tv CBS This Morning CBS February 21, 2020 7:00am-9:01am PST
>> yes. finally friday. >> slow clap for friday. thanks for watching kpix 5 news this morning. up "cbs this morning" is coming up next. have a great day. >> my goodness, for sure. nice w kend ahead. good morning to our viewers in the west and welcome to "cbs this morning". i'm gayle king with anthony mason and tony dokoupil. new russia election threat. president trump is furious with his own intelligence officials for telling congress that russians are trying to help him get re-elected. breaking overnight, police in hawaii arrest the mother of two children missing for months. the newest twist in a family mystery already involving three deaths. real worry. how more half of americans are unable to get on an airplane starting october 1st because of a deadline to improve drivers license security. my question is, we ask voters across america what they want to hear from democratic candidates at next week's cbs
news presidential debate. i was wondering what you candidates can do to help climate change. we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. back to russia again. nobody is going to believe this garbage. >> u.s. intelligence officials warn of new russian election meddling. >> lawmakers were told there's no doubt moscow is interfering in the 2020 campaign. >> the mother of two children who have been missing for months was arrested in hawaii. she didn't comply with a court order to produce the children. the appeal court keeps a block on a mississippi law that would ban most abortions as early as six weeks. >> the court sentences roger stone to 40 months in prison for witness tampering and lying to congress. >> roger has a good chance of
exoneration. some rare winter snow in parts of the south. in places like north carolina and virginia. terrifying scene on an indianapolis highway. a tanker truck crashed and exploded. >> all that -- >> a mugger in the united kingdom picked the wrong target. the 77-year-old was not going to hand over his cash without a fight. >> take a look at this. a controlled demolition of a silo in illinois. that's cool, isn't it? >> all that matters. >> president trump turned to hollywood at his latest rally. >> the president saying he couldn't believe "parasite" won best picture. >> how bad were the academy awards, and the winner is from south korea. what the hell was that all about. >> on "cbs this morning". >> you know the nevada caucuses are on saturday. >> democrats want to emphasize accuracy over speed in the aftermath of the chaos surrounding the iowa caucus. >> they will now record votes on
ipads with google docs. so basically the democratic nominee will be determined the same way you and your co-workers sign up for secret santa. >> hopefully more security than secret santa. >> i am thinking somebody needs to send the president a copy of "parasite." he might like it. got to see it before you talk about it. welcome to "cbs this morning". we begin with this. there's a new intelligence warning that russia is interfering again in the u.s. presidential election. partly to improve mr. trump's 2020 re-election chances. now this news is bringing a denial from the kremlin and fury from president trump. cbs news has confirmed that last week u.s. intelligence officials briefed lawmakers about new russian meddling efforts. >> one senior administration official told cbs news the president quote blew his stack when he learned that the house committee including top democrats had been briefed. this week the president removed his acting director of national
intelligence, the official overseeing the nation's 17 spy agencies. paula reid is at the white house. what are sources telling you about the white house reaction to the briefings? >> reporter: good morning, anthony. i am told the president was furious maguire allowed one of his subordinates to brief congress that russia favors president trump in 2020. i am told he is concerned it could be weaponized against him. democrats are calling for more hearings. republicans are questioning the strength of this intelligence. >> with your help this november we're going to defeat the radical democrats. >> reporter: at a campaign rally in colorado, president trump ignored reports that russia was trying to help him get re-elected. multiple sources tells cbs news that intelligence officials warned lawmakers and the white house that russians are continuing their efforts to
interfere in the 2020 election. a senior administration official tells cbs news the president repeatedly called it bull and complained that the information could be used against him by democrats. like adam schiff the house intelligence chairman who led the president's impeachment case weighed in tweeting the president is again jeopardizing our efforts to stop foreign meddling. the republicans challenged the depth, credibility, scope of t evidence. >> oh, they are back to russia again. nobody is going to believe this garbage. >> reporter: echoing the same attacks president trump has launched for two years. president trump has repeatedly challenged his own intelligence officials and instead sided with russia. >> i have president putin, he just said it's not russia. i will say this. i don't see any reason why it would be. >> reporter: just this month his own fbi director christopher
wray warned russia is still intent on interfering in u.s. elections. >> we're certainly seeing and have never stopped seeing really since 2016 efforts to engaging foreign influence by the russians. >> reporter: cbs news learned the president was furious his acting director of intelligence, joseph maguire allowed the briefing without mr. trump's knowledge. on wednesday the president announced maguire would be replaced with u.s. ambassador to germany richard grenell. the choice was blasted by democrats like jim himes. >> a man with zero intelligence experience to sit atop the intelligence community of the united states. >> reporter: white house officials insist maguire's ousting is coincidental. and grenell's appointment is temporary. the president said he'll soon name a permanent director, one of the names out there being floated is representative doug
collins of georgia, one of the president's most arden and loyal supporters. >> roger stone a longtime associate of president trump was sentenced yesterday. how is mr. trump responding to that sentencing? >> reporter: we know the president has a vested interest in this case. yesterday stone was sentenced to three years and four months in prison but he still left the courthouse with a big smile on his face because he remains a free man while he continues to fight for a new trial. now the judge overseeing his case has been a targeted by trump on twitter. she reminded folks that stone was prosecuted for covering up for the president. also called his actions a threat to democracy. shortly after the sentencing president trump signaled he may be open to pardoning his longtime friend, though he said he would prefer that stone be exonerated through the formal appeals process. but based on the trial that seems unlikely.
