tv CBS This Morning CBS February 11, 2019 7:00am-8:58am PST
good morning to or viewers in the west. it's monday, february 11th, 2019. welcome to "cbs this morning." virginia governor northam talks to us in his only tv interview since his controversial yearbook page resurfaced. what he says about white privilege, why he says he won't step down and why he changed his story about that photo. we're five days away from another possible shutdown of the government. sources tell cbs news that talks to end the deadlock have stalled.ilhend of today to reach a final agreement. we'll look at what's holding up the compromise. an historic world war ii aircraft carrier lost for 77 years. only on "cbs this morning," we take to the south pacific to show you new underwater technology searching for the
last resting place of the "uss hornet." plus, the grammys celebrates women with kasey musgraves and rapper childish gambingambino. we'll hear from night's winners. but we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> someone who has a moral campcom compa compass. that's why i'm not going anywhere. >> the embattled governor stands his ground. >> lieutenanirfax ignoring call resign. >> if these accusations are true, i don't think he's going to have any other option but to resign. >> 50/50 we get a deal. i hope and pray wedo. >> with less than a week left it looks like budget negotiations hit a wall in congress. >> is a shut down off the table?
no. >> amy klobuchar enters the race for the white house. >> deflecting complaints she can be difficult to work for. >> yes, i can be tough. >> the lawyer for the national enquirer ceo denied they ex-tored jeff about his yex-tore ed extorted bezos. >> prince philip handing over his driver's license after he was involvemilliond in a crash. >> final race of her career, lindsey vonn took him a bronze medal. >> this is it, this is my day. >> time running down, dixon in desperation. you got to be kid meg. >> and all that matters. >> we gonna get this party started. >> big night for women at the grammys. >> the crowd went nuts with a surprise appearance from former first lady michelle obama. >> we got a show to do. >> on "cbs this morning." >> please welcome my grandmommy,
diana ross. >> celebrated her birthday at the grammys performing a pair of her classics. ♪ reach out and touch sing with me. happy birthday to me! >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. diana ross, #goals. 75 and you can be on stage with everybody going happy birthday to me. >> incredible. >> to sound like that. >> i know you go. welcome to "cbs this morning." virginia governor ralph northam says he is not going anywhere. he plans to stay in office in spite of a racist photo printed in his medical school yearbook. in an interview you'll see only on cbs news, we spoke with the democratic governor yesterday who still faces calls to resign.
he admits to us he struggled in his initial response to that photograph on his yearbook page. northam says this is a teaching moment for himself and the country. "the washington post" poll over the weekend shows virginians are split over whether he should stay in office but more than half of black virginians do not thing he needs to step down. here's part of our conversation with the governor. >> what have you learned that you didn't know before? >> well, several things. starting with i was born in white privilege. that has implications to it. the much different the way a white person such as myself is treated. >> did you not know you were born into white privilege? >> i knew i was, miss king but i didn't realize the powerful implications of that. and again talking to a lot of friends, that has come crystally clear to me this week. i've also learned why the use of blackface is so offensive and yes, i knew it in the past but
reality has really set in -- >> governor, it's hard for people listening to you, an educated man, at the age of 59. to say you're just learning about the history. you didn't know the history? know it was offensive before? >> i think we're all on a learning curve. certainly i am not the same person at age 59 that i was in my early 20s. >> your early 20s was 1984, not 1964. >> that's right, yes. >> you would think in 1984 that this was certainly a problem back then. >> i don't think there's any question there are today and there were then when i was in my early 20s racial incensensitiv y insensitivities. i think there's unconscious attitudes. we don't realize sometimes, especially as a white person, how impactful, how offensive they are. again, i've still got a lot to learn. but this has been a week that has been very eye opening for me. >> did you have black friends
growing up? >> i did. i grew up in the eastern shore, a very rural area. when i was in the fifth grade, schools were see segregated. so from the sixth grade through the 12th grade, i was in integrated schools. yes, i grew up in that environment. >> which makes it even harder for us to understand. you had black friends or grew up with black people. so it would seem that you would be more sensitive and more aware of that. >> i don't have any excuses for what i did in my early life but i can just tell you that i have learned, i have a lot more to learn. i'm a better person. and here as i sit as a 59-year-old man governing the commonwealth of virginia, this is really an opportunity i believe to make awareness of this issue,ke a dialo a discuss about race and equity in this country. >> let's go back to the picture. i know you've addressed it. it still raises so many
questions. >> absolutely. >> why do you think it came out now? >> i don't know, but this is really the first time i have seempb that picture. >> how could that be? it's on your yearbook page, governor. >> well, i was shocked to see it. i really believe if you look at the unpreparedness of me both to react to this on friday night and saturday, that really confirms, this is the first time -- >> let me ask you, are those your pants? those pants are very distinct. do you have a pair of pants that look like that? >> i have never had any pants like that. >> you first said -- first you said you wouldn't say which one was you. then you apologized for being in the picture. why would you apologize for something that more relationship fick you're not 100% sure it's you? >> i definitely overreacted. again -- >> but why did you do that? >> well, when you're in a
of shock, we don't think as clearly as we should. i will tell you later that night i had a chance to step back and take a deep breath, look at the picture and said this is not me in the picture. and i also had a number of friends and class mads from medical school that called and said, ralph that is not you. and that was comforting as well. >> an overreaction for something that is so sensitive and so offensive and so explosive to take responsibility without really knowing or 100% that that's me. >> when i stepped back and looked at it, i know it's not me in the planned outfit and i looked at the picture and said that's not me either. and that's why i got so strongly about going in front of the clarifying this. >> instead of clarifying at a
press conference nine days ago, he raised more questions. admitting to wearing shoe polish to darken face, impersonating michael jackson for a dance competition. >> are you still able to moon walk? >> inappropriate circumstances. >> my wife says inappropriate circumstances. >> for many of us watching, it looked like you were about to actually demonstrate the moon walk. were you thinking about showing off your moon walking skills? >> no. because i don't have those at age 59. i will say i regret that. this is a serious moment. whether it was a nervous laugh or whatever, it was inappropriate. >> you weren't thinking of doing it when you looked over at the floor? >> no. >> many people credit pam, your lovely wife, for stepping in with that. >> let me just say -- >> another reason to be nicer on valentine's day, sir. >> let me tell you, as we say, i married way up and i would not
be sitting here having this conversation if it wasn't for my wife of 33 years. >> what do you say to people that are looking at this story if you do stay in office, which you say you are, someone that commits a racist offense and says, well, the governor did it and he's okay. do you think it sends a message that this isn't being taken seriously if you stay in office when so many people at the highest levels want you to step down? >> you know, i'm not here to make any excuses but i will tell you the man that you're looking at right now at age 59 who has given over 35 years of service to the united states army, i have taken care of thousands of sick children and have had over 12 years of public service to the commonwealth of virginia, the man you're looking at right now is not who i was in my early 20s. i have learned. i admit to my mistakes.
