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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  January 22, 2018 7:00am-9:00am PST

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next update is 7:26. stay dry. good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday, january 22nd, 2018. welcome to cbs this morning. the government shutdown closing eral offices, parks and facilities. the senate votes today to try to end the stalemate but it's unclear if the stop gap plan has the votes. we'll speak with white house budget director mulvaney. >> mike pompeo's first network interview as director. >> more inclined to take risks to come directly at the threats that america and the world faces. >> details his plans to slow down north korea's nuclear
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program. >> the tsa orders extra security for flights from five middle eastern countries. why there is new concern the terrorists might try to speak a bomb on a plane. >> plus, we visit a weather lab that practices hurricanes, wildfires and floods. how their lessons can help you protect your home. >> we begin with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> it was the republican's job to govern. hence, we are in a trump shutdown. >> this is solely done by the senate democrats. it's absolutely meaningless. >> finger-pointing continues as the government shutdown enters day three. >> i think the blame game is ridiculous on both sides. >> first prize in a government shutdown is you get to be dumb, not dumber. >> there's enough blame to go around. >> how does a government shutdown effect national security? >> we'll continue questioning our adversaries whether the government is open or closed.
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>> two pipe bombs went off in a central florida mall. no one was hurt by the blast. >> thanks. >> a big night in hollywood for the 24th annual screen actors guild award. women took center stage. >> we are inspired that so many powerful voices are no longer silenced by the fear of retaliation. >> women's marches and rallies around the world. once again calling for equality and respect. >> all that -- >> seeks a half court shot and wins $100,000. >> and all that matters. >> we begin today with house speaker paul ryan. >> let me just say, this is your last show, you're going from hanging out with the likes of ryan and mulvaney to hanging out with o'donnell and king. a serious upgrade. congratulations on that. >> on cbs this morning. >> eagles! >> eagles fans got a little bit overzealous, celebrating their first trip to the super bowl in 13 years. >> we're going to the super
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bowl. >> trying to catch the subway. he's not going to make it. can we just keep playing that on repeat? >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to cbs this morning. i'm norah o'donnell with gayle king and john glor. john dickerson is off. >> you guys get your upgrade back tomorrow, filling in for just the day here. >> i feel for the eagles fan that smashed into the pole. >> i know, but they're going to the super bowl. >> what's the name of that other team going to the super bowl? >> i was thinking about you, norah o'donnell. >> two eagles playing each other. >> congratulations to all the teams. hard fought. >> absolutely. >> speaking of hard fight, in washington, this is day three of the government shutdown. and the first day off for hundreds of thousands of nonessential federal workers. the senate is struggling to get those people back on the job. the vote is sch today on a
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new short-term compromise. but there's no clear sign that it will pass. >> crucial government services are closed across the country. they include the library of congress, independence hall in philadelphia and the national archives. nancy cordes is on capitol hill with the senate deadlock that still centers on immigration. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. here is the latest. there is a vote scheduled in the senate in a couple of hours to reopen the government and fund it for 2 1/2 weeks. we do not know at this hour if it will pass. negotiations continue. but one thing we do know is that the pressure on these lawmakers is mounting exponentially. now that the shutdown has hit the workweek. >> well, let's step back from the brink. >> senate leader mitch mcconnell came to the floor late last night. >> the shutdown should stop today. >> with an offer to fund the government until february 8th. and a pledge to turn to dreamers after that. >> it would be my intention to
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proceed to legislation that would address daca, border security and related issues. >> reporter: but his intention did not satisfy democratic leader chuck schumer. >> we have yet to reach an agreement on a path forward that would be acceptable for both sides for that reason, i object. >> he wants an iron-clad assurance that congress will provide legal status to 700,000 young immigrants currently protected by the soon to expire daca program. this morning, house majority leader kevin mccarthy called senator schumer's stance emotional. >> he can't tell you what he needs to get out of it because it's an emotional decision. instead of putting people before politis, he just got upset. >> reporter: as they inched forward, national parks and landmarks are shuttered. and half the military's civilian workforce is furloughed. the families of two army soldiers killed in a chopper crash this weekend will have to wait to receive their death benefits. a charity has stepped in to
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cover the cost. >> shutting down the government is like chemical warfare. it should be banned. >> reporter: tennessee's lamar alexander is one of 22 moderate senators, democrats and republicans, who met this weekend trying to craft a compromise. >> made any progress in there? >> i think we are talking to one another. >> reporter: the finger-pointing has subsided, at least for now. >> listen, it's no win for us. first prize in the government shutdown is you get to be dumb, not dumber. >> reporter: meeting shortly to discuss mcconnell's latest offer and that bipartisan senate group is meeting again too. the tricky balance here is that both sides are looking to save face but they also want to show that they got something out of this mess as well. >> nancy, thank you. president trump suggest the senate can end the shutdown by killing the filibuster. the president tweeted yesterday that republicans should go to
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51% nuclear option. changing the senate rule that requires 60 votes to end debate. chip reid is at the white house with more on this. chip. >> reporter: good morning. republicans on capitol hill rejected the president's suggestion of using the nuclear option and so far the president has been unable to get the key players to agree to a compromise to keep the government open. >> we do not want to shut down. >> reporter: office of management and budget director mick mulvaney argued the democrats forced the shutdown to trip up the president. >> it's pure evil. >> reporter: but it was a trump campaign ad that proved a distraction. >> democrats who stand in our way will be complicit in every murder committed by illegal immigrants. >> reporter: both parties distance themselves. >> i don't know if that's necessarily productive. >> it is really unbelievable. >> reporter: president trump had no public appearances this weekend, only consulting by phone with cabinet members and congressional leaders. >> we cannot answer your call today. >> reporter: the white house
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comments line unstaffed because of the shutdown said this. >> congressional democrats are holding government funding, including funding for our troops and other national security priorities, hostage to an unrelated immigration debate. >> i essentially agreed to give the president something he has said he wants in exchange for something we both want. >> reporter: senate minority leader chuck schumer said it was the president who changed his mind after the two men reached a deal on daca and border security during a meeting friday. >> he backed away from the last best chance to avoid a shutdown. >> reporter: in 2013, mr. trump criticized then president obama for failing to lead the country out of a shutdown. >> you have to be a leader. the president has to lead. unfortunately, he's never been a deal maker. >> reporter: house speaker paul ryan says the president needs to find a firm negotiating position. >> the question is where's the president on this issue, is that -- >> and is he going to stay in one place? >> i think what the president should do is leave room for negotiations to get a solution. that's exactly what he's doing.