democratic presidential candidates are making their final pitches to voters in nevada before tomorrow's caucus there. the newest state wide poll shows bernie sanders has a double digit lead over the rest of the field after he won the new hampshire primary last week. ed o'keefe is covering the campaign in las vegas. good morning to you ed. what are the candidates saying? >> reporter: well, good morning, gayle. ultimately democrats are hoping to defeat president trump but for now they are far more focused on beating up on each other. take for example joe biden how he's taking on the front-runner here, senator sanders. >> the fact is bernie has had a very different record than me for a long time. >> reporter: joe biden is calling out senator bernie sanders his past opposition to legislation that would have toughened gun laws. >> he voted against it five times in the house of representatives. >> reporter: in a state still reeling from one of the worse mass shootings in history, biden released this ad.
>> i don't know you hold a gun manufacturer responsible for what a deranged person does. sanders has since reversed that position and on thursday was endorsed by march for our lives. >> i'm endorsing senator sanders for president because he understands the actions needed to be taken. >> reporter: and another ad raising concerns about the health of the senator. >> oh, and he recently just had a heart attack. >> biden isn't the only candidate taking a swipe at sanders. >> we choose a candidate who appeals a small base like senator sander it will be a fatal error. >> reporter: after a tough debate performance this week, mike bloomberg is scheduled to be off the campaign trail in the coming days, preparing for next few's debate. senator elizabeth warren called on bloomberg to release former employees from nondisclosure agreements. >> if he's not willing to remove those gags and let those women and maybe men talk then he's
disqualified from being president of the united states. >> reporter: warren after a disappointing showing in iowa and new hampshire, is facing her own questions about whether she can turn things around in nevada. >> i mean to do what i've done pretty much all my life and that is get out there and fight for working families. that's what i do. >> reporter: and then there's president trump. he's also here in las vegas today for a campaign rally of his own. but, mayor bloomberg is spending some money here in the city planning to put up billboards like this one across the city, especially near the convention center where that rally will be held. perhaps a preview the ways the former mayor plans to spend his billions against the president through election in november. >> did that say donald trump eats burnt steak? i don't know if i understand. >> reporter: because he likes his steak overcooked. the mayor will be putting up insults like that on the billboards across the city here. the kind of thing we'll see more in november.
>> we'll see if that's disqualifying for voters. >> i don't know what it means. >> literally what it says. >> all right. we have more on michael bloomberg. he said yesterday he's worried democrats will nominate a candidate who can't win and that the real winner of wednesday's debate was president trump himself. seemed to be another slap at bernie sanders who returned the favor in a "60 minutes" interview with anderson cooper following the debate where bloomberg was heavily criticized you'll recall for his performance. >> were you surprised by how unprepared he seemed for some very basic questions? >> i was. you know, if that's what happened in a democratic debate, i think it's quite likely that trump will chew him up and spit him out. >> are you less likely worried about mike bloomberg after having that debate? >> i'm worried about an unprecedented amount of money being spent on a campaign.
and, you know, we've never seen anything like this in american history. and i just think, though, that the american people will rebel against this type of oligarchy movement. we're a democracy. one person, one vote. not a guy worth 60 billion buying an election. >> you can see more anderson cooper's interview with senator bernie sanders on "60 minutes" sunday right here on cbs. cbs news have you heard will co-host the next democratic presidential debate in charleston, south carolina. norah o'donnell and i will moderate. we'll be joined by an a-team of broadcasters. margaret brennan, major garrett and bill whitaker. congressional black caucus is a host and twitter is a partner. you can see the debate on tuesday at 8:00 eastern time. that's a good time period. 7:00 central right here on cbs and, of course on cbsn.