i'm going to improve my life and do better and be in a position where i can help other people. every morning, i get up, if i feel like i'm helping people, that makes me content. >> it's an interesting time for the governor. what i walked away feeling is he so wants to make this rice and i talked to many black people and white neem virginia who say he has a lot of support, if you look at his history, look at what he's done, no one i've talked to believe he's racist, they think it's a stupid thing, but they do not believe he's racist. >> i think what you did is try to broaden the hellens, give us more context. his career includes wor as a pediatric neurologist, visiting the homes of many in crisis. his parents could have sent him to a private all white school. we have to view this in context.
>> one person, some misstep. an interesting article over the weekend where it said is there anybody out there that can't say they did something in their 20s or 30s -- >> the question is bring it to the present. when he talks about unconscious attitudes of today, what is he identifying and what light does she line on those? that's in the moment now. that's not about something that happened -- >> exactly. >> he was quite vague, but what he brings forward and what everybody sees about this about what goes on today is interesting reallying. >> saying multiple times no excuses. >> he has some explaining to do, when i asked him about the shoe polish comment. there's still more to come. >> we'll hear more of that. mean time, virginia democratic lieutenant governor is under more pressure to step down after a second woman
accused him of sexually assaulting her. fairfax not resigning. the governor saying he wants the truth to come out. >> these accusationings are serious. they need to be taken seriously. as you know, governor fairfax has called for an investigation. >> he too is calling for an investigation? >> he is and i support that. if these accusations are determined to be true, i don't think he'll have any other option but to resign. >> ed o'keefe with the latest. >> reporter: good morning. a member of fairfax's own party said over the weekend he would introduce articles of impeachment against the lieutenant governor if he didn't resign by today. he said he received additional football and more conversationings are needed before he files those articles of impeachment. his two accusers say they're
willing to testify publicly in potential impeachment hearings. meredith watson is alleging that fairfax raped her in 2000 when they were college students at duke university. watson told a former duke classmate in 2016, quote, justin raped me in college and i don't want to hear anything about him. in a statement, fairfax acknowledged he knew watson in college but denied her accusation of sexual assault. fairfax also called on authorities to conduct a full investigation. the fbi declined to comment. cbs news has reached out to the attorney general but we haven't heard back. >> fairfax has determined he's not stepping down. sources tell cbs news the talks to prevent another government shutdown have broken down ahead of a budget headline. congress has until midnight on friday to reach an agreement. but a new demand by democrats has become an be an stockle.
nancy cordes is watching on capitol hill. >> reporter: the reason time is of the essence here is because lawmakers need to finalize a deal today if they want to write up legislation and get it passed in the house and senate by friday. right now, they're deadlocked over immigration and customs enforcement or i.c.e. democrats want to limit the number of undocumented migrants that the agency can detain by capping the number of beds in i.c.e. detention centers. republicans say i.c.e. detains criminals and a cap would hinder that mission. at the heart of the negotiation is $5.7 billion in border wall funding that is being sought by the president. right now, we're told negotiators are looking at a lower figure, between $1.3 billion and $2 billion for a border barrier, mostly new, and replacement fencing.
we don't know if the president would be able to accept that. white house officials say pll tru trump is determined to get that money one way or the other. grammy awards turned into a powerful night for women and rap music. alicia keys introduced four high-profile women. former first lady michelle obama stunned everybody. lady gaga, jada pinkett-smith and jennifer lopez spoke about female empowerment. entertainment tonight co-host kevin frazier joins u. what a night. >> reporter: it was an a mazing night. seeing the former first lady was the first of many surprises. for the first time, rap artists won some top prizes. the night really did belong to the ladies. 31 women took home trophies including lady gaga, who has two for her "star is rn" hit
"shallow." turning "shallow" into a rock anthem, channeling a message of female empowerment that resonated through the night. she was one of three female voc were won by female artists. and kacey musgraves won not only best country album but album of the year. >> thiss america. >> childish gambino became the first rap artist to win for record and song of the year for "this is america." a song about gun violence. ♪ this is america gam binno was a no shouw, despie winning four awards. until last night, the grammys had a history of overlooking top artists. drake used his acceptance speech to encourage other artists. >> if there's people who have regular jobs who are coming out in the rain, in the snow, spending their hard-earned money to buy tickets to come to your shows, you don't need this right
here, i promise you you already won. >> now, the night also included a number of tributes to female artists including dolly parton. we'll have are more of my inters including what alicia told me about whether she'd be back to host next year. >> she was fantastic. what a show good monday morning to you. it is a cold start to the day with many locations down to the 30s. and through the afternoon, a cool afternoon with daytime highs below average. 52 in san francisco for a high. 54 oakland and fremont. and 52 santa rosa. can't rule out an isolated shower for the north bay. and looking at a strong system rolling in wednesday with rain and wind. toyota, let's go
we have much more news ahead. jeff bezos investigators think they know who leaked the ceo's intimate texts and photos to the national enquirer. the line of potential suspects adds new fuel to the claim politics may have been involved. >> plus, "daily show" host trevor noah talks about growing up in white-ruled south africa and how he responds to the recent racism in our country. and george h.w. bush's service doig sully gets ready fr his next mission helping service veterans. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ celebrate valentine's day! with hundreds of gifts under $199! and, find great deals on other gifts she'll love!