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>> reporter: south carolina republican lindsey graham singled out white house adviser stephen miller saying his hard-line positions on immigration are making it very difficult to reach a deal and calling him an outlier. a white house spokesman fired back that graham is the outlier and accused him of siding with people in this country illegally instead of with america. >> oh, boy, thank you, chip. cbs news contributor ed o'keefe is a congressional reporter for "the washington post." he's on capitol hill and joins us now with the latest. ed, good morning. >> happy monday, guys. >> happy monday indeed. call this #hotmess with enough blame to go around. how do you see this today? the president says let's go nuclear. >> that won't happen, but i don't think the government's going to reopen either. it looks like democrats aren't going to budge much at all despite the leader's pledge to take up immigration reform by at least february 8. the problem is they want it now. they want it as part of an agreement to reopen the government. or at least be part of the bill that keeps the government open
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long term. absent that, you may see maybe one or two more democrats vote yes today. but it won't be enough to advance the bill. >> so ed, as it always does this is just going to come down to someone blinking. >> at some point, yes. what that will old billy joel song, a matter of trust, that's the issue here they don't trust each other. the majority leader may say he's going to do something but democrats having dealt with him for several years now know that the republicans can just pull the wool over their eyes and reverse course at some other point in the coming days. so they don't want to commit to anything unless it's a vote right now or unless there's some other iron-clad agreement that is worked out between him, house speaker ryan and the president who, of course, remains so difficult to pin down in all this. >> so you've made the point about members in both parties in senator collins' office over the weekend. what's the formation of that deal? >> the republican from maine brought together a total of 17 senators from both parties to
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talk about this. they didn't get anywhere really. as one of the attendees told me, it was a good group, we had some good ideas. we may be helpful on a substantive agreement down the road. simply put, they just couldn't do it this time. collins hosted similar meetings back in 2013 to try to break the last government shutdown. so there's some hope that bringing together a big block, about one-fifth of the senate, maybe they can convince their colleagues to move ahead, but so far at least it doesn't look like they're able to do that. >> is there any truth to what senator graham said, essentially blaming stephen mill, a young white house aide, of holding this whole thing hostage? >> if you ask members of both parties, he's the guy they blame, yes. because he's the one that has kept the president far more conservative on immigration matters than democrats and republicans would like. >> ed o'keefe, thank you. the shutdown also means thousands of intelligence community workers on furlough. we spoke with cia director mike pompeo in his first network interview in that role.
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we asked about north korea and other ongoing threats to america's national security. he also explained why the shutdown is not necessarily a sign of weakness. >> how does a government shutdown affect national security? >> it won't impact our operations here at cia. we're going to continue crushing our adversaries, whether the government's open or closed. we hope it opens back up. for today, tomorrow, the few days ahead of us, we're going to continue to do the things we need to do. >> these government shutdowns signal dysfunction in government. some people in the national security arena say that kind of dysfunction is one of the biggest threats to u.s. national security. how important is it for congress to get this right? >> yes, look, i served in congress. i've seen this from another role. i'm not sure i agree it signals dysfunction. i think that's entirely appropriate in a democracy. >> reporter: as director of the
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central intelligence agency, mike pompeo faces a world worth of national security threats. perhaps known as urgent or murky as north korea's nuclear advances. this september, kim jong-un detonated a sixth nuclear bomb. did we know that was coming? >> yes. here's what we can say. we can always identify that the program is continuing. we'll never know the exact nature of what's taking place. we'll never know the exact moment they're going to continue. but the core risk that the policymakers needed to know was that north korea's nuclear weapons program is continuing to expand, advance, become more powerful, more capable, more reliable, each of those things had been shared with policymakers. >> to be clear, how close is kim jong-un being able to deliver a nuclear attack to the territorial united states? >> a handful of months.
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>> correct me if i'm wrong, i do believe you have used that phrase more than six months ago, you said a handful of months. >> true. i hope to be able to say that a year from now. the united states government is working diligently to extend that time line. >> well, in our next hour, more of our interview with cia director mike pompeo. how he's delivering the daily intelligence briefing to president trump. we've got more just ahead here on cbs this morning. >> very interesting, looking forward to hearing more of that. >> thank you. all right. cbs news has just learned the transportation security administration is taking emergency action on air cargo from five predominantly muslim countries. it is part of an effort to stay ahead of potential terror plots targeting aircraft. the new order covers all u.s.-bound commercial and cargo flights from seven airports in ejust, jordan, qatar and the united arab emeralds. six airlines are affected. kris van cleave is at dulles
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international airport outside washington. kris. >> reporter: good morning. five of those airlines serve washington dulles. while all cargo bound for the u.s. is screened, growing concern about terrorists sneaking a bomb on to an airplane is prompting this emergency order from the tsa administrator that's going to require airlines to provide specific information about all cargo they plan to bring into america. information like where a package is from, who sent it, how it was sent, where has it been since it's been mailed, where it's going and its contents. tsa says its goal is to spot shipments that are out of the ordinary and this order gives the tsa and customs time and authority to have an airline do further screening if something appears amiss. a tsa official told cbs news these countries were chosen because of a dem mon stratsed attempt by terrorist groups to attack aviation from them. this is all intel driven. that intel continues to center around bombs in electronic
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devices that may be able to get past some screening equipment. something that's already prompted increased security at airports worldwide. also, intel from a foiled attack in australia over the summer where a military grade explosive was sent via air cargo from turkey continues to drive concerns. turkey is the only other country required to participate in this advanced screening program. other airlines do voluntarily. the tsa says the trump administration is now considering making that trump program mandatory, gayle. >> thank you very much, kris van cleave. female empowerment center stage at the actors guild awards in the wake of the recent sexual misconduct scandals in hollywood. actress kristen bell was the award show's first ever female host and all presenters last night were all female. how the ceremony supported sexual abuse survivors. >> a night of many firsts. at the golden globes two weeks ago, attendees were inspired to
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wear black. in support of the anti-harassment. last night, the focus on harassment and two nominees facing recent allegations. >> we are living in a watershed moment. >> reporter: the s.a.g. awards first ever host kristen bell set the tone for the night when only women presented the trophies. >> you are one of those voices. >> reporter: actress marisa tomei owe a debt of gratitude to co-presenter rosanna arquette. arquette said she was harassed by harvey weinstein who contends their sexual encounter was consensual. >> here supporting many women. annabella sciorra, daryl hannah. >> reporter: amid the red carpet arrivals, all eyes were looking for two nominees, aziz ansari was a no show. he has recently defended himself against accusations. so has joe franco.