if you would like to participate, include a question for the candidates. submit it on twitter by using the hash tag dem debate. >> an idaho mother whose two children who haven't been seen since september is behind bars this morning. last month lori vallow defied a court order to produce 7-year-old j.j. vallow and 17-year-old tylee ryan. she's been arrested in hawaii on multiple charges including felony child desertion. the kids are still missing. jonathan vigliotti is tracking this case. jonathan, what's next for vallow? >> reporter: good morning. lori vallow faces a court hearing this morning which could address the possible extradition from hawaii to idaho. it will be the first time she's publicly questioned about where her children are and what she says or doesn't say could be very telling. lori vallow spent the night in a hawaii jail cell. her bail set at $5 million. for months vallow has been living in hawaii with her new husband chad daybell who sources tell cbs news was also questioned by police but not
arrested. vallow faces two felony counts for deserting her children. she's charged with delaying legal attempts to locate them and encouraging another person to do the same. she's facing a contempt of court charge for not physically producing her children to authorities in idaho as order. -- ordered. the two felony counts carry a possible 14 year prison sentence. >> i was pleasantly surprised to see. >> reporter: tylee ryan's aunt is pleased to see the charges. >> i do feel hopeful. i feel it would be premature to feel confident because anything could happen. >> reporter: police have said vallow and daybell have lied about the children's whereabouts. authorities are investigating three suspicious deaths connected to the couple. daybell's wife, vallow's
estranged husband alex cox who killed charles and later died of unknown causes himself. but for cushing, the children come first. >> i want to know where j.j. and tylee ryan are. i also feel confident that these charges could stick and she could potentially go away for a long time. >> reporter: we reached out to vallow's attorney but have not heard back. last week he told us he was under a gag order not to speak but authorities tell us they never issued one. we expect to learn more at a news conference in hawaii this afternoon. >> so many questions, jonathan. everybody wants some answers to this. there are new signs global fears are rising over the coronavirus. in ukraine protesters set fires, put up barricades and threw rocks at a bus carrying newly arrived evacuees from china. south korea confirmed dozens of new cases of the virus. japan grapples with the crisis ahead of the 2020 olympic games. debora patta reports from tokyo.
>> reporter: should the olympics still be held here? >> well, there's growing number of people that are skeptical about the prospect. >> reporter: jeffrey kingston is director of asian studies in tokyo. >> they botched the quarantine on the "diamond princess" and now released all the people who tested negative. this may be an epic mistake. >> reporter: five months before the summer olympics, the japanese government believes that the spread of the virus both at home and in the rest of the region will be contained by then. infectious disease expert kentaro iwata visited the "diamond princess" and was scathing on youtube how the epidemic was handled. >> there was nobody in charge of infection. infection prevention. >> reporter: of the 300 americans that were evacuated
from the "diamond princess" nearly all of a group of 13 quarantined in omaha have tested positive for the virus. in the crisis epicenter of wuhan millions have been on lockdown for nearly a month. british citizen conor reid is trapped in a city where he tells us war time measures are in place. you can only go outside briefly every three days. food has to be ordered by a group messaging system. >> we purchase all our food on that platform and from there they get delivered to the central community area, so to speak. >> reporter: there's a lot at stake for japan should the olympics be disrupted. they already spent $28 billion on infrastructure including building this stadium and there's about $6 billion in sponsorships. >> debora patta in tokyo. thanks. a man survived a fiery
inferno in indiana thanks in part to the heroic action of a new mom who ran into extreme danger to save him. cell phone video captures the shocking moment a semitanker truck explodes sending a massive fireball and black smoke into the sky. the truck carrying an estimated 4,000 gallons of jet fuel overturned on a state overpass. that's when holly driving by spotted the driver on fire. along with another good samaritan she jumped in to help extinguish the flames. >> we got him out. we started to walk away. i see this huge like stream of liquid and i could smell it. i said what are you hauling? he said jet fuel. oh, my gosh. >> reporter: holly's heroism is even more extraordinary, she gave to a baby boy five days ago. the driver is in critical condition. >> that's extraordinary.
>> anthony, i know you have never had a baby. but still your body is still wobbly. >> moms are tough turns out. ahead why you may be be one of more than 180 million americans who may be unable to fly by the end of the year. we'll explain. first it's 7:19. . most of us will be in the 60s this afternoon. 70 in san francisco. 72 in oakland in concord. 63 in san jose. slight chance of a shower or sprinkle late tonight into tomorrow morning for the far south bay. that was, mild into the weekend.
ahead we hear from a man who was just released from prison for a murder he didn't commit. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by pronamel. protect your enamel for strong healthy teeth. strengthen your enamel. my body is truly powerful. i have the power to lower my blood sugar and a1c. because i can still
make my own insulin. and trulicity activates my body to release it like it's supposed to. trulicity is for people with type 2 diabetes. it's not insulin. i take it once a week. it starts acting in my body from the first dose. trulicity isn't for people with type 1 diabetes or diabetic ketoacidosis. don't take trulicity if you're allergic to it, you or your family have medullary thyroid cancer, or have multiple endocrine neoplasia syndrome type 2. stop trulicity and call your doctor right away if you have an allergic reaction, a lump or swelling in your neck, or severe stomach pain. serious side effects may include pancreatitis. taking trulicity with a sulfonylurea or insulin increases low blood sugar risk. side effects include nausea, diarrhea, vomiting, belly pain, and decreased appetite, which lead to dehydration and may worsen kidney problems. i have it within me to lower my a1c. ask your doctor about trulicity. (suspense music) (warning siren) there's no room! go on without me! woman: nooooo!
