy would for the first time expand the ircumstances that would permit the use of nuclear weapons to respond to nonnuclear attacks. that would include attempts to destroy important infrastructure like a country's power grid or communications. federal. officers are planning a massive northern california immigration. sweep to strike against sanctuary laws. officials are looking to arrest more than 1500 undocumented people within weeks. the sweep is expected to become the biggest enforcement action of its kind under president trump. and "usa today" reports that nestle is selling its iconic u.s. candy business to italy's ferrero for about $2.8 billion. the deal includes some of america's favorite sweet treats
like butterfinger crunch and baby ruth bars. they're known for ferrero and roche chocolates. i don't know anybody who doesn't like banana dipped in nutella. >> nutella dipped in nutella is the way we eat it in our house. >> or with a spoon. all right. senator cory booker says the president's reported comments hit him hard. we'll talk with the democrats. purported comments hit him hard. wheel talk with the democrats. d. contrave is believed to work on two areas of the brain: your hunger center... i'm so hungry. (avo) and your reward system... ice cream. french fries. (avo) to help control cravings. one ingredient in contrave may increase suicidal thoughts or actions in some children, teens, and young adults in the first few months. serious side effects are od like depression and mania, seizures, increased blood pressure or heart rate, liver damage,
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it's what makes us who we are. cbs eye on the community is sponsored by target. oakland has officially adopted a measure to strengthen the city's sanctuary policy... last night, the city council unanimously approved a lution barring the police depa good morning. i'm kenny choi. oakland has adopted a measure tow strengthen their city policy for sanctuary. they are barring the police department from colluding with federal immigration authorities including providing traffic support. the city of oroville is suing for damages from the dam failure last year. more than 180,000 residents evacuated. raffic and weather in just a moment. llar deals. tell you what, i'll raise you five. introducing value jack's way. five great ways to save. like i tell jack jr., it's all about big values, jr. prices. that's value jack's way.
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as that fog out there. take a look at 280. this is right at saratoga. we have an accident over in the center divide. so right now tracking a 32- minute travel time from 680 up towards 85. we are seeing those slowdowns continue along 101. just under an hour for drivers between hellyer and san antonio. and we had an earlier crash still out there on the shoulder northbound 87 as you approach highway 101. about 20 minutes going from 85 to 101. let's check in with neda with the forecast. let's talk about the fog getting thicker and thicker across the south bay. so visibility now dropping for san jose down to 3 miles. livermore 2. concord zero visibility. same with half moon bay. it will be tough to drive out there. you may want to wait for this to burn off. look at the coastline. temperatures in san francisco 54. 58 in san jose. and the beaches are raging. we have a high surf warning tonight through tomorrow night. rain through tomorrow. ♪
good morning to our viewest in the west. it's wednesday, january 17th, 2018. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, democratic senator corey booker, why he's so angry about the president's reported use of crude words on immigration. and the cabinet secretary who said, she didn't hear them. and the family of a man too old for daca protection, reacts to his deportation after about 30 years in the u.s. but first heres a today's "eye opener" at 8:00. more than 100 million americans from texas to new england are up to dangerous ice and bitter cold today. >> the connecticut river filled with huge chunks of ice. as the dam breaks it pushes water towards homes.
>> authorities have been heralding the courage of the 17-year-old who called for help on behalf of her siblings, the neighbors asking how didn't i see something suspicious. >> investigators swooped in monday to arrest lee at new york's jfk airport. he is expected of possibly being behind the leak of information to the chinese. the president's position was doctor to president obama who watched his are diet and worked out regularly. president trump does neither but remains in excellent health. >> you tweeted me too in october. what did you mean? >> i don't know a single woman, i don't know a single woman, who has not ep durds some form of sexual harassment. >> water is flying off the shelves in san francisco with one selling 2.5 gallons of for 69.99. that's the same co-pay for your doctor's visit after drinking unsterilized water.