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i'm michelle griego. police say a stolen pickup truck somehow slammed into a two story home in vallejo on golden bear drive. the driver has been transported to the hospital and an investigation is underway. there's a major change happening for early bird bart riders. training are running an hour later starting at 5 a.m. >> and it will be a few days before the repairs on the richmond, san rafael bridge start.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things to know this morning -- senator amy klobuchar from minnesota is joining a record number of women running for president. she made the announcement as a snowstorm swirl around her. she later responded to reports that she has mistreated staff saying she can be tough but has made many staffers work finish her for -- but has had many
staffers work for her for year. elizabeth warren also made her run official. it came days after she apologized again for claiming native american ancestry on a 1980s registration card for the texas state bar. a new study in the medical journal "cancer" finds breast cancer death rates declined by more than 40% the past three decades. researchers say improvements in the treatment and mammography screening have likely saved more than half a million lives. dr. david agus says nearly 50% of women do not get recommended preventive screenings. he says the studies call for more screening to save even more lives. and companies are charging more for many common household products. that includes pamper huggies diapers, bounty and viva paper towels, and charmin and scott toilet paper. it's estimated companies will hike the cost of disposable paper products by 3.7% to improve profits and offset higher costs. the maker of arm and hammer cat litter and baking sewed and some
oxyclean products recently raised prices. more on the mysterious details of a missing mother in colorado. kelsey berreth disappeared more than two months ago while her fiance, patrick frazee, is charged with murder. now a nurse is at the center of the investigation. she pleaded guilty to tampering with evidence in the case. in an interview only on "cbs thorikst sadown with lee's and confidante. she shares why why he thinks lee -- why she thinks lee helped frazee. >> reporter: krystal lee is a key witness in this case. she's known patrick frazee for 15 years, and they previously date. one of her closest friends says it was only recently that lee discovered frazee had been engaged to another woman, kelsey berreth, and that the pair had a child together. do you think ma patrik's a murderer? >> -- do you think patrick's a murderer? >> yes, i do. i think he's a dangerous person.
>> reporter: michelle stine said her clone friense friend krysta confided in her about helping frazee. has she said that they were fearful? >> yes. she did tell me that she's never seen that kind of evil in anybody. >> reporter: berreth, a 29-year-old pilot, vanished on thanksgiving day in colorado and was last seen this surveillance video shopping with a 1-year-old daughter she and her fiancee, patrick frazee, shared. investigators say three days later, berreth's cell phone pinged nearly 600 miles away in gooding, idaho, about an hour from lee's home. two text messages were sent. one to berreth's employer saying she would be away for a week, and another to frazee. take me to the first moment krystal told you that patrick frazee tried to involve her in this crime. >> i will just tell you krystal was very, very scared -- krystal
is a level headed, kind, fund-loving, happy-go-lucky person. she's a tough kocowgirl.reand extreme extremely upset. >> reporter: friday lee admitted to dumping berreth's cell phone just two days after berreth's death. she claimed she knew frazee had already killed berreth. >> she had very, very good reasoning for whatever it is she may or may not have done. >> reporter: what was the reasoning? >> i can't really comment completely, but fear. and legitimate fear. >> reporter: that if she didn't comply with patrick, he might kill her. >> yes, that's what i believe, yes. >> reporter: stine says lee and frazee, a blacksmith, met after high school at a ranch and bonded over horses. were they in a sexual relationship recently? >> i don't want to comment on
that. >> reporter: frazee is currently in jail without bail. authorities believe he murdered berreth at her home, but they have not determined a clear motive, and her body still has not been found. as a part of her plea, sources tell cbs news lee is expected to testify against frazee and possibly reveal what frazee told her about berreth. you have no doubt she wasn't involved in the murder -- >> i have absolutely no doubt whatsoever. >> reporter: lee is not in custody but faces up to three years in prison when she's sentenced. cbs news has reached out to lee's attorney but has not heard back. frazee's preliminary hearing is scheduled for february 19th. and we hope to finally hear some of the evidence in this case which has all been suppressed. >> kelsey and patrick' d, in less
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they believe political motivation was likely a factor. >> i'm not going to answer who the source was. it was somebody close to both bezos and miss sanchez. >> reporter: on sunday, elkan abramowitz, the attorney for the parent company for "national enquirer" stopped short of revealing the source of the leaks. one source close to jeff bezos's private investigators tells cbs news they've conducted multiple
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and quickly, one e-mail read. >> it was part of a legitimate negotiation. each side had something that they wanted. covera rter: abramo wii tz said of the fair was politically motivated and denied that it was part of a below plot. booe bezos and the "washington post" are frequent targets of donald trump. the "national enquirer" is published by another trump ally, david pecker. on friday, the white house distanced the president from the controversy. >> we're not going to get into a conversation about something between jeff bezos and a tabloid magazine. >> reporter: regardless of how the texts were leaked, viollis is surprised someone such as bezos isn't better protected. >> i am stunned. for somebody like mr. bezos to be operating in such rudimentary fashion with respect to electronic communications is shocking to say the least. >> reporter: bezos' blackmail claims are being investigated by
federal prosecutors here in new york who you remember last year granted the "enquirer" immunity in a separate investigation into hush-money payments for president trump's alleged affairs. they could revoke the immunity if they determine that the organization broke the law in this instance. that's yet to be determined. >> it's messy all the way around. >> various story lines. it's not over yet. >> #hotmess to be continued. >> the media still surprised by the blog last week. next, a look at the other headlines. how a champ improvised good monday morning to you. it is a cold start to the day. definitely bundle up as you head outside. we are looking at a cool afternoon with daytime highs below average. low to mid-50s across the bay area. 54 for a high in oakland,
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>> bunch of monkey business. "daily show" host trevor noah said he was born in south africa and knows a lot about racism. he'll join us with his reaction to gayle's governor about wearing blackface in the 1980s. always looking forward to talking to trevor noah. >> always. ♪ we do whafight cancer.s to these are the specialists we're proud to call our own. experts from all over the world working closely together to deliver truly personalized cancer care. expert medicine works here. learn more at cancercenter.com.