i got room. hop in! go! i'll hold it off! mondays, right? you guys go! (horn honking) get in, bryan. thanks, mom. hey! howdy! hello! again? go wherever they need you. ( ♪ ) the all-new highlander. toyota. let's go places. try to win by attacking, now, we know the trump strategy- distorting, dividing. mr. president: it. won't. work. newspapers report bloomberg is the democrat trump fears most. as president, universal healthcare that lets people keep their coverage if they like it. a record on job creation. a doable plan to combat climate change. i led a complex, diverse city through 9-11 and i have common sense plans to move america away from chaos to progress! i'm mike bloomberg and i approve this message. that's ensure max protein, with high protein and 1 gram sugar. it's a sit-up, banana! bend at the waist! i'm tryin'! keep it up. you'll get there.
whoa-hoa-hoa! 30 grams of protein, and one gram of sugar. ensure max protein. there's my career,... my cause,... my choir. i'm a work in progress. so much goes... into who i am. hiv medicine is one part of it. prescription dovato is for adults who are starting hiv-1 treatment and who aren't resistant to either of the medicines dolutegravir or lamivudine. dovato has 2... medicines in... 1 pill to help you reach and then stay undetectable. so your hiv can be controlled with fewer medicines... while taking dovato. you can take dovato anytime of day,... with food... or without. don't take dovato if you're allergic to any of its... ingredients or if you take dofetilide. if you have hepatitis b, it can change during treatment with dovato and become harder to treat. your hepatitis b may get worse or become life-threatening... if you stop taking dovato. so do not stop dovato... without talking to your doctor. serious side effects can occur, including allergic reactions,... liver problems, and liver failure.
life-threatening side effects include lactic acid buildup and severe liver problems. if you have a rash and other symptoms of an allergic reaction,... stop taking dovato and get medical help right away. tell your doctor if you have kidney or liver problems,... including hepatitis b or c. one of the ingredients in dovato may harm your... unborn baby. your doctor may prescribe a different medicine... than dovato. your doctor should do a pregnancy test... before starting... dovato. use effective birth control... while taking dovato. the most common side effects are headache, diarrhea, nausea, trouble sleeping, and tiredness. so much goes into who i am... and hope to be. ask your doctor if starting hiv treatment with dovato is right for you. ask your doctor if starting hitomtrump on the economy.ald his people over profits plan makes a living wage a right. creates thousands of good paying green jobs in california. and provides a 10% tax cut for everyone making under $250,000. tom's plan also makes health care a right, by adding a public
option to obamacare. protects union negotiated plans. and ensures californians can make their own health care choices. i'm tom steyer and i approve this message. >> announcer: this is a kpix 5 news morning update. it is 7:27. i'm kenny choi. all lanes in summit hill are back open after a deadly overnight crash. this happened near 3rd avenue just before 2:00 this morning. chp says that one vehicle stopped and was then hit by two other cars that man who died apparently had gotten out of his car to help out another driver. the oakland police department just got an interim chief. last night, chief anne kirkpatrick was fired. the termination is without cause. the commission did hint an ongoing problem concerning police reforms. deputy chief darren allison has been named the interim chief of
the department. closet at mcclymonds high school in oakland are closed after a cancer-causing chemical , tce was found in the groundwater. it is not in the drinking water. but tests are being done to see if it has contaminated the indoor air. >> let's see how the roads are looking this morning with gianna. >> it is still busy out there on the eastshore freeway. westbound 80, you got some slow- and-go conditions into richmond as you work your way into berkeley as well. the good news is that trouble spot was been 80 looks like they're trying to get that over to the right shoulder and their clearing an accident. your drive time, only about 20 minutes. highway 4 to the maze. okay, gianna, well, we're going to see a very warm day across the bay area. in fact, many of us will be in the 70s later on this afternoon. a beautiful view in our sutro cam. let's check out our daytime highs. 70 in san francisco. 72 in oakland. for a high as well as for
concord. 73 in san jose. we could tie or break the record highs for today. cooler for the weekend. still mild. by the working people of this country, and those are the people that i will represent. no more tax breaks for billionaires. we are going to guarantee health care to all people and create up to 20 million good paying jobs to save this planet. i'm bernie sanders and i approve this message because we need an economy that works for all of us, not just wealthy campaign contributors.