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he was only seen on screen before he lost the best actor award. franco's sister-in-law, actress allison brie, says not everything reported about him is fully accurate. she spoke with "entertainment tonight." >> i really admire the way he's handling everything, listening, being open to change. >> william h. macy for "shameless." >> reporter: s.a.g. award winner william h. macy says these days it's hard to be a man. >> i think a lot of us feel we're under attack and we need to apologize and perhaps we do and perhaps we are. but we'll keep talking. >> reporter: winner sam rockwell used his moment on stage to voice support for the time's up movement and his co-star francis mcdormant. >> i stand shoulder to shoulder with you and all the incredible women in this room to try to make things better. it's long overdue. thank you very much. >> the screen actors guild is a union and it took the
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opportunity last night to announce that it's collaborating with the people behind the time's up movement to issue a new code of conduct to ensure safety for its members on set. no word yet on the exact details or when that will go into effect. of course a lot of eyes are going to be on the grammys coming up, see how they really deal with this movement as well. >> grammys and then the oscars after that. thank you, bianna. missouri's governor gives his first interview about allegations that he blackmailed a former lover. coming up, how governor eric gritens is resisting calls to resign c1 good morning, rain drops are on a lot of cameras this morning. and you will definitely notice it on the windows. bring the umbrella. take your time on the roads. satellite radar showing scattered showers throughout the morning. a good amount of rain across the north bay and the hills. over 3 inches of rain here, and
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an inch in santa rosa. mid- to upper 50s, where we should be for this time of the year. next storm will be here wednesday. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by advil. fast, powerful, and proven relief. with advil, you'll ask, what pain?
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thousands in pennsylvania sign up to block a huchlk pipeline project. >> ahead, why some nakeds are worried about potentially deadly explosions. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." this is humira. this is humira helping to relieve my pain and protect my joints from further irreversible damage. this is humira helping me reach for more. humira has been clinically studied for over 20 years. humira works for many adults. it targets and blocks a specific source of inflammation that contributes to ra symptoms. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis.
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expa o the work-week. the national park service says good morning. it's 7:26. the government shutdown has officially expanded into the workweek, and the national park service says they will not stop anyone from walking into places like the woods during normal hours of operation, but they warn normal services will be closed. san jose police are investigating a deadly shooting that happened just before 9:00 last night in front of the esente apartments. one man was found with gun shot wounds, pronounced dead at the scene, and no arrests have been made. stay with us. traffic and weather in a moment.
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good morning. it's 7:27, and a wet commute for drivers this morning, and if you're getting ready to hit the roadways, this is what you have to look for.
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the short freeway, slow, wet, and slick. 53 minutes for highway 4 over to the bay bridge toll plaza, and it's a full house, 26 minute ride making your way across the span into san francisco. through oakland, dealing with a crash southbound 880 right near 980, blocking one lane, and the ride continues to be heavy in both directions, especially northbound. 51 minutes. the hi-def doppler showing showers. it looks lighter across the south bay, san jose getting a break. right there it looks like the rain is coming down good in martinez. alameda and oakland, it's going to hit you soon. the rain totals looking like this. over 3 inches for vernada, and santa rosa is over an inch
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listed around. has time. throws it. what an effort. touchdown, amendola. >> that's a perfect song for that game. "this is how we do it," patriot fans. quarterback tom brady and the new england patriots clinched another trip to the super bowl with yesterday's fourth quarter comeback against the jacksonville jaguars. after leading most of the game, the jaguars came up. they lost the afc championship by a score of 24-20. one of the first people on the field to congratulate brady was an official. another official's happy
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reaction to the pats' touchdown ft some wondering whether they were in for the defending champs. come on. >> oh, come on. >> people drinking some haterade. why can't they just congratulation an awesome team. >> you know what my reaction to that game was. >> what? >> yay! >> it was something, though, norah. even though they were down, i said, the game's not other. >> amendola had a big win. my son wears an amendola jersey. >> they call him amendola playoff. we're not biased here at this table. >> not at all. >> not biased at all. welcome back, everybody, to a happy "cbs this morning." here are three things you should know this morning. some national parks and monuments will be open today despite a government shutdown
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forces dozens to close. some will stay open thanks to money from new york. others have limited service and in washington, d.c., the smithsonian museums and the national zoo are using money from last year to stay open. and a new report found there were 2,043 billionairs added last year. 80% of global wealth generated went to the top 1% of the world's population. the bottom 50% saw no increase at all. the report also found the three richest people in the u.s. have the same amount of wealth as the bottom half of the country. that's about 160 million people. amazon is opening its first cashierless store this morning. the artificial intelligence powered amazon go store in seattle offers groceries, ready-to-eat meets, and preparation kits.
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customers scan their card at a turnstile and then leave. they look at what they walk out with and charge it to their account. a missouri governor is resisting calls to resign. republican governor eric greitens called the affair consensu consensual. he admitted to cheating on his wife behalf affair. but in an interview this weekend, he did apologize, though showed no signs of stepping down. more than a week of facing accusations of assault and blackmail during an extramarital affair, missouri governor eric greitens said there's nothing to investigate. >> there was no hush money, no
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violence, no threat of violence, no threat of blackmail, no threat of a photograph and blackmail. those things are absolutely false. >> reporter: greitens does admit he had an affair with his former hairdresser. recordings obtained by the cbs news shows the unnamed woman detailing her affair with governor greitens with her now ex-husband. >> he stepped back, i saw a flash through the blindfold and he said, you're never going to mention my name. >> governor, i'm asking you to step down. in a facebook post he said he spoke to the fbi and greitens received undisclosed money from farsis including the company
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express grips. last july greitens issue an expectation order to issue a no-ed by state contract. attorney al watkins says the fbi also contacted and interview his client eli karabell last november. he worked last year for greitens' campaign and was fired for raising questions about anonymous political distributions. >> it appeared to my client that this money was being used for personal we reached out to the fbi, and
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they have not responded to our request for a statement. >> the plot thickens there. >> there's a lot of layers. >> i feel for mrs. greitens. they've gone through a very private thing and now every everybody is talking about it and it's not going away. a multi-mill ghast gas pipe is going through a neighborhood and neighbors worry about it leading to an explosion. we invite you to listen to our podcast on apple's ipod and ipad costs. you're watching "cbs this morning." patrick woke up with back pain. but he has work to do. so he took aleve. if he'd taken tylenol, he'd be stopping for more pills right now. only aleve has the strength to stop tough pain for up to 12 hours with just one pill.