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this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> good morning. it's 7:56. and i'm kenny choi. a driver is in the hospital after slamming a pickup truck into a home in antioch. this happened around 11:30 last night on golden bear drive. the homeowners were not hurt. governor gavin newsom ordering the removal of national guard members from the
border. assign them to wildfire operations and to counter drugs and cartels. and the bay area was represented at the grammys. fantastic negrito and h.e.r. won her first and second grammys. news updates throughout the day on our platforms, including www.kpix.com. thank you for flying turkish airlines. taxi! you waiting for someone? no. just... looking.
welcome back. chp has issued a traffic alert for 101. southbound 101 right before 92 we have one lane completely shut down and a couple cars tangled up with injuries and there's a line of red behind it. a live look at the caltrans cameras shows traffic stacked up. 280 is in the green. metering lights on at the toll
plaza. we are looking at mostly cloudy skies and a few isolated showers overnight. and earlier this morning and we have the chance for a few more showers as we head through the day. but very, very isolated with the weak disturbance. we're looking at mostly cloudy to partly cloudy skies and daytime highs in the low to mid- 50s. dry for the most part on tuesday, and rain returns late tuesday night to dnesday. rain for the middle part of the week.
a famous u.s. warship lost during ward war two. but, first, here's today's eye opener at 8:00. >> virginia governor ralph northam says he's not going anywhere in spite of a racist photo printed in his medical school year book. >> i don't have any excuses for what i did in my early life, but i can just tell you that i have learned. >> fairfax faces accusations of sexual assault and his two accusers say they are willing to testify pubically at potential impeachment hearings. >> the reason time is of the essence here because lawmakers really need to finalize a deal today if they want to write up legislation and get it passed in the house and senate by friday. >> the night really did belong to the ladies. 31 women took home trophies, including lady gaga who nabbed two for her "star is born hit "shallow." >> the we saw even the host alicia keys tickle the ivories. not one but two pianos.
>> a prodigy right there. ♪ new york, new york >> this morning's eye opener at 8:00 is presented by progressive. how many people do we know that can play two pianos at the same time? and sing. >> and host a show. >> she did such a great job last night. >> that's amazing. >> i think so, too. you go, alicia keys. i'm gayle king with norah o'donnell, john dickerson and bianna golodryga. virginia governor ralph northam insist he won't resign over a racist year book photo and says he'll do everything he can to regain virginia trust. that photograph from his 1984 medical school year book surfaced ten days ago. northam has apologized recently and said he was not in that image. "the washington post" poll over the weekend, 73% of virginians said they did not believe his
explanation for the photo. 53% said they accept his apology. here's more of our conversation with the governor. >> i'm marvelled that you're still standing when so many people have said you've got to go and you've got to go now. i'm thinking either he's got a lot of confidence or he's just a little crazy. >> well, i know in my heart who i am and i know what i can do, and virginia right now needs a leader that's strong, that has courage and that can take us to the next level and i can do that. >> you might have to convince people that you're still the right leader for this job. >> i will. >> you have a lot to do. >> i have a lot of work to do, but i will do everything i can to regain virginia's trust. >> starting with a press conference nine days ago, he says to set the record straight denying the man in that racist photo was him. >> i believe then and now that i am not either of the people in that photo. >> so take us in the process of you realize, uh-oh, houston, we
have a problem. that's not me. take us behind the scenes of discussions that you and your staff and your wife had about now we're going to go in front of cameras and say it isn't me. >> saturday was a very busy day. i did talk to my wife, my close colleagues, and i just made the decision that we need to clarify this. >> but was there some concern with people saying, governor, now you're going to really look crazy? >> i've always been a transparent person, and i just thought it was important to let people know that that wasn't me. that's not who i was at that time, and it's certainly not who i am now after 35 years of service to this country and my commonwealth. >> so after saturday, the drum beat starting beating immediately he needs to go, he needs to go, by people in your party, but some of the top democratic leaders in the country, by some of your constituents who were protesting outside your home and after that happened you thought what? >> i thought, first of all, i've
hurt a lot of people, not only in virginia but in this country, but i also know that i was elected to be the governor of virginia. people had faith and confidence in me and we've had a great first year. we've expanded healthcare to over 400,000. we've dealt with criminal justice reform. we've raised the felony larceny. >> your history of work is good, but i -- i do want to make sure that we focus on this because i think that this is really important to clarify your position. >> yeah. >> and why you think you still deserve this job when so many people are calling for you to step down. >> well, again, we have worked very hard. right now virginia needs someone that can heal. virginia also needs someone who is strong, who has empathy, who has courage and who has a moral compass, and that's why i'm not going anywhere. >> you know the other thing that struck people in the news conference is when you were talking about missing in action and you said, you know, because many people know it's hard to
remove shoe polish from your face, and i'm thinking, a, how do you know that. >> yeah. >> because it certainly implies th yut shoeis o face me than one occasion? how do you know it's difficult to remove? i didn't know that. >> when i dressed up as michael jackson i put some shoe polish on my cheeks on both sides. you also -- not you, but folks need to know that i went to military school, military college for four years. i polished my shoes almost every day. we did that with what we call a spit shine, a very thin piece of cloth. >> my dad used to do that. >> and the shoe polish goes through that cloth and gets on your fingers, my finger, and it's very difficult to remove so that's why i know why shoe polish is difficult to remove. >> that's correct. >> from the very beginning you said you were not stepping down. the circumstances have changed. any circumstances that you would step down? >> i'm prepared to move forward. i don't have any plans to resign. i think we have a unique