mis the nation's oldest because we need an economy that works for all of us, black-owned design and construction firm. before mike, we were desperate. there were not a lot of opportunities for black-owned businesses to compete. mike saw that and he leveled the playing field for black-owned businesses. over the years, we have
heard a lot of talk. but mike came in, and he actually did something about it. and that's how mike will get it done as president. i'm mike bloomberg and i approve this message. it's it's 7:30. here's what's happening on "cbs this morning". let's face it. this is a national security threat. >> u.s. intelligence officials warn russia is working to re-elect president trump but republicans object. >> vladimir putin is not running some operation with donald trump. democrats campaign ahead of tomorrow's nevada caucus with the front-runner taking more criticism. >> if we choose a candidate like senator sanders it will be a fatal error. >> a woman whose two children have been missing since september is arrested in hawaii accused of abandoning them. >> these are serious charges. plus 48 hours has new information on the killing of a
well-known hollywood therapist. >> was she scared? >> she was. >> scared of what? >> scared of the what ifs. >> voters across the country tell us what they would like to ask democrats at next week's cbs news debate. >> my question is what will you do to ensure young people see themselves thriving in the future of this country. i think that's a good question. >> it is. >> might come up tuesday night. welcome back to "cbs this morning". i'm gayle king with tony dokoupil and anthony mason. for the last 16 years two men have been in prison for exactly the same crime. 42-year-old christian pacheco spent 25 years behind bars after he was convicted of cutting a man's throat in a new york bar. another man confessed a decade and a half ago, but christian pacheco was only released last week. our lead national correspondent david begnaud spoke to christian pacheco who is suing the state of new york for over $100 million.
why did it take so long? >> prosecutors didn't have the new information until after he was convicted. then sent to prison based on the testimony of one man, who was later found to be unreliable. what caused prosecutors to finally take a second look at the case? the person who cut the person's throat confessed. christian pacheco was at the kings gang at the time of the murder in brooklyn. he was at the scene of the crime but insisted he didn't do what he was accused of doing. federal prosecutors in new york city knew as far back as 1998 someone came forward to say christian pacheco was innocent of the crime that sent him to prison. melvin garcia was convicted in 2004 of the same crime, cutting the throat of crews. >> when somebody said i'm the guy and pleaded guilty what did you think? >> i believe i would have come home. it was a matter of days, probably months. and that never happened.
>> pacheco was convicted in 1996 on the testimony of one person, the bar's bouncer, a former gang member. according to the prosecutor's office, two years later other gang members came forward to give their account of the deadly night and they named garcia as the murderer. >> what year was that, that you were in prison you found out he pleaded guilty? >> i believe i knew about him somewhere in 1999. i knew they got him arrested for some charges and somehow my case had to do with those charges. >> but then you served almost 20 more years. >> right. >> melvin garcia was eventually arrested during a federal investigation into the latin kings gang. in 2005 garcia told federal prosecutors quote, christian pacheco did not participate in the murder. but it was still another 15 years before christian pacheco would be freed. >> you know, that's a flaw of
the system. >> criminal defense attorney says wrongful convictions are very difficult to overturn. >> if you're the d.a. do you want to go questioning the people you rely on to prosecute cases. they sort of have this wall of silence where they say hey we're all on the same team, whatever happened, happened. >> christian pacheco's conviction was vacated and his indictment was dismissed last week. he walked out of prison as a free man for the first time in 25 years. >> does the freedom feel foreign to you? >> no. i'm not going to say it feels foreign. i always believed i would get it back. i feel peace because i was able to prove my innocence. >> twice christian pacheco was offered a plea deal and he said no i won't take it because i didn't do it. the brooklyn d.a. made it clear he does believe christian pacheco is not completely innocent. they say mr. pacheco did stab the victim but admit melvin
garcia dealt the final blow. >> 25 years in prison and knowing somebody else confessed to it. it's a little murky when you hear about stabbing the victim. but when somebody else confessed. >> they had that evidence at the time. it was interesting. when i met him he was sitting in an office behind a glass. he had his food on his lap and not moving. it occurred it felt like a cell. he's getting used to i can walk around when i want. >> i can move. he was interested a plea deal and didn't take it. >> twice. i'm not doing it. >> interesting. >> glad he's out. airports are warning about possible chaos when the real i.d. deadline kicks in. ahead how to make sure you're not turned away by tsa agents because of the i.d. in your wallet. you can keep watching us live. download the cbs app and subscribe to cbs all access and
subscribe to "cbs this morning" news on the go. that will be on your favorite podcast platform. we'll be right back. ♪ one of the products i helped develop was a softer, more secure diaper closure. as a mom, i knew it had to work. there were babies involved... and they weren't saying much. i envisioned what it's like for babies to have diapers around them. that's what we do at 3m, we listen to people, even those who don't have a voice. at the end of the day, we are people helping people. even those who don't have a voice. that life of the party look walk it off look one more mile look reply all look own your look... ...with fewer lines. there's only one botox® cosmetic. it's the only one... ...fda approved... ...to temporarily make frown lines... ...crow's feet... ...and forehead lines... ...look better. the effects of botox® cosmetic, may spread hours to weeks after injection, causing serious symptoms. alert your doctor right away
as difficulty swallowing, speaking, breathing, eye problems, or muscle weakness may be a sign of a life-threatening condition. do not receive botox® cosmetic if you have a skin infection. side effects may include allergic reactions, injection site pain, headache, eyebrow, eyelid drooping, and eyelid swelling. tell your doctor about your medical history, muscle or nerve conditions, and medications including botulinum toxins as these may increase the risk of serious side effects. so, give that just saw a puppy look. and whatever that look is. look like you... with fewer lines. see results at botoxcosmetic.com frustrated that clean clothes you want to wear always seem to need an iron? try bounce wrinkle guard dryer sheets. the bounce wrinkle guard shorts have fewer wrinkles and static, and more softness. it's the world's first mega sheet that does the job of three dryer sheets! bounce out wrinkles. it's surprising how the bigger a city gets... the smaller it starts to feel.