>> i am norah o'donnell with gayle king. >> are you sure. >> john dickerson. >> i am. >> got it. >> i am. >> the streak continues. she's still norah o'donnell. >> got it. good morning, everybody. we begin with a massive winter storm bringing snow, ice and cold to nearly all of the eastern united states. the system stretches from florida to maine. parts of the northeast are expected to get up to 8 inches of snow. florida's gulf coast had snow for the third time this winter. >> frigid temperatures stretched from the upper midwest to the southeast. windchills hit minus 7 in birmingham, alabama, and 6 degrees in houston. that's cold. the storm is creating a mess in parts of the south. ice and snow are making travel very dangerous. 11 people were hurt in kentucky when two tractor trailers take a look at this, hit a greyhound bus. schools are closed in at least ten states today, including texas and georgia. >> house republican leaders face opposition from both parties as they try to avoid a government shutdown this weekend.
they want a short-term deal to fund the government through february 16th and would reauthorize the children's health insurance program or c.h.i.p. for six years. three affordable care act taxes would be put on hold. a source says the plan got a positive reception last night, but that conservative house freedom caucus objects because short-term spending bills do not increase military spending as president trump has promised. some democrats say they will not vote to keep the government open without a deal on daca which protects young illegal immigrants brought to the u.s. as children. daca talks stalled after president trump reportedly used a vulgarity to describe immigrants from haiti, el salvador and some african countries. he denies using that specific language. yesterday, a senate committee asked homeland security secretary kristjen nielsen what she heard in that oval office meeting. >> you were in the room. you are under oath. if president trump used this word or a substantially similar
word to describe certain countries? >> i did not hear that word used, no, sir. >> you said on fox news that president used strong language. what was that strong language. >> let's see. strong language, there was -- i -- apologies, i don't remember a specific word. what i was struck with frankly as i am sure you were as well, with the general profanity that was used in the room by almost everyone. >> did you hear me use profanity? >> no, sir. neither did i. >> those of us involved in immigration legislation reform before recognize some of these issues are thorny. >> this has turned into a s-show. and we need to get back to being a great country where democrats and republicans will work together to do something that we should have done years ago. >> the commander in chief in an oval office meeting, referring to people from african countries
and haitians with the most vile and vulgar language. language festers when ignorance and bigotry is alive with power it is a dangerous force in our country. your silence and your amnesia is complicity. >> democratic senator cory booker of new jersey serves on the senate judiciary and foreign relations de committees and with us from washington. good morning. i want to start with this, let's forget the word for a moment, the homeland security secretary also didn't agree that the president had grouped nations in this fashion. forgetting the word do you believe that she told the truth under oath yesterday in her testimony? >> john, first of all, welcome to the show, exciting to have you as part of the morning show i watch. to your question, she was not telling the truth. she was an american citizen under oath for a senate committee and she pretended like she didn't remember, she
couldn't remember what the president of the united states, the commander in chief, her boss was saying. she didn't remember lindsey graham who challenged the president on his vile words yesterday. it was so offensive to me she lied under oath. it's not -- everybody wants to say it's about the profanity. it's not about the profanity. it's that the president of the united states, would speak in such a bigoted manner against such large groups of people represented here in this country as our fellow american citizens. >> you called it a moral moment for the country. it seemed really to strike a nerve with you. what do you mean? >> well, all of us know our history in this country and throughout the world in places like europe that so many folks , the opposite of justice is not injustice, it's silence, it's inaction. in other words, the perpetrators of bigotry and hate that is really bad, but what is the worst thing that allows hatred and bigotry to proliferate are people who stand by and do
nothing when it's said. when in america when we witness sexism or sentiments against catholics or muslims or jews or blacks, those of us who stand by and do nothing are complicit in that ignorance. we all have to as americans say if you come after a catholic american, a haitian american, a nigerian american you're coming after me and i will defend that. >> what do you did you think of the republican, senator? the oval office is not a big space. the president of the united states is speaking. most people now when they go in the oval office, you're listening with both ears thatto anything that the president has to say. to have republicans say i didn't hear it or it's mischaracterized, what do you make of that? and what should be done about that? >> well, i mean the one thing, i'm not going to take it. that's why i did get very upset sitting there, and i'm one of the junior members of that committee so i had to listen to her over and over again tell lies to my colleagues. i'm just not going to take it. all of us should not be silent.