opportunity to make impactful changes. >> wouldn't you have preferred to have this unique opportunity another way? >> i would, but, again, i really do believe that things happen for a reason. >> i do, too. >> i'm a faithful person, and there is a reason, i believe, that this happened. >> and happened to you. >> it did. >> and what do you think that reason is? >> that we are in a position to learn. i will focus on race inequity. that's something for the next three years is going to be my commit not virginia, and i really think we can make impactful changes. >> well, part of our interview with the governor that aired yesterday, he used the term indentured servants instead of slaves to refer to the african captives who arrived in virginia back in 1619. in a statement he told us this morning that during a recent event at ft. monroe i spoke about the arrival of the first africans in virginia and referred to them in my remarks as enslaved. an historian advised me that the
use of indentured was more historically accurate. right.ittos i'm still leain ve to s when was talki did feel was disingenuous or he was trying to spin a story. he knows he has a lot of questions to answer. he's getting hammered for the statements about saying indentured. he talked to an historian and said that was a more accurate way to say that. it made me wince a little bit because bottom line it's still slavery and the governor agrees with that, too. >> indentured servitude is different than slaves, much different, which is many europeans came to the country and said they would be work for seven years and be freed and that's different than what was enacted into law in 1640. >> maybe this is an opportunity for history teachers across the country. >> you're right. >> to speak more about that specific issue. >> see more our interview on the "cbs evening news." i'll be with jeff glor tonight and we'll have a special report on the political uproar in
virginia. that's tonight at 8:00 eastern, 5:00 pacific time on cbsn. >> the 61st grammy awards last night highlighted new talent and honored industry legends like dolly parton and diana ross. they looked great. "entertainment tonight" got exclusive backstage access. co-host kevin frazer joins us from the "e.t. set." i don't know if you went to bed last night but it was quite a show. >> it was quite a show. they bring together entertainers from different again rees and eras but last night was no exception. it wasn't the acts on the stage that made the show so memorable. many of the artists thanked the host for striking the perfect note. ♪ in new york >> alicia keys is no stranger to the stage as a performer, but last night she proved herself as a host, calling for unity through music.
>> music is what we cry to. it's what we march to. it's what we rock to. >> reporter: and no one knows how to bring the house down like country music legend dolly parton. the 73-year-olderforme er hits with her god daughter miley cyrus as well as katy perry, casey muss grafz, little big town and many more. ♪ ♪ you would think that i would deserve a fat promotion ♪ >> another female powerhouse was introduced by her 9-year-old grandson. >> she has shown the world that nothing is beyond our reach, so, ladies and gentlemen, please welcome my grand mommy diana ross. >> reporter: as ross belted out her classic. ♪ reach out and touch somebody's hand ♪ >> reporter: she joined the crowd sing with them as she made her way to the center of the arena. diana, what was that moment like out there? >> it's so great. it's all about the audience.
they are so wonderful. it is so filled with love and it's just fantasticing. >> reporter: when it can a him to honoring the motown era jennifer hudson owned the stage with a flashy medley but the tribute wasn't without coy,estig why lopez was chosen instead of a black artist. >> i feel like that performance shut down any ciddics who said why is jennifer doing that? >> thank you, yeah. any time of music can inspire any type of artist. you can't tell people what to love. you can't tell people what to -- what they can and can't do, what they should sing or not sing. you've got to do what's in your heart. >> reporter: jennifer so emotional after that performance also. now, there were two female breakout artists also, dua hipaa who walked away with her first grammy awards. alicia keys set the tone for the show as host. she felt the love and energy from the giroud, but when i asked her if she would be back she said this was a one-time thing. >> we're going to try to change
president george w. bush. to see now how he's preparing for his next job helping veterans and mark phillips heads to the south pacific to check for the last u.s. aircraft carrier lost in combat. you're watching "cbs this morning." searching for a way to help stop your cold sore? only abreva can get rid of it in... ...as little as 2 1/2 days when used at the first sign. abreva starts to work immediately to block the virus and protect healthy cells. abreva acts on it. so you can too.
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former president george herbert walker bush's service dog sully is preparing for a new role. at the end of the month, the 2-year-old labrador will start working with veterans at walter reed army medical center in maryland. he helped comfort president bush during the last months of his life. in a poignant photograph, the lab was seen watching over his casket. chip, good morning. at a >> reporter: good morning. service dogs like sully are trained to serve those who have served this country.
they support veterans and first responders with daily tasks and help mitigate the symptoms of ptsd. they also provide comfort to vets in need, and that is what sully did for president bush. it was a photograph that touched the nation's soul. sully, president george h.w. bush's service dog, paying his last respects. >> that photo will forever memorialize their relationship. and i'm getting chills right now even thinking about it. >> reporter: john miller is ceo of america's vet dogs, the charity that trained sully. >> yes, good job, sully! >> reporter: he says they were a perfect match. >> they think it was sully's old soul, so to speak, that won him over with the president. regime he's named -- >> reporter: he's named for sully sullenberger who landed his plane on the hudson river, saving is the lives on everyone else on board. >> come here. >> reporter: as far as we know, this sully can't land a plane on a river, but he can do some pretty amazing things. valerie cramer is his trainer.