which makes it even more surprising, how big it feels in here. with sliding rear seats... and more available second row legroom than say... a chevy suburban. this is the completely reimagined 2020 ford escape. laso you can enjoy it even ifst you're sensitive. se. yet some say it isn't real milk. i guess those cows must actually be big dogs. sit! i said sit! stand up to moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis. and take. it. on with rinvoq. rinvoq a once-daily pill can dramatically improve symptoms... rinvoq helps tame pain, stiffness, swelling. and for some... rinvoq can even significantly reduce ra fatigue. that's rinvoq relief. with ra, your overactive immune system
attacks your joints. rinvoq regulates it to help stop the attack. rinvoq can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious infections and blood clots, sometimes fatal, have occurred as have certain cancers, including lymphoma, and tears in the stomach or intestines, and changes in lab results. your doctor should monitor your bloodwork. tell your doctor about any infections and if you are or may become pregnant while taking rinvoq. ready to take on ra? talk to your rheumatologist about rinvoq relief. rinvoq. make it your mission. fisn't just about polar bears. we're fighting for our lives, we're fighting for clean air and clean water.
that's why i wrote the law to send billions from polluters to communities suffering the most. and only one candidate for president was with us back then, tom steyer. and he's still fighting for us, pledging to make clean air and clean water a right for everyone, regardless of your zip code. that's the truth. that's tom steyer. i'm tom steyer and i approve this message. ♪ millions of people could have problems flying later this year because of a looming deadline for so-called real i.d. documents at airports. as many as 182 million americans may not have the right driver's license or i.d. card to pass through airport security. now the nation's airports want the trump administration to delay the october 1st deadline requiring so-called real i.d. kris van cleave is at dwight d. eisenhower airport in wichita, kansas.
a lot of people are thinking my i.d. looks real when i take it out of my wallet. why are airports warning about chaos. >> reporter: airports want people to pay attention to the sign. only three in ten americans have a real i.d. congress is getting worried too. a number of lawmakers sent a letter to dhs asking what the contingency plan is so people who show up at an airport on october 1st and learn they can't fly. it is the must have for 2020. real i.d. compliant form of identification. >> i want it ready so if i want to travel i can. we have a son overseas we want to see. >> reporter: the real i.d. act was passed in the wake of 9/11 after several of the hijackers improperly obtained state i.d.s. you need a real i.d. to board a plane, federal building or military base. but may states are slow to
implement. oregon and oklahoma won't issue them until summer. >> potentially catastrophic. >> reporter: 57% of americans really don't even know about the october 1st deadline. >> we're absolutely not real i.d. ready at all. we know 99 million americans don't have a real i.d. it's going to be thanksgiving 2020 where grandma goes to get on a plane and can't go see her grandkids. >> reporter: that could cause chaos at airports. >> 80,000 people on the first day could be turned away. about half a million in the first week. $300 million is what it could cost in economic loss. >> reporter: these real i.d. licenses require extra documentation forcing some to make multiple trips to the dmv. you'll need a valid i.d., passport or birth certificate, prove of your social security number, date of birth, plus two items proving state residency. tsa officers at airports nationwide are warning flyers
they won't be able to get to their flights come october unless they update their i.d.s and states are urging people to do it now. >> we will be as ready as we can. >> i talk to officials like yourself will you guys be ready for this deadline? is your state going to be ready for this deadline? i get an answer we hope so. >> we're doing everything we can. we're a little concerned about 1.8 million virginians coming in to our office between now and october 1. >> reporter: he's deployed his secret weapon. four converted buses rolling through virginia up to four days a week. they are fully functioning mobile dmvs. jane stanley got in without waiting. >> shorter lines. >> reporter: now congress is looking at a proposal to make pre-check to get you expedited screening here work as real i.d.