you're right, how dramatic that is. i've been in the oval office and had meetings with president obama, of small groups, large groups, one on one, when you're in that room it is a sacred space in our country. you are -- all your senses are heightened. you know what the president of the united states is saying. especially in heated conversations and back and forth. so there's no way i buy that. i tell you, talking to others, everybody knows that this is a lie, it's a sham, an it's not -- what hurts me is why? why would an american under oath lie to protect their job? again, that speaks to a dark history on this planet of people obeying orders, doing their job, while they're witnessing injustice, witnessing things that are words coming from power that don't just dissipate in the wind, they give license to people. understand we've had 85 vicious attacks, terroristic attacks, since 9/11. over 70% of them have been from
white nationalists. people who peddle in this hatred and bigotry, use donald trump's words in their communication showing this is a justification from the white house who can't even condemn a white nationalist marching in virginia with tiki torches. this has to stop. this is not republican or crthat's why lindsey graham is such a hero on this, republican from south carolina, because he didn't remain silent. he stepped up and challenged the president. >> senator, meanwhile, the work of the american people does not get done. either the president or the united states congress. the deadline to pass a budget bill has passed. the government shutdown looming on friday. d.r.e.a.m.ers still without a plan, some of their parents being sent back, because they're not eligible for daca. pain in families because of this. are you and fellow democrats willing to vote in favor of a short-term bill that does not include a daca solution? >> well, the irony even of what you're saying, the president earlier meeting talked about let's be about love, i'll accept
any deal brought to them. lindsey graham and dick durbin and other colleagues on both sides of the aisle, hammered out a deal, it wasn't perfect to me, aspects i didn't like, it was a deal if put on the floor dealing with daca and d.r.e.a.m.ers would have gotten over 70 votes. they rejected that deal. so this is an artificial moment -- >> can't mcconnell put that on the floor? >> he should put it on the floor. and remember this whole deadline was not created by some mechanism or policy. this was the president of the united states that created this moment of jeopardy and crisis. a man who is obviously president of the united states where republicans control the house and senate and claims to be the greatest deal maker that god ever created. well i'll tell you what, this is a time to make a deal and get america out of this crisis. we all agree it's important, urgent work to do but i am not going to leave american citizens behind and i know technically these folks are not american citizens but they are in every way but a piece of paper. they serve in our military, they're our first responders and
teachers of our children and benefits from our public schools from kindergarten on and served i'm not leaving any american behind. i'm not going to vote on something that isn't a part of this deal when -- a part of this package when we know there's a deal right before us that not everybody likes but that's the nature of compromise. >> all right. senator booker thank you for joining us. we have to leave it there. thanks a lot. >> thank you, gayle. a michigan father was forced to leave his american wife and two children when he was deported after living in the u.s. for about 30 years. ahead, his wife tells us how she is fighting to bring him
ann curry is using her decades of reporting experience to offer new insight on major historical events. she's in our toyota green room with anthony bourdain. how ann's family history helped shape the concept of her new pbs show. you're watching "cbs this morning." bourdain. you're watching "cbs this morning." pbs show. you're watching "cbs this morning." we are the tv doctors of america,