>> sully, food! >> such a good boy. >> yes. >> reporter: that's the kind of task he did for president bush. but a big part of his job was simply giving comfort, as the president mourned the death of barbra, his wife of 73 years. >> he would lie at his feet, similar to how he is lying at your feet now. >> reporter: i am honored. >> you're in good company. >> reporter: shake. oh. thank you very much. dogs from america's vet dogs don't just help presidents, they've served thousands of veterans including dennis chips. has felix changed your life? >> 100%. >> reporter: after 11 years in the navy and navy reserve, he was diagnosed with post traumatic stress disorder. >> there's been times where i would plan trips to walmart at 3:00 in the morning just to avoid people. >> reporter: felix comforts chips when he shows signs of stress and wakes him from frequent nightmares. >> he'll come up and nudge my side and place his head on my
chest. >> reporter: chips is retiring soon from his job as a prison guard. you'll public him all the time. >> that's it. 24/7. >> reporter: is he ever going to leave your side? >> not once. >> reporter: valerie cramer is about to have the opposite experience -- losing sul to his next mission where he'll assist veterans at walter reed army medical center in maryland. >> he's going to make people smile every day. he's got in fantastic trot, and his ears flap about. and you just can't not smile. >> reporter: kiss. oh, there's a good one. la$50,000 t seicthe verans don't pay a penny.% it's all paid by america's vet dogs. and by the way, it was president bush's decision to send sully to walter reed where he will wear his vest with the presidential seal so everyone will know who he is. >> i think they know. you're right, there's nothing -- you can't help but smile when you see him, especially when they're running in slow motion with the ears -- >> yes -- >> dogs, unconditional love.
>> thanks. >> the former president still doing service to his country by helping other veterans. thank you, chip>> i know you love dogs, too. >> just a little. reba mcentire revealed last night that 15 times is not enough. the performance during the grammy awards. you're watching "cbs this morning." new olay clay stick masks, hydrating facial mist, and brightening eye cream. only by olay. bike, wheels, saddle. i customize everything - that's why i switched to liberty mutual. they customized my insurance, so i only pay for what i need. i insured my car, and my bike. my calves are custom too, but i can't insure those... which is a crying shame. only pay for what you need. ♪ liberty. liberty. liberty. liberty. ♪
ahead, "daily show" host trevor noah this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> good morning. it is 8: 256789 i'm michelle griego. police say a stolen pickup truck somehow slammed into a two story home no vallejo. it happened on golden bear drive. the driver has been transported to the hospital. and an investigation is now underway. it will still be a few days before caltrans starts work on
long-term repairs to the richmond san rafael bridge. chunks of concrete fell from the upper deck. a documentary dedicated to the life of ed lee tells the story of how he became the first asian american mayor of san francisco and his sudden death. news updates on our website at www.kpix.com. you could have your choice of a brand new jeep renegade or chevy malibu only at twin pine casino & hotel.
ride. we have a trouble spot northbound 101. afis ckup in the owing things area. northbound 101 is slow out of san jose to mountain view. if you want to use 280 northbound, it's a bit better than 101. an earlier traffic alert has been cleared out of lanes, and the damage is done and you are slow and go in both directions. northbound 280 a much better commute. and south 280 slow approaching 92. a live look at one of our cameras. 101 at 380. sluggish into san bruno. and a quick look at the san mateo bridge. 27 minutes from hayward to foster city. it's a cold start to the day with temperatures in the 30s and 40s. here's a live look with the sales force tower camera. and partly cloudy to mostly cloudy skies and that will be the case as we head through the
day. and low to mid-50s as we head through your monday afternoon. 52 in santa rosa as well as for san rafael. 54 in oakland, fremont. and san jose. and can't rule out an isolated shower as we head through the day because of a weak disturbance. and mainly dry for tuesday, and rain returns into wednesday, and wednesday's storm will be ar and the wind. and showers thursday morning and into the weekend.
♪ oh, a-oh one on! >> one of the best show openings. >> i thought i was s awards ceremony with the performance of his hit song what is it? "havana". >> with ricky martin and others leading it. ike watching a broadway show. >> it was. >> incredible. >> the music performances are theat. what we like about the grammys. no no offense to cbs our mothership thrthe way too long. uret over 3 hours and 30 minutes. got to figure a better way to shorten the program but i love watching the grammys. eai dvr'd. went to bed early. bigt was a great, great, great hlig. >> one other highlight from the grammys, country music great way toentire made a big revelation. count on my way to vegas to
host the academy of country music awards. musi ou didn't really think i was walkin', did ya? >> we >> got to love her. telling them she will return as ril. of this year's 54th acm awards in april. the 16th time she's hosted the yre has one of the biggest awards shows honoring country music. won 16 herself. mcentire joins us february 20th to announce the acm nominees in the biggest categoriecategories. you know i am fan girling up a iser. a fan since middle school and high school. he wear your boots that morning, i will. es" time for the headlines. will o.a. times" reports california governor gavin newsom ico. order removal of national morrow, n from the border of mexico. he says he does not want troops to take part in what he called troops to house's political theater.