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thousands of people in pennsylvania are expression concerns about the safety of a multi-million-dollar gas pipeline being constructed across the states. the mariner east 2 pipeline will transport national gas liquids from a shale region in western pennsylvania to an industrial complex near philadelphia. that's more than 350 miles. the oil company behind the massive project says it will add billions of dollars to the economy and create hundreds of
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jobs. don dahler is in exton, pennsylvania, where some residents say the payoff isn't worth the risk. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. as you can see, the pipeline runs right through town and through some of the most densely populated parts of the state. eventually it will carry liquid national gas to a shipping terminal where it will be exported overseas. pipelines are nothing new to this area, but many of the residents who live around here, say the construction of this one is continuing without due consideration of the risk. the sheer scale of the mariner east 2 pipeline is best viewed from above where a path has been carved into the landscape of chester, pennsylvania, just 30 miles west of philadelphia. >> where the drill site is used
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to to be covered in trees. >> this used to be my well. >> what is your worst-case scenario? >> an explosion. if there were to be a leak in the pipeline, the gas escapes, it goes back into its gasiest state, it's odorless, coreless. as long as it goes undetected, it's just waiting for an ignition source to set it off. if it explodes, the blast zone is anywhere from 1,000 to 2,000 feet. >> reporter: it's being built alongside an older smaller pipeline called mariner east 1. it will transport liquid forms of e thain, butane, and propane acro across the width of the statement once it's done, sunoco will a >> according to a recent
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ect willthe project will add has the as 9 billion. >> there's no amount of money. nere's no number of jobs that is worth putting all these lives at risk. t but they say they're not. >> sure. of course they say that. >> both residents point to an independent risk analysis funded by a group of private citizens. it concluded a leak of highly pressurized liquid gas to result in a flammable vapor cloud that could burn anyone within 700 feet. burni'd have to evacuate on foot because you can't start a evencle. you can't even use your cell phone to call for help. ourause those things can set off he gas. so it's an impossible task. nirst responders can't build emergency response plans. e can't prepare for this. forebecca, a mother of two,
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worries about the safety of her family. >> the best i can do to prepare est this is to leave my kids' shes by the door so we can run up on foot a half a mile. that's an unreasonable amount of risk to is ask my family to e ke. ivein a statement sunoco says that the company has trained eore than 2300 first responders since 2013. adding that all are prepared to handle any issues involving mariner east two or any other pipeline. earlier in month, the pennsylvania defendant of environmental protection indefinitely speendsus suspende or allowing unauthorized discharge of waste. unauthor00 people have now 0 peopla petition asking the g thenor to take a closer look t the risks.
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hennsylvania senator tomorrow mcgarrigle said the concerns may have been overlooked. ies, think the gas companies, they didn't do enough education. n.ey needed to meet with the eet wbors and not just go ahead not construction. for now on, they need to sit down with these neighbors and explain everything. >> a spokesman tells us the suspension will continue until hey satisfy the de p p's thmands. >> thank you. it's really incredible to te just those pipes in your backyard. ba reasonable to understand why they might be concerned. >> with everybody except the nape bores. >> up next. a vol cain nick explosion in the
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philippines and fears of a massive eruption. plus we'll show you how one research lab recreates the effects good morning. a wet start to your workweek. please take your time on the roads. it's slick out there. heavy rain fall throughout the early morning hours, and we saw a lot of rain across the north bay. the rain totals are impressive overnight. we are going to continue to see scattered showers this morning, but drying up this afternoon. the afternoon highs, mid- to upper 50s today. 57 in vallejo. more rain on wednesday. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by mercedes-benz. the best or nothing. we took legendary and made it liberating. we took safe and made it daring.
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tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain fungal infections are common, and if you've had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have flu-like symptoms or sores. don't start humira if you have an infection. ready for a new chapter? talk to your rheumatologist about humira. this is humira at work. welcome back to "cbs this mornin morning". usa today reports on how organizers hope the marches will influence change. thousands encouraged women to vote ant run for office. singer and actor cher told the crowd if they don't march they don't vote. they kr
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vice president mike pence started his visit to jerusalem. they tried to disrupt the president's speech. security ran in and dragged them out. last month president trump controversially recognize the jerusalem as is real's capital. >> highway 101 reopened. just in time for morning commuters. it had been closed since deadly mudslides two weeks ago. britain's guardian reports the philippines raised the alert level this morning after an explosion of a volcano. explosion sent lava and steam hurtling into the sky. nearby villages shrouded in darkness. authorities raise at the alert level to 4 on a scale of 5. they say an eruption may be
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eminent. >> startling new evidence with americans who lived inside the former isis capital. >> an 8-year-old boy had escape the isis more than three years after being kidnapped. he said he's been living with an american family in isis territory. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." i want the most out of my health and life. so i trust nature made vitamins. because they were the first to be verified by usp for quality and purity standards. and because i recommend them as a pharmacist. nature made, the #1 pharmacist recommended vitamin and supplement brand. teddy's a pitmaster. when it comes to playing with fire, nobody does it better. he's also a volunteer firefighter. (low-pitched yelling) but when it comes to mortgages, he's... less confident. fortunately for teddy, there's rocket mortgage by quicken loans. it's simple, so he can understand the details
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today santa rosa's cardinal newman high school as well as saint rose elementary and middle school will reopen. parts of good morning. it's 7:56. and i'm kenny choi. the cardinal newman high school and st. rose middle school and high school will reopen. parts of the school were destroy in the wine country wild fires. portables have been brought in to temporarily replace the classrooms. a driver is facing attempted murder charges after barreling a minivan into parking meters. the 70-year-old driver later crashed into a deli. amazingly no pedestrians were hurt. traffic and weather in a moment.
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♪ ♪ 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. good morning. it's now 7:57, and we are tracking the injury crash that shut down two lanes along
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northbound 280 approaching highway 92 there, and the traffic is definitely starting to get slow in both directions. the ride on 101, not looking much bitter. this is near hillsdale boulevard. the northbound direction on the right side of the screen, 37 minute from woodside road up to fso. if you're traveling across the san mateo bridge, be prepared for a slowdown on the right side of the screen. let's go to the forecast. >> reporter: the high- definition doppler showing things are coming down a bit for the drivers. across the north bay, looking like no rain coming down there, and through san francisco, but where it is coming down, towards the east, and that's just past oakley, and it looks like we are seeing rain on 160, and also san ramone right now, and half-moon bay, a light drizzle, but it's dry in san
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jose. the rain totals looking like 3isms for venado. that's impressive. temperatures mid- to upper 50s.