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around 30 years. he has an american wife an two children. anna werner is back from michigan where she spoke with the family. a lot of people talking about this morning. good morning. >> good morning. gayle, the garcia family had been back and forth with immigration officials since the obama administration, so although their concerns over deportation didn't start with the trump presidency, the new administration's change in its approach to enforcement means those fears have now become reality. >> reporter: after 15 years of marriage, cindy garcia had to say good-bye to her husband, her children had to part from their father. >> it was devastating. we did not want to let him go. we said our good-byes. we told him we love you, we're going to miss you, but you don't want to let somebody go that you love. it's very hard. >> reporter: garcia has lived in the u.s. for 30 years, since a relative brought him here from mexico at the age of 10. he and cindy married in 2002 and
began trying to get him on the path to citizenship through proper legal chanls channels. she says their first lawyer didn't follow the right immigration procedure. dego bonesatti is with michigan united legal services. >> jorge was exposed to i.c.e. because of this application that should not have been filed. >> reporter: garcia was ordered removed but during the obama administration, i.c.e. granted stays several times while the couple worked to resolve his residency issue. then president trump came into office. suddenly garcia was told he had to go. s i.c.e. told cbs news in a statement that the agency exercised prosecutorial discretion on multiple prior occasions in garcia's case. but that anyone violating immigration laws may be subject to immigration arrests, detention and removal from the united states. >> i understand that the president wants to protect our borders, but at the same time, if my husband was brought here as a child, he has no criminal
record, each individual case needs to be looked at because we tried to do the right thing. it's not like we didn't. we tried. >> so what do you say to people out there that say you know what, he came to this country illegally so tough luck? >> what i would like to tell them is he came at 10 years old. so his -- somebody brought him into the country. so there was nothing possibly that he could have done. there will be no i.c.e. coming to the door to try to deport me because i am a u.s. citizen. there's nothing i.c.e. can do to shut me up. >> the garcia family expects to be apart from jorge for at least 18 months until they hope to get him an appointment with a u.s. consulate in mexico. delays go on for years and it's anyone's guess whether he will be allowed to return even to the u.s. and live legally in the u.s. >> i hope it doesn't end that way, and i hope people looking at your story will now -- people in very important positions who can make changes and do something to help them. his wife said he didn't do anything wrong. they did all the right things
while he was in this country. >> one of the things she wanted to say she's speaking for the people who can't speak out because she's a citizen. >> thanks. think it's cold where you are? up next the coldest place in the world where a dramatic temperature plunge is freezing eyelashes and thermometerses. from a refugee to a mish lan starred restaurant, we'll talk to james syhabout and anthony bourdain will be here. you're watching "cbs this morning." atching "cbs this morning."
right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. the "washington post" reports three-quarters of the national parks service advisory panel resigned in frustration. the board advises the national park service body to designate national historic or national landmarks. nine out of 12 members quit monday out of ryan zinke's
refusal to meet with them last year. a thermostat broke in a russian siberian village. it's known as the coldest inhabited place on earth. temperatures in the area hit about minus 88 degrees fahrenheit yesterday. it was so cold people's eye flashes froze when they went outside. >> i wouldn't want to live there. "people" reports brian wilson of the beach boys returned to his high school to get his "f" in music changed to an "a." he composed "surfin'" in high school and got an "f." he went back to school to change that grade. the composition got an "f" but it made a million dollars. they changed his grade to an
"a." >> i'll say. journalist ann the cities of san jose and santa clara have settled a dispute, over two proposed major developments.. good morning, it's 8:25. i'm michelle griego. the cities of san jose and santa clara have settled a dispute over two proposed major developments, santana west and city place each accusing the other of not doing enough environmental impact studies. now they have agreeded to let the project proceed with traffic improvement projects. the projected cost for phase one of the high-speed rail project for california is up 35%. it's now at $10.6 billion. stay with us, traffic and weath er in just a moment.