also your passport, a global entry card or military i.d. will work. i know nobody wants to go to the dmv but the time is now. guys do you have your real i.d. >> no, i do not have mine. i love when you were talking to the official and your voice goes up a couple of octaves. not a good sign. we're working on it. >> we're a little concerned that means they are very concerned. >> at least we're getting the word out. >> a lot of people don't know. >> wendy was standing in line. she had an appointment and had to wait two hours. >> the lines are only going to get longer. coming up, vladimir duthiers is looking at the stories you'll be talking about today. what you got? >> video captured a very scary landing at an airport in florida. what happened to the people on board this plane after it skidded on its belly erupting into flames. thanks vlad. but first it's 7:44. time
will,, get ready for a warm- up. we are looking at well above average daytime highs. temperatures could tie or break records as we head through the afternoon. so check out how warm it will get. 70 for a high in san francisco. 72 in oakland. concord, fremont and 76 in san jose. 70 for for for santa rosa. there's a slight chance you will see a sprinkle or a shower late tonight into tomorrow morning for the far south bay. a little bit closer to a can of love. cooler but still mild. d for yo. stretched days for it. ♪ ♪ juggled life for it. ♪ ♪ took charge for it. ♪ ♪ so care for it. look after it. invest with the expertise of j.p. morgan, either with an advisor or online, through chase. after all, it's yours.
chase. make more of what's yours. everyone said i was crazy. when i started this commute, "it's too far. it'll be too hard," they said. so fifteen years ago, i got my first subaru outback. and i did it anyway. every day. a hundred and twenty miles. each way. for more than five hundred thousand miles, my outback always got me there. so when it was time, of course i got a new one. because my kids still need me. and i need them.
(vo) welcome to the all-new 2020 subaru outback. the most reliable outback ever. go where love takes you. try to win by attacking, now, we know the trump strategy- distorting, dividing. mr. president: it. won't. work. newspapers report bloomberg is the democrat trump fears most. as president, universal healthcare that lets people keep their coverage if they like it. a record on job creation. a doable plan to combat climate change. i led a complex, diverse city through 9-11 and i have common sense plans to move america away from chaos to progress! i'm mike bloomberg and i approve this message. new colgate optic white renewal, with the most hydrogen peroxide in a whitening toothpaste, removes ten years of yellow stains from your teeth. that's like all the way back to 2010.
what? sick boots! yolo, right? do the dougie! remove ten years of yellow stains with new colgate optic white renewal. if you have moderate to severe psoriasis, little things can become your big moment. that's why there's otezla. otezla is not a cream. it's a pill that treats plaque psoriasis differently. with otezla, 75% clearer skin is achievable. don't use if you're allergic to otezla. it may cause severe diarrhea, nausea, or vomiting. otezla is associated... ...with an increased risk of depression. tell your doctor if you have a history of depression... ...or suicidal thoughts or if these feelings develop. some people taking otezla reported weight loss. your doctor should monitor your weight and may stop treatment. upper respiratory tract infection and headache may occur. tell your doctor about your medicines, and if you're pregnant or planning to be.
otezla. show more of you. . vladimir duthiers is here with some things that are interesting. >> happy friday. i'm going to do some rescuing this weekend. rescue some wine. out of a bottle. >> all right. >> we got some interesting stories we think you'll be talking about today. heart pounding video out of canada shows a snowboarder iran distress. take a look. let me explain what's happening. this man was caught clinging to the mountain for dear life. check out as the camera pans out. you can see how he's trapped hundreds of feet above the base of the mountain. he was stuck there for two hours before rescuers could get him
down. luckily he walked away unharmed and of later spotted having a beer with his buddy. >> he really was hanging on. >> they are not sure how he got tere. >> i tried to sort of see how he took a wrong turn. then got on that ledge. he's okay. >> took half a dozen of people to get him off. dramatic moments a small plane skidded down a runway after its landing gear failed. this is a cessna 510 sliding on its belly with bright orange flames trailing behind it. this happened yesterday at daytona beach international airport. you can see plumes of thick black smoke. fortunately two people on board the plane are okay. they were not hurt. >> i heard it described as
flames. not sparks. >> i've done that. it's scary. >> with flames like that? >> yes. really scary. >> we're all flying this weekend a bunch of us. >> wow. all right. so this is a really a fun story. some of you will soon get a chance to feast on kfc chicken and doughnut sandwich. it will be up for grabs starting monday. the sandwich features a fried chicken fillet between two warm glazed doughnuts. you can get the chicken in a basket with doughnuts on the side. the sandwich was first tested at a select kfc arrest rant in virginia and pittsburgh. you had appreciation day for the crew. you tried popeye's chicken. look at that big popeye's chicken san which. can we get consensus that popeye's is still king? >> popeye's is still king. that glazed doughnut and chicken
looks good. >> it does. >> as you eat it you can hear the southern of your artery door slamming shut. >> i'll run an extra five miles. >> i hope they don't post the nutritional information. >> i think they are required bylaw. >> you have to make two stops, one at kfc, one at dunkin' donuts. >> i'm going to stick with popeye's. 48 hours investigates the deft a murder of hollywood therapist amie harwick and reveals new details about the case. that's coming up. ys drive this ? how did you make someone i love? that must be why you're always so late. i do not speed. and that's saving me cash with drivewise. my son, he did say that you were the safe option. and that's the nicest thing you ever said to me. so get allstate. stop bossing. where good drivers save 40% for avoiding mayhem, like me. this is my son's favorite color, you should try it.