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♪ ♪ ♪ one two one, two, three four >> good morning to our viewers in the west. it's monday, january 22nd, 2018. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, white house budget director mick mulvaney will talk with us about how much words the government -- worse the government shutdown could get and how congress could end it. an iraqi boy tells holly williams what it was like to live with an american family in isis territory for two years. >> this is day three of the government shutdown and the first day off for hundreds of thousands of nonessential federal workers. >> there is a vote scheduled in the senate to reopen the government. we do not know if it will pass. >> so far the president has been
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unable to get the key players to agree to a compromise to keep the government open. >> call this hash tag hot mess with enough blame to go around how do you see this playing out. the president says let's go nuclear. >> that won't happen but i don't think the government will reopen either. >> while all cargo bound for the u.s. is screened, growing concern about terrorists sneaking a bomb on to an airplane is prompting this emergency order from the tsa admin straighter. >> the screen actors guild is a union and took the opportunity last night to announce that it's collaborating with the people behind the times up movement to issue a new code of conduct. >> all i want to know is, since the government shut down do we still have to pay taxes for the whole year? do we get pro rated or something like that? when my cable shut down comcast gave me free hbo for a month. i feel like the government owes us like an eagle or an apple pie or something. i'm norah o'donnell with gayle king and jeff glor.
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john is off. the government shutdown is in day three but the senate is back at work and about to vote on a new plan to end it. >> majority leader mitch mcconnell wants a short-term deal until february 8th and reauthorize c.h.i.p., the children's health insurance program for six years. >> senator mcconnell says if the bill passes he will take up legislation addressing daca. that's the program protecting young immigrants brought to the u.s. illegally as children. nancy cordes is on capitol hill where lawmakers worked through the weekend. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. this is now the first business day of the shutdown which means hundreds of thousands of federal workers will be staying at home instead of heading to their jobs. and that is creating added pressure for lawmakers to pass a spending bill quickly. it does not appear, however, that that is necessarily in the cards. democrats led by chuck schumer, are skeptical that gop leader mitch mcconnell really does plan to move to immigration
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legislation on february 8th as he indicated last night. the democrats want to see movement now. mcconnell's proposal did win over two gop holdouts, south carolina's lindsey graham and arizona's jeff flake. they did not vote for the original short-term spending plan on friday night but said they would do so today. flake shuttled back and forth from mcconnell's office to schumer's office acting as a go-between and he says they are getting closer, but the wildcard here is that even if democrats do get the assurances that they're seeking in the senate, there's no guarantee they will get the same thing from the house. in fact, house speaker paul ryan has made no promises so far that he, too, will take up immigration legislation. >> nancy, thank you. mick mulvaney director of the office of management and budget joins us from the white house, responsible for taking the steps necessary to implement the government shutdown.
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director mulvaney good morning. >> good morning. thanks very much for having me. >> i want to get to the particulars of whether there will be a deal, first this, the death benefit to the families of military members killed in action will not be paid during this shutdown, is the white house pushing congress to act on this? >> absolutely for that reason and a myriad of other reasons. i think everyone admits and acknowledges the president did not want the shutdown, actively worked to prevent a shutdown. the stories about the death benefit to the two service members killed are true. other stories like that throughout the government. the north should be open. we should not be negotiating over a nonfinancial issue, the daca issue, that's part of keeping the government open. those discussions on daca were going on before the shutdown and will go on after the shutdown but should not be tied to the funding bill to the government. >> senator mccaskill introduced ledge tligs withhold pay to members of congress while the government is shutdown. should that happen? >> sure. when i was in congress for the
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shutdown of 2013 we had a basic rule which said we would get paid the same way that our staff would get paid. so if staff didn't get paid, congress wouldn't get paid. if staff got paid late congress gets paid late. that's good practice. we will be doing the same thing at the office of management and budget. >> you have experience, director mulvaney, for a shutdown, you voted for it over the issue of obamacare back in 2013 and now the democrats are holding it out for daca. why was it okay back in 2013 and not okay now? >> when you say vote for a shutdown, what you do is vote for or against a funding bill and in 2013, conservative republicans like myself were asked to vote for a funding bill that included full funding for obamacare. something to which we objected. for that reason we refused to vote for it. this bill is different. in fact, this is something the likes of which washington has never seen before. this is a bill that democrats support. yet they are still not voting for it. they oppose the bill but don't really oppose the parts of it. they support keeping the government open, they support the children's health insurance
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program and dallas in the various tax -- delay in the taxes including the cadillac tax in obamacare it's first time anybody can remember seeing this in washington and maybe it speaks to how bad the dysfunction is within the senate democrats. >> talk about dysfunction, do you think the president should be doing more? he prides himself on being a dealmaker. >> i'm hard pressed to know what else the president could do. he met last week with large groups of members of both parties and continued to work the phones. mr. schumer was here by himself i think for more than an hour and a half on friday. it's hard to imagine the president being more engaged and i compare it to president obama's lack of engagement in 2013. back then i think it was encouraging the shutdown, this president is working very hard to make sure it didn't happen and now it's here he wants to make sure it stops. >> who has to get into a room together to figure this out. you mentioned chuck schumer and the president didn't work. who has to be in a room in your estimation this morning? >> i think the folks who hold the cards here are the democrats who say they want to work across
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the aisle, the ones who go home, john tester who goes back to montana and says vote for me i'm a good bipartisan guy, i can work with republicans, folks like that now here in washington not doing that. those are the folks who hold the keys, who say one thing back home and do another here. that's what we need. chuck schumer is heavily invested in the shutdown, a leader of the democratic party. we get that. but rank and file democrats who have said they want to work across the aisle and now is their chance to do that. >> how long does this last for? >> i don't know. i sort of thought it would be done by this morning. simply because i thought that part of this was an attempt by some of the democrat leadership, most specifically mr. schumer, to deny the president sort of this weekend worth of media talking about the one-year anniversary of the inauguration. i wouldn't be surprised if it reopens today at the vote at noon but if it doesn't it could go for several days. >> did you talk to the president this weekend? was he upset he did not make it to mar-a-lago for the celebration of his one year in office? >> i think the president was upset the government was closed and we were talking about this
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on media instead of talking about the tax plan and how many jobs he's created and how he defeated isis, and the two koreas are talking to each other. didn't get any attention because of the shutdown. >> mick mulvaney thank you very much. >> thanks. a little boy in iraq says he was sent to live with an american family after he was kidnapped by isis. the 8-year-old appeared in an isis propaganda video after he was taken. he spoke to holly williams about this ordeal. she is in dohuk in northern iraq this morning. holly? >> good morning. ayham elias is an 8-year-old iraqi boy who made it from isis territory after he was kidnapped by the extremist. when he arrived in this muddy refugee village his family immediately noticed a change. he somehow learned to speak
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english. american family? >> yes. >> how long did you live with them for? >> maybe -- >> reporter: you heard him right, ayham spent two years living with an american woman and her four children in raqqah, he says, then the so-called isis capital in syria. >> what was her name? >> her name is umm yusuf. >> sam. >> sam. >> reporter: amazingly this isis propaganda video released in august seems to confirm his story. it shows ayham with a boy he identifies as yusuf the oldest child. the family treated himmed with kindness, forced to make the video by an isis gunman he told us. ayham is a member of the yazidi religious minority targeted by isis when they rampaged across iraq in 2014.