good morning. 8:27. we are tracking slow speeds for drivers heading through novato this morning. take a look at 101. this is right near ignacio. that southbound direction in the red 33 minutes from rowland boulevard which is beyond highway 37 there all the way down to 580. give yourself some extra time along that stretch. your ride along 101, this is right near 3rd, bayshore boulevard, we have speeds in the yellow. so not too bad. 10 minutes between 80 split and sierra point parkway. 880, the nimitz, we are seeing the usual slowdowns in that northbound direction. 35 minutes from 238 up to the maze. the eastshore freeway, excuse me, the 580 approach, that's
still moving. quicker than the 880 ride but the eastshore freeway that's a tough one 32 minutes from 4 to the maze. and then over at the bay bridge toll plaza, it's been in the red all morning long. 27 minutes across the bridge. let's check in with neda now. >> waiting to see that fog burning off. it's not doing it yet, still low visibility in the area. so san jose improved a bit up to 3. half moon bay though still at 0. same with concord. livermore also a lot of dense fog. so yeah, it's dense out there. and taking a look at the beaches right now, ocean beach big waves, temperatures in san francisco 54. oakland 52 degrees. 58 in san jose. feeling warm. so we are going to see things cool off though with the storm that's coming in. the storm will also bring us some pretty big swells. breakers up to 40 feet. rain tomorrow and friday.
♪ ♪ ♪ jend. students and teachers at this school literally jumped up and down for joy, why because the lights finally came back on. they had been without electricity, think about this for 112 days since hurricane maria hit. the power returned last thursday. more than 40% of the island still does not have electricity. almost four months after the storm. some areas are expected to get the power back on but are not expected rather to get the power back on until the spring. it's a long way to go. >> it boggles the mind.
>> and there's no full core press to get this fixed from authorities. >> i was thinking most of the power is back on but they got a long way to go. welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> ann curry is searching for stories who is searching from their past. she's back on television with the program of "we'll meet again." it focuses on reunions between peoples' who lives intersected and were torn apart in a pivotal history like the vietnam war or 9/11 attacks. she's searching for the childhood friend who stood by her. >> i was frightened and she made everything all worthwhile. when all the other kids were mean to me she was my friend. >> you feel an obligation to thank her after all these years. it says something about how much it meant to you that she stood up for you. >> i owe something to the children that i've told the
story to about how painful it is to think about maybe i'll die and not ever be able to say thank you. we got to find mary frances. >> we'll meet again and executive producer ann curry joins us only on "cbs this morning." welcome back to the table. i want to start with that picture ann durry of little mary frances and reuniting after all this time. when i saw this series "we'll meet again" it felt so new to me. >> it really resonated when we started talking about the idea. it struck me because i've spent a career covering world changing events and this is about how people react in world changing events, how they can reach out and do something in an act of kindness and sometimes even more be heroic and help each other. it just resonated with me. >> your mom is japanese and your dad is american and you were thinking about how the two of them were separated, not in the
internment camp but the two of them had a little separation too. >> that's right. i think maybe that's one reason why we resonated. my father was an occupation soldier, my mother a war bride. they were 18 years old and they fell in love. my father went to the navy and i wanted to marry this woman. you couldn't marry her. they were trying to help him not commit to something at 18 years old. they sent him to morocco for two years and he kept trying to get back and they wouldn't let him come back. so finally, he came back and he went to my mother's -- my mother was a rice farmer's daughter way up in the mountains, you know, found her and reunion, they were sobbing and hugging and he stepped away because he realized something was wrong. she had -- he found out because she was so excskeletal that shes