newsom plans to sign an order to deploy the roughly 360 troops to thatrt wildfire prevention and anti-drug operations. anti-d ts the "denver post"ep school today as city teachers go on strike, first time in 25 years. after more than a year of negotiations, denver public eements and the teachers union eekend to reach agreement over the weekend on base pay and bonuses. teachers plan to protest around the city today. chools will be staffed by entertairators and substitutes. haredntertainment tonight reports meghan markle's father rece sold a letter received from the duch r heess last august weeks after her wedding to prince harry. meghan condemned the remarks about her to the media and wrote, daddy, your actions have a millionheart into a million ececes. lives allow us to live our lives in peace. withas markle reportedly i'monded with i'm human and i'm sorry. r andh we could get together and ldke a photo for the whole world "o see. yhe a shame when your own dad
sells you out repeatedly for money. i think her dad needs to and ta. hea seats. heartbreaking, she's trying to familyer life and he constantly tries to throw her under the .us. >> sometimes family doesn't atways get along. on that's true. er> and lindsey vonn won a bronze medal in her final race. theor the final time in her storied career, vonn to the line phere in sweden. yes! on top for now. >> vonn earlier said she would camee after yesterday's worldly downhill championship. ae ways came five days after suffering a black eye, bruised theand crash duing the super g. vonn retires as the most winning lations.kier in history. gh asatulations to her. >> incredible. >> she is tough as nails. >> go lindsey. >> she is tough as nails. "daily show" host trevor noah recently introduced viewers hisis grandmother in his
hometown of johannesburg to apcuss his childhood under apartheid. becagrandma says she used tos scared police would take noah because she was of mixed race and interracial relationships were illegal. >> by can you not let me play outside, grandma? >> because police would have taken you. >> if i played in the streets, the police would have arrested me? >> yes! >> and in his memoir, "born a ilime." the "new york times" named it "t top boohe top books of 2016. trevor noah, good morning. >> good moood morning, everybody. >> good morning! youo great to have you here. >> you and your grandmother. >> she was great. l doesnfun. she still doesn't get what we were doing, because she doesn't oesn'tthe morning shows. love.s great, she doesn't care. granju love. y gram goes, trevor, that's why lovee him, so i don't want her whal of me to be determined to pi do or don't do in my work
world. >> couldn't play in the streets so now you get to play on tv. >> trevor, getting serious for a roment. what do you make of what's irginia g to the virginia governor? i fee, well, it's an interesting aknversation i feel we need to break down in so many pieces. first of all, i think a lot of eople a fromminders of where america has come from and where a is foris for many people. to see somebody who's in power kface,u look back, oh, you were pairing blackface? part of this georges even says t wasn't him, he wore blackface for a michael jackson comp tilgtilg competition, reminds me of a conersation that hasn't been ast.in america feels like. it'sonversation around race and america's past. stillof people say it's over, tions arstill have to have conversations around it. wants credit, he says he wants ink yoe the conversations and needs to. you keep going further and further down the chain and will rginia.re and more blackface in virginia. it's not going to end.
we like to think we can fire a person, get rid of somebody when we find something like that, but that doesn't solve the problem. someone took that photo of him,ut it in the yearbook. someone someone stood next to him in photo.hoto. everyone in that community. the larger conversation is, in virginia, what conversations do eed to ed to have around race? ce everywhere else. >> still saying for the record o.at wasn't him in the photo. in virginia this weekend, the s stil driving us said this still exists here. we could take you places now where people are still dressing up in blackface. you're you're right. e've got to have the conversation. >> and i suppose that's one of ons reasons why you commend liam neeson for coming forward saying he profiled. right? >> i was saying, i prefer what commiss with liam neasom. rica's about this. outh africa is not perfect. that istem wasn't perfect. wee thing i appreciated i come from a country we had to sit letelynd have completely
herehful conversations about where the country was and how it came to be that way. so i think what that gives you esty when level of honesty when soving these conversations. for me, i would rather have it that people speak and say like liam neeson have horrible thoughts. aen a year ago. you realize how fragile a black life is, but i would prefer that conversation to be had. >> and given that history with truth and reconciliation, talk about how you have to hear eeson isike what liam neeson is saying. nest, what ag honest. aat about the receiving end hearing that? e getsot of people would be, is, orcredibly -- my thinghammered for being fonest. b here's my thing. f you're a black person reading that headline and that's where my problem comes from a lot of time. the headline. havecannot expect a black person ad for work now of feeling bad for liam neeson. forheadline reads, liam neeson roamed the streets looking for a think srson to kill.
hemetimes society puts the onus hurhe victims or those who have been hurt by the situation and goes, how did -- think about his position. think about him. if you are a black person, it sounds like and feels like you're living in a world where yo liur life is always on the line and the headline doesn't help. >> i know you're on the road traveling around the country. wisc you're in wisconsin, minnesota differentweekend. does your comedy translate in different ways in different parts of this country? >> what's funny is when i look book, comedy when i look at the iok, one of the things i realized is, stories are esiversal. right? >> right. weour figures of speech are different. the way we speak, our accents of all different. you say controversy. i say controversy whatever it oi. learnedays going to change. there've learned and genuinely oe book is one of my greatest gifts. a kid came to one of my shows in st. paul, and, in minneapolis, in minnesota.