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yazidi men were killed and women and children were kidnapped. the women later sold as sex slaves. ayham told us he was separated from his mother who is still missing and beaten before he was handed over to the american woman named sam. her husband a north african man was killed by an air strike, he said. as the u.s. coalition pummeled raqqah. ayham fled isis territory with the american family, he told us, before becoming separated. and now he misses them. >> where do you want to go? >> american family. >> you want to be with them? >> yeah. >> reporter: it's an extraordinary story. but the woman he knew as sam remains a mystery. we can't confirm that she's a u.s. citizen and how she ended up in isis territory or where the family is now. gayle? >> lot of questions there. thank you very much, holly
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williams, reporting from northern iraq. 2017 was a record-breaking year for natural disasters like hurricanes. ahead, tony dokoupil shows us how researchers are preparing for the next disaster. >> this cannon can fire a two-by-four through a plywood covered window. coming up on "cbs this morning," we take you inside a lab designed to demonstrate how destructive mother nature can be and what you can do to protect
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for the for the first time on network television mike pompeo talks about america's top. >> i you don't have many on camera interviews at the cia. >> this is the first one we've done in this remarkable place we're snigts ahead, his plan to make the agency more vicious and aggressive in stopping threats. he talks about his relationship with the president. you don't want to miss this. you're watching "cbs this morning." nt to miss this. you're watching "cbs this morning." pssst. what? i switched to geico and got more. more savings on car insurance? a-ha. and an award-winning mobile app. that is more.
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extreme weather and natural disasters are among the extreme threats facing the world this year. hurricanes harvey, maria and other disasters cost more than $300 billion with a "b" in damages last year. that's a record. tony dokoupil went inside a research lab. tony, good morning. >> good morning. the fire lab you're about to see is one of the world's largest and it's one of 16 facilities in rhode island. the research done there is passed along to businesses so they and the communities they serve can bounce back faster when a disaster strikes. inside this warehouse, flames tear through two shelves stacked high with boxes, but what may look like a catastrophe is ohm a
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demonstration. one shelf is protected by a sprinkler system that triggers moments into the test. the other does not. >> this feels like a furnace. >> it is a wall of fire. >> wow. and billowing across the room. so what's the lesson? >> the lesson here is test it, installed, and maintained protection works effectively by a sprinkler. >> one sprinkler. this is a distraction. this is a disaster. >> it's a disaster he creates regularly for his clients. >> we're in the business of protecting businesses from every hazard it can throw out. so that's all the things that mother nature does and all the things that people do. >> reporter: gritzo is a research manager. the only way to know if
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something can stand up through a disaster is to put it through one. fm global uses these tests to show its clients including fortune 500 businesses how to better protect themselves. they cost less to insure. there are also takeaways from consumers. this machine can test shingles from hurricane-force winds. >> what do you do to prevent that sort of thing? >> use shingles that i have higher wind -- >> do you ever have clients who don't believe it till you show it to them? >> seeing really is believing. >> reporter: 2017 certainly created believers. losses from hurricane harvey alone totaled $125 billion. historic flooding did most of the damage. >> we show thad in the u.s., the precipitation patterns are such that extreme precipitation, in other words when it rains, it's
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going to rain heavier, is on the rise. and there's good sound physics and data behind that. >> so whaefr the politics of climate change, the insurance and risk picture is pretty clear. >> the physics are clear. >> and firing. >> reporter: the physics are also clear in this test of half-inch thick pliwood. >> you didn't even flinch. >> reporter: plywood sheets are easy for them to carry comfortable. so they're used to protect businesses and homes during a hurricane. >> you can see this has a 100-mile-an-hour wind. >> if there was a window behind it, the 2x4 would have went through the wood and glass. >> the solution is to get a friend to help you pick up the 1-inch plywood? >> there's different solutions. if you really have to do it yourself and you have half-inch
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plywood, just put up two. >> lewis gritzo they can't always protect against is an ef-5 tornado. that's the strongest time. fm global said it paid that claim and now the hospital has been rebuilt with some lessons learned. >> you see this. hurricane windows, they're expensive, but they work. >> get the one inch, not at the half inch that some of my favorite kinds of explosions. no one gets hurt and you learn something. >> i like that. distraction, not a disaster. >> tony, thanks very much. >> interesting. >> ahead, our "road to the grammys" series meets the singer behind the song "issues." how an argument prompted her to take a microphone after she wrote songs for stars like discuss justin bieber. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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the new cia director says the agents are doing new things. good morning, we're going to start with your weather, because it is slick out there. here's a live look across san francisco. you can see those raindrops on our camera lens. yes, our hi-def doppler showing where the rain is now. it looks like most of it through the south bay, sunnyvale. a strong amount of rainfall. it's a pretty light drizzle though santa clara, santa cruz mountains also getting decent rain, and east of san jose. look at the rain totals we've received overnight. santa rosa over an inch. a quarter for san francisco. oakland also almost a quarter of an inch of rain. as far as our temperatures go,
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right now, we're in the low to mid-50s. by the afternoon, we will be in the mid-50s to upper 50s. the high today in livermore, 58. by this afternoon, the rain chances should completely wind down. we're expecting dry conditions for your afternoon, also try for your tuesday. wednesday, another rain system. possibly the same totals we just saw from this latest storm. thursday on, we're looking at a pretty long dry spell. that's a look at your forecast. stay with us, we'll be right back with a look at traffic.