dying of tuberculosis. you could marry a japanese woman but you couldn't marry a sick one. they got together. the story goes on from there but probably don't have time this morning. >> one of the interesting things too, we'll meet aga"we'll meet series made me think about people i want to go back and meet from my childhood. it was hard for you to create these reunions and find people. you think with the internet we could find anybody we want but actually not so much. there's a lot of excavation that has to happen talking to librarians and jeanologists. >> these small brief moments in their lives. they feel it with so much meaning and import after 5i78 years. >> the dlip you just saw these women have been waiting for more than 70 years to see each other and what's really amazing is mary francis doesn't remember the very tall woman, doesn't
remember what she had done but what she had done was showed friendship at a time when other kids were throwing rocks and adults were saying bad things too all japanese americans in these -- in certain communities because of the bombing of pearl harbor and so this little girl on the right of your screen mary frances, she reached out to reko. she showed her way. when she came back from the internment camps it was mary frances that walked up to her and grabbed her hand and pulled her into the playground and she doesn't even remember -- she doesn't even remember what she did so the idea that we could commit an act of kindness that might change someone's life and to have her be surprised by having reko say thank you so much. it was just lovely to watch them reunite. we had had our head sets on so they could have that moment alone. we wanted to honor that and respect that. we were all sobbing including
the cameraman. >> when you're with reko at the internment camp where she's thinking about her parents. she wasn't sad for herself but the impetus their parents felt having their family be taken to this place and have a make a life there. >> she was born in america and she's i couldn't control my country for my parents. her parents were immigrants and they suffered so much because they were suffering because their kids were suffering in that little -- as you can see in that screen where they were staying inside the internment camp. she went back to the very room and building where it happened. so, yeah, what you see is history not just from the point of view of presidents and generals. you hear the history from the point of view of the common man and woman and how they were caught up in it and how they will needed each other to survive. i actually think it's a story of all of us because throughout all of our ancestries there were people who had to survive these kinds of world changing events and it was because of others,
whether it was their families or strangers that we even exist. this is a story of all of us. >> it's also a nice history lesson for different events. mount saint helen's i was -- you looked like you need a hug. she did not realize the impact that that hug had on that man's life all these years later and he wanted to find her. >> he was actually in the hotel between with the two towers and barely escaped with his life. they met at the size where she was a photographer's assistant and she just saw him slumped up against the wall, you look like you needed a hug and she took care of them. she's a young 20 something and he's a businessman from the midwest. he was so traumatized by what he had experienced. she walked him out. she made sure he was fed. she didn't let him out of her sight until she knew that he had someplace to go.
he wanted to say thank you for this and it's just -- in some of the stories are about true heroism where someone comes in and rescues someone and sometimes there are these stories we talk about, just the kindness that we can each show for another and how this can have an impact that we may not even fully know. >> we know all your kindness and thank you for sharing. great to see you back on tv. we'll see more after these six episodes. >> you know, there's already in development, yes. >> we'll take that as a yes. we're on it. >> we want to see it. >> i think you're going to be flooded by requests of someone in their life they want to meet again. >> it's been great to sit with you. >> we'll meet again premiers tuesday on pbs, january 23rd. and you can hear more from ann in this week's issue of "people" magazine as well. >> anthony bourdain says chef hawker fair is one of the most important he's ever visited.
wood. it has red pepper. >> it infuses it. you don't eat it. >> it's very vivacious, very rich. >> unlike anything i've ever had. >> that's anthony bourdain dining with chef james syhabout in laos. he fled laos with his family when he was young after it fell to communism in 1975. hay arrived in oakland. he went from refugee to culinary rock star. he's the force behind two michelin restaurants. hawker fare focuses on his childhood cuisine. >> the chef's book is called "hawker fare." syhabout has done more than any other person in the world to get the world out about this unfairly unnecessarily secret country and cuisine.