an and he came and he couldn't come o the show, but he wanted to bome because he had read the book. this is a young kid who grew up remindrica and said, hey, your life reminded me of my life. i was like, but how? how? did you go up like i did? no. no, but tny things you felt that ere st. igrew up and i see my mom the mom the and my famil e y. so i've come to learn if we can find things that connect us as thin hat maneings, you will find many of us are on a similar journey, ocus focus on things that e us tte us more than things that bring us together. >> more alike. always end of the day, share questions. >> thank you. >> your grandmother was hilarious. >> that was a lot of fun. 't knowou. cour't know who he was, but -- >> even better. >> thank you. a the
only on "cbs this morning," we have a firsthand look at the search for a u.s. aircraft carrier lost for almost 77 years. the research vessel petrol made history in 2017 when it discovered the wreck of the "uss indianapolis." it was sunk in the pacific by a japanese spleen in world war ii. now -- submarine in world war ii. it launched the famous dolittle
bombing raid on tokyo. the crew invited mark phillips along for the expedition in the south pacific east of the solomon islands. >> reporter: good morning, and welcome to somewhere in the south pacific and to the search for the "uss hornet," one of the most-fabled carriers of of the second world war. you might think looking for an aircraft carrier, something so big, would be a straightfr dfor thing. but it's a big ocean. around here it's about three-miles deep. and the first question is where tookthsearin in iron bottom sound, the infamous graveyard for ships and men around guadalcanal where some of the most intense and costly naval battles of the seconds world war were fought. and where the research vessel "petrol" and her crew begin the hunt for a wreck that's been lost for 77 years. >> carriers on both sides were under almost constant air attack -- >> reporter: the "hornet" was engaged in the 1942 battle for
the control of the skies over guadalcanal. >> u.s. forces caught off counterblows -- >> reporter: u.s. marines were holding a crucial airstrip that the japanese desperately wanted back. it was a new kind of sea war. >> with the planes the attack weapons -- >> i looked up, and there was a japanese dive bomber way down with his tracer bullets coming out of his wings right at me. >> reporter: we spoke to richard nowatzki on a video link. he was 18 that day on the "horn "hornet." he's 95 now. >> the two tornadorpeatedows the in took -- two orpeatedows that came in took it and shook it like a bone. no your, we stopped dead in the water. >> reporter: the "hornet" was finished. 140 of her crew were dead. the rest ordered to abandon ship. the japanese then sank her. >> the tactical victory for the enemy. >> reporter: the "hornet" became
another wartime tragedy, another lost grave. >> change complete -- >> reporter: the "petrol" has come to try to find it in the vast ocean. 140 square miles of ocean. >> indeed. >> reporter: this is needle in a haystack country. >> absolutely. >> reporter: rob kraft and his team have done their homework. >> that's when they changed course -- >> reporter: in a project funded by the late microsoft co-founder paul allen who had a passion for maritime history, they've outfitted a state-of-the-art deep-sea research vessel. >> here this is hour-by-hour information -- >> reporter: they've gone over records from other ships involved in the battle and plotted where the ships thought they were. but in battle, records are often unrepible. >> as -- unreliable. >> a ship log -- >> reporter: they looked at the japanese archives from the ships that sank the "hornet." the u.s. narrative and the japanese imperial navy, wartime
navy's logs, both point to the same rough place. >> yeah. in close proximity. you know, that's a good clue. >> take it away -- >> reporter: a good enough clue to have a look. the"petrol" drops a torpedo shape under the water, programmed to dive down in this case more than three miles, and to scan the bottom with sonar waves looking for something that shouldn't naturally be there. >> we've got an hour, hour of in that trip to the bottom. she'll start her first survey. >> reporter: it's a tense time. not while it's retrieved and data examined does the crew know if it's found anything. the data shows mile after mile of empty seabed until -- >> that looks like debris. >> that does look like debris, doesn't it? >> reporter: has it found something? >> we have something here.
you can see the difference here. >> reporter: the top left? what does that look like? >> i don't know. >> reporter: that looks suspiciously like a ship, but is it enough to warrant another dive? >> i'm thinking about it, yeah. >> reporter: he didn't think for long. >> get the guys spun up. >> reporter: only the camera-laden sub can find out if it's a ship or the ship. >> three, two, one, splash. >> reporter: she's on her way down. they don't just have dive machines aboard this vessel, they have time machines. things that go down through the water and back into the past. the search for the "hornet" three miles down and from 77 years ago continues tomorrow. >> and in mark's report tomorrow on "cbs this morning," we'll find out if the crew actually discovered the aircraft carrier or were met with just another
frustrating example of false hopes. more on that tomorrow. we'll be right back. narrator: okay, everybody, let's do the numbers. cache creek casino resort has over 1700 penny machines, and we pay three to two on blackjack. it all adds up to big fun at cache creek casino resort. play here. play the best. prosperity begins with the year of fortune at cache creek with an $8,888 winner every saturday and sunday at 6:00 and 9:00 p.m. plus, on february 17th at 9:00 p.m., someone will win a brand new lexus. it's the year of fortune, only at cache creek.
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♪ let me kick it like it's 1986, now ♪ ♪ might be over now, but i feel it still ♪ ♪ might've had your fill, but you feel it still, ooh woo ♪ this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> good morning. it is 8:55. i'm michelle griego. police say a stolen pickup truck somehow slammed into a two story home in vallejo around 11:30 on golden bear drive. the driver has been transported to the hospital and an investigation is now underway. right now a major change for early bird bart riders.
the monday morning drive is a busy one. traffic is pretty slow. red on the east shore freeway commute. if you're taking the altamont pass, 33 minutes to 680. and we have reports of a broken down vehicle 80 at el charro road. as you work out pleasant hill to walnut creek, there's a crash that doesn't look like it's blocking any lanes. and taking a look at the travel times on north 101, looks like 76 minutes. bay bridge toll plaza metering lights remain on. and slow from the maze. the golden gate is sluggish. looking at a chilly start to the day with temperatures in the 30s and 40s with partly sunny to mostly cloudy skies this morning. check out the temperatures as we head through the afternoon. below average temps for this time of year in the low to mid-
50s. mostly cloudy to partly sunny and a slight chance of an isolated shower with a weak disturbance pushing through. dry for most of the day on tuesday, and rain returns tuesday night to wednesday, and wednesday cease storm will be a powerful one bringing wind and rain. and drying out after that with shower chances friday and into the weekend.
wayne: season ten! hit it! - i'm taking the money! jonathan: it's a trip to sweden. big deal of the day! wayne: what's in the box? jonathan: what? tiffany: selfie. - oh, my god! wayne: smash for cash. $20,000. let's go. "let's make a deal" season ten, baby. 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".
wayne brady here. thanks for tuning in. i'm going to make a deal. who wants to make a deal? who wants to make a deal? mustard. come on over here, mustard. everyone else have a seat for me. everyone else have a seat. (cheers and applause) stand right there. you are patricia. nice to meet you, patricia. - hi, it's nice to meet you too.
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