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good morning, time now is 8:27. we're dealing with delays on the roadways, but also for mass transit. we've had some problems with ace. so right now, systemwide delays due to problems with train number 3. train number 523, departing emeryville, 33 minutes late due to some earlier problems with some other trains, and some mechanical errors. do expect delays if you're picking someone up who is using that. here's a look at the benicia bridge. it is wet, and slick. this is a new crash coming in near the toll plaza. you can see that our sensors are starting to light up the train. we're seeing those delays build as you make your way southbound towards highway 4. we continue to see the slow downs heading
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through san mateo. an earlier accident, still causing delays on 92. that is a check on your traffic.
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you can tell someone has been listening to all the stories of all the flu outbreaks. after visiting six pharmacies and shelling out 40 buck, look, gayle still got the flu shot. the latest cdc flu report says flu is widespread in every state except hawaii. gayle, i'm so proud of you. >> because you're a public shamer. i went because norah -- it's an everyday thing, why don't you do it. this one got to me. she said would you rather get one little shot or be in a hospital bed loaded up with needles and a catheter.
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>> i saw your post. i was shamed by dr. norah. >> then you feel like an idiot when you get that much and the 40-year-old woman who died who was in perfect health. now i'm telling everyone, have you gotten your flu shot? >> that's important. i'm glad you instagrammed about it. >> i have to thank you. thank you very much. >> i'm proud of you. >> shamer. welcome back to "cbs this morning." it is time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. tokyo simulated its first military attack on japan since world war ii. the drill was held today at an amusement park, subway station, and community center. hundreds scrambled after they were ordered to evacuate a simulated missile strike. it comes week after the mistaken missile alert. that sent residents running for cover there. usa olympics reports the eun forls will have a high-tech
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edge. they're designed by ralph lauren. they have a button they can push for instant warmth. if you know anyone, i would like one. >> batteries in your jacket. >> instant warmth, yes. >> hello, norah lauren, mr. lauren. they're looking ahead for an assistant. an ad calls for people. it involves marketing, public relations, and updating social media. the person who's hired will have an opportunity to travel with the prince and markel. >> you do think anyone will apply? >> no, no. >> just a couple thousand or more. all right. only on "cbs this morning," we have more of our conversation with cia director mike pompeo. the former republican congressman was one of president
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trump's first appointees. the two men meet nearly every day in the oval office. pompeii you spoke with us at cia headquarters in his first network interview since taking control of the agency. we asked about the intelligence communitity ajessi with the white house and whether they take russian meddling seriously. >> make no mistake about it. we're doing things today they're not doing a year ago. there's more risk. >> risk taking. that sounds like you're expanding covert and clandestine operations. >> most certainly. >> to what effect? what do you want? >> i want the president to have the best intelligence in the world. >> reporter: as america's top spy master, cia director mike pompeo splits his time between the agency he runs in langley, virginia, and the white house where he delivers the presidents' daily brief. >> what is that like?
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take us behind the scenes. >> sometime each morning, someone hollers, pompeo, you're in. i along with director coats, general mcmaster, the vice president as well deliver the president the most squs it information any leader in the world gets a chance to see. >> does it still contain the killer graphics you talk about? >> it does. i love killer graphics. i love them. so do you. it helps communicate information. this is the important thing. it's absolutely important we deliver information to the president in a way that in the time that can be allotted to this, that he can grasp the essential information we're trying to deliver to him. >> i met mike pompeo. i didn't want to meet anyone else. >> it was said to put him at odds with the agency, some
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pompeo denies. >> it was important to me he come out. i asked if he couldn't come out and tuque to the men and women of the cia. >> that speech ended up being a stem-winder though. >> it was a heck of a day. our officers appreciated the president coming after a very long evening the night before, coming out to langley to speak with them and share his love for them. >> your predecessor john brennan call called that speech a despicable display of self-aggrandizement. when a former director criticizes the administration, what does that do? >> there ooh is a long history of former directors behaving in a way that reflects the excellence, professionalism, and nonpolitical nature of the intelligence agency. it's my hope that all the former directors will behave that way. when they don't, they do damage to the cia. >> it was former director
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brennan who told congress last year -- >> i saw information intelligence that was worthy of an investigation. >> reporter: that he alerted the fbi to contact russian officials and the trump campaign. the central focus of the ongoing investigation. >> have you seen any evidence of collusion with members of the trump campaign at the time? >> i wasn't on the campaign. i haven't seen it. i can only say this. i've watched this administration. i deal with all of our adversaries in a way that has been robust. and the cia as part of that is doing our part. >> what is being done to make sure that doesn't happen in 2018 and in the next presidential election in 2020? >> it's a great question, norah, a very important question. i can't answer it. i can only tell you this. there is a major portion. not only from the cia but this government do everything we can to prevent that from happens in
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2018, in 2020, in 2030 and beyond. >> it's been reported, though, there hasn't been a cabinet meeting about it, a national security council meeting about it. >> that's why you shouldn't follow all the reporting. >> so on that note, is this being taken seriously, the russian interference in our democratic process? >> yes. and i wish it had been taken this seriously previously. >> while the former republican congressman from kansas was no stranger to washington. pompeo and his wife susan have sought insider advice. >> they said, it's great. we've got two italians. but it also helped me on how to interact with congress. we have an oversight body that funds and they gave me ideas on how the relationship was strong. >> and, susan, what did you learn from this experience? i'm sure there's so many spouses of people who work here at the cia. >> right. it's a whole new world, it
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really is. and while i'm able to meet with groups of spouses, which i try to do regularly, mike always asks afterward, where did you go, what did you learn? i learned that he should hire all of them. really smart people marry smart bright people. it's a family commitment like most things are. >> reporter: pompeo has swatted away rumors that he's up for another role. he's right where he wants to be. >> what is your legacy? >> i haven't thought about it. i think our adversaries know this. when mike pompeo leaves as the director of the cia, this organization will be more vicious, more aggressive, more inclined to take risks, to come more directly at the risks america faces. if i can do that,'ll be very proud of my time as director.