"hawker fare" is published by bourdain's imprint. good morning. why is laos cuisine still a secret? >> i think we've been eating it but it's, in fact, ethically coming from a far region. so we're familiar with at least a general outline of a lot of those flavors and dishes and chances are we already deeply love them. >> there's more to it besides just the common dishes. >> james, you write in this book and there's great little intros about your country and you and your family which i think is so rich with history. you write, just like the u.s. campaign to drop an f-load of
bombs on the war, laos is a secret country. what is some of the most well known? >> i think bamboo shoots. you don't see it commonly in thai restaurants. a lot of them are bitter flavors you're not accustomed to in laos food and thai food. we use things that are not unfiltered. it's not the clear food you typically see on the supermarket shelves. that's where the flavor bomb come from and makes it different. >> what happened when you first tried common thai food? >> first common thai food was my mom's restaurant growing up. it was like what we used to cook
for ourselves and what we serve on the menu, i was like, mom, what are you doing. >> she was like this is what americans want. they don't understand. >> how far was the distance between the two? >> fairly far. not even a resemblance. >> you describe this book as an apology of sorts to your parents. you say you were embarrassed and ashamed that you abandoned your roots of laos cooking and then you went to culinary school to focus on high dining and then you realized, hey, my roots are okay. tell us about that. >> because of laos food and thai food that's how i got interested in cooking. i could see my future career-wise in laos cuisine. i took the common -- opened up michelin star restaurants and i thought, you know what? i need to pay homage to how i
got started. it's kind of a shame i didn't know how to cook this food i grew up on. >> you know, anthony, food is also about hospitality and you write laosian people are some of the moist food-crazy hospitable people you have ever met and you've traveled the world. >> true. it's increasingly the kind of flavors that fine dining chefs create after work. spice and funk. >> do you like to eat funk? >> yeah. kimchi, the flavor of fermentation. >> got it. >> for me what's exciting about this boom and so many of the kbrt cookbooks and chef stories is the story of cultural identity. the history of the world as one told me is in this plate. it's telling a story, often a very personal one, a very old story. so to me this is very much a
book about what it means to be american, who's cooking in america now, what is american food, all these things that we value and care about. a story of, you know, a struggle to find and reconnect with ethnic and cultural identity. these are really relevant questions given current times. >> this is one of the best endorsements you can have for a book. anthony bourdain says this book will make you a better person before you even try a recipe. if i could cook, i'd make something. >> food for the soul and food for the tummy. >> food for the soul and tummy is right. always good to have you at the table. >> thank you. >> "hawker fare" goes on sale next tuesday wherever you like to buy your books. coming up next, friends in the cbs family for skplerns in broadcast journalism and we
invite you to subscribe to our cbs podcasts. find them all on itunes and apple's ipod cast. you're watching "cbs th ♪ ♪ my husband is probably going to think i'm crazy. he thinks i'm going to see my sister! ♪ ♪ sometimes the confidence to be spontaneous starts with financial stability. once i heard it i was shocked. i just thought, i have to go get it! ♪ ♪ it's our tree! ♪ ♪ see how a personalized financial strategy and access to j.p. morgan investment expertise can help you. chase. make more of what's yours.
i'd like to say the press has been attacked before and the press as we know it will be attacked again. but i think, guys, it really is a testament of how thoroughly and thoughtfully we do our job. >> well spoken. they honor outstanding contributions to broadcast journalism. cbs foreign correspondent elizabeth palmer received a report for her reporting on the syrian civil war. david martin accepted an award for "60 minutes" for its look at the men and women who train to prepare the u.s. for the possibility of nuclear ware and
covered california. it's more than just health care. it's life care. arrested a dozen people... in connection with a rash of robberies and carjackings that months. good morning it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego. san jose police say they have arrested a dozen people in connection with a rash of robberies and carjackings that dates back months. in all, 7 adults and 5 juveniles were arrested for at least 30 crimes. later today, oakland mayor libby schaaf will unveil a new plan in hopes of easing the city's housing crisis. oakland a's fans have been purchasing individual game tickets for the 2018 season. they went on sale about an hour ago. this is the athletics' 50th anniversary season in oakland. stay with us; weather and traffic in just a moment.
good morning, time now 8:57. and it's a slow ride across the san mateo bridge. we are tracking an accident in san mateo so to go across it's a 26-minute commute across the span. 101 northbound approaching 92 with a crash now cleared to the shoulder. but you can see very slow traffic in both directions heading through san mateo and burlingame. further north on 101, here's a live look. this is right near the 80 interchange with 101 central freeway there and traffic is not bad. it's moving at the limit there
through the city. but as you head north in the north bay this is along 101 in novato near ignacio and you can see traffic packed in the southbound direction. give yourself some extra time heading out the door. it's foggy. be careful. let's check in with neda on the forecast. >> it is foggy, visibility low. hire cloud andhigh clouds, fog and low clouds for the next couple of hours then partly cloudy conditions ahead of a storm tonight. we may see sunshine later today. 50s in the area right now. enjoy warmer air today while we can because it's going to rain tomorrow. good morning
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