[mayhem] you always drive like an old lady? [tina] you're an old lady. fred would do anything for his daughter! get in fred! even if it means being the back half of a unicorn. fear not fred! the front half washed his shirt with gain detergent. that's the scent that puts the giddy in giddy up! ahhh. the irresistible scent of gain. for a scent with even more giddy up, try gain scent blast in detergent, fabric softener and scent beads. aveeno® with prebiotic striple oat complex balances skin's microbiome. so skin looks like this and you feel like this. aveeno® skin relief. get skin healthy™
i wanted my hepatitis c gone. i put off treating mine. epclusa treats all main types of chronic hep c. whatever your type, epclusa could be your kind of cure. i just found out about mine. i knew for years epclusa has a 98% overall cure rate. i had no symptoms of hepatitis c mine caused liver damage. epclusa is only one pill, once a day, taken with or without food for 12 weeks. before starting epclusa, your doctor will test if you have had hepatitis b, which may flare up, and could cause serious liver problems during and after treatment. tell your doctor if you have had hepatitis b, other liver or...
...kidney problems, hiv, or other medical conditions... ...and all medicines you take, including herbal supplements. taking amiodarone with epclusa may cause a serious slowing of your heart rate. common side effects include headache and tiredness. ask your doctor today, if epclusa is your kind of cure. (howling wind) (howling wind) america systematically fostole black lives,s black freedom and black labor. and i know my story would've turned out very differently if i had been black. so today i'm proposing a sweeping strategy to invest in black wealth creation.
the wealth gap is inextricably linked to the racial inequalities of the past, and i'm determined to make breaking that link a centerpiece of my presidency. >> announcer: this is a kpix 5 news morning update. good morning. and happy friday. it is 7:56. i'm gianna franco. as we check the roadways, and you're commuting out of the south bay this morning,, here's a look at our sensors. a view of the area. pretty lightly traveled. not doing too bad. two hundred 80, also pretty light as you head through downtown san jose. a few brake lights. northbound 101, just as you approach 237, there is an earlier trouble spot. not affecting the main lights,
though, and milpitas. you might see some delays there. 11 minutes towards 85. all right, taking a look at the rest of your south bay drive times. no delays for 101 or 85 or 87. taking a look at travel times, still pretty busy as you had across the eastshore freeway. a couple of accidents. slowing things down there this money. highway 4 to the maze. once you get to the bay bridge, metering lights are on, but not too bad. okay, gianna, well, it we're going to warm up significantly as we head through the day. so daytime highs well above average, by about 10 degrees. here's a beautiful live look. we are going to see more of those high-level clouds as we head through the day. warm, above average daytime highs. we could see some record-tying record-breaking high temperatures this afternoon. cooler this weekend. but still mild and slight chance of a shower or for the far south bay late tonight into tomorrow morning. and let's check out those highs. the three in san jose. 72 for morgan hill. 72 in concord. 70 in san francisco. 72 in oakland. and windsor at 76. so there we go, cooler temps, but still mild for the weekend. plenty of sunshine next week.
. not one word. are you kidding me? the heart and soul of this party is diversity. when a kid succeeds in columbia, south carolina - in las vegas, nevada - that is a triumph for every american. people don't know tom steyer. i've known tom steyer for fifteen years. his commitment on racial justice and social justice is rock solid. i'm tom steyer and i approve this message.
in this moment, we need a fighter. bernie sanders. we know he'll fight for us as president because he always has. i'm bernie sanders and i approve this message. ♪ >> it's friday, february 21st, 2020. welcome back to "cbs this morning." i'm gayle king. ahead the president's very angry response to intelligence officials who warned of new russian election interference. >> i'm tony dokoupil. see how union members in nevada are shaping the health care debate in our series every state has a story. >> i'm anthony mason. the author of a new history of facebook will be in studio 57 with an inside look at the world's largest social media network. but first here is today's eye opener at 8:00. there is a new intelligence warning that russia is interfering again in