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>> it was fascinating to get that look. >> fascinating. and he seemed very forthcoming as much as he could be. i liked in the last hour you said, did we know about that latest attack and you could tell he was thinking about his answer and then he said, yes. >> and then when you asked him, he said, great question, but i don't want to answer that. great candor. >> to follow up on that, the reporting has been our intelligence on north korea has not been the best and we did not know the last nuclear test was a hydrogen bomb. he said, yes, we knew that. >> he hesitated a little the way he answered it, but then he did answer it. >> you talk about the cia. there has been talk if rex tillerson leave the state, that he'll potentially move into that role. did you ask him about that? >> i asked him specifically. he said he's focused on his job at the cia. he did not give any clue about his future role. >> and he didn't say absolutely
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not. he didn't say absolutely not. very interesting interview. his wife too. >> yes. >> mrs. pompeo, i thought, added a lot to the interview. >> you always forget a spouse serves alongside someone, whether it's in military or administration. singer/songwriter is up. facing a crowd of fans is not easy for her, she says. >> i work on my anxiety when i'm on stage. it's like you're on a blind date with 10,000 people. >> okay. that's the scariest thing i could ever imagine. >> you're hoping that least one of them loves you, you know. >> out 106,000, one of them will love you. she'll talk about h cbs eye on the community...
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we are counting down the music's biggest night on sunday. and all week we're traveling down the road to the grammys. julia michaels is nominated for two grammys. if you hear that, "issues," it's for a multi-plat mum selling single. this video has been viewed more
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than 100 million times on youtube. jamie yuccas introduces us to a breakout star. ♪ you don't judge me >> reporter: vulnerable lyrics and a raw voice. a song about issues became a bestseller for julia michael last year. and while you may not know her name, you know her music. at 24, michaels is already an established hit maker, writing for some of pop music's biggest names including justin bieber and glen stefani. in all, 18 singles penned by michaels have charted on the top 100 and now julia michaels is ready to make a name for herself. >> when you heard you were being nominated for grammy, what went through your mind? >> my manager crept into my room and was like, sorry, i don't
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want to freak you out, but we got nominated for two grammys and jumped on me and started crying. i'm like, wait, what happened. >> reporter: until recently creating confessionals for other artists was her comfort zone. >> you hear about these intense thinking happens in other people's lives and because they're trusting you to get all of their words into a perfect puzzle piece, there's this beautiful connection that happens. ret wreb remember when you used to be happy for me ♪ >> an argument with a music producer/ex-boyfriend, proved to be the spark that transformed her from writer to singer. she said he became jealous when a song he wrote became a chart topper. >> he was so upset that i had done that. >> and that you had achieved something so high. >> yes. and he just projected all of his
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insee kurlts on me that day to the point i was just in tears. >> reporter: michaels put her pain to paper. the worlds became issues. a plea for acceptance rather than judgment. a song too personal to give away to another artist. >> when you're writing for other artists, you can write the song and leave it there. when it's yours, you basically have to relive those memories all the time. >> reporter: "issues" became the first debut after michaels' mini album from "nervous issues s joorks nervous systems. >> i would be in a fetal position. i had been so overwhelm wemed i had fully debilitated myself. i couldn't do anything. >> many are surprised to learn
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one of her most crippling attacks occurred on stage at the billboard music awards last may. >> i literally had a total breakdown on stage and i remember turning around and looking at my keyboardist and i was like i can't breathe, i can't breathe. she said, i don't know what to do. i don't know what to do. and i got off stage, i just fell on the floor in a hallway and was just hysterically crying. if this is what the rest of my life is going to look like, i can't do this. i cannot do this. >> reporter: michaels does not shy away from sharing her struggles withenillness. therapy, she says, changed her life, giving her tools to help cope, especially while performing. >> have you been able to channel your anxiety? can you work off the crowd now? >> that's the only way. >> really? >> i work on my anxiety when i'm on stage. it's like you're on a blierchld date with 10,000 people. >> my gosh, that's the scariest thing i can ever imagine. >> you're hoping that at least
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one of them loves you, you know. somebody. >> reporter: and as her career keeps climbing, huerta too is a con stability reminder to love herself, focus, and breathe. for "cbs this morning," jamie yuccas, los angeles. >> that's great. well, after looking at that piece, julia michaels should know she has a lot of people pulling fehr her. the the recording academy awards sunday n you can get...
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good morning, i'm neda iranpour. we're going to start with your forecast this morning, as we wake up to a lot of wet weather out there. starting to see those storm clouds, and yes, raindrops on our live cameras, but the rain should be subsiding. our hi-def doppler showing we're just seeing light showers now just east of san jose, and milpitas, you can see across the hills there, and across the santa cruz mountains, there's light rain that's occurring. overnight, the north bay really got the most of this storm system. over an inch for santa rosa. san francisco, .3. oakland, .3. castro valley, a half inch.
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those low clouds bring reduced visibility for hayward. here's a view in san francisco right now. you can see a little break in those clouds, and 53 degrees in livermore at this hour. 54 for san francisco. your afternoon highs will look like this. 57 vallejo, 56 for the high in san francisco, and 58 in redwood city. pretty much average conditions. our satellite radar showing what's left in line after this low brought us that rainfall this morning, we're going to see another low, but not until wednesday. we'll see that rain coming through. your tuesday is looking pretty dry and nice. mostly sunny skies for tomorrow. wednesday's when we should see rain pretty much throughout the entire day. after wednesday, we're looking like a long, dry spell in store for us throughout the weekend. stay with us, we'll be right back with traffic. 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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good morning good morning, the time now is 8:58. we're tracking earlier accidents still causing slow downs out there. here's the san mateo bridge, a tough right out of hayward to foster city. 36 minutes, that's likely due to a couple of crashes near 101 near highway 92 in that southbound direction. also, along eastbound 92 at delaware, and one just clearing westbound 92 at foster city boulevard. the ride continues to be heavy making your way along 280 in the northbound direction near san bruno. and 101 further north, very slow going in that northbound and southbound direction. your looking at just under a 20 minute ride from the 80 split
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towards the sierra point parkway.
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(wayne yelling gibberish) wayne: you've got the car! tiffany: oh yeah, that's good. wayne: you won the big deal! - oh, my god! wayne: "cat gray: superhuman"? jonathan: it's a trip to belize! wayne: perfect. jonathan: true dat. wayne: whoo! and that's why you tune in. - happy hour! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, 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? (cheers and applause) who wants to make a deal? you, scarlet. come on over here, scarlet. everybody else, have a seat. hey, scarlet, how are you? - can i hug you? wayne: oh, hey. scarlet, where are you from, and what do you do? - i'm from nacogdoches, texas, and i'm a financial adviser. wayne: macadoches? - nacogdoches. wayne: lacadocious? - nacogdoches. wayne: nacodocious. i'm sorry, i can't understand it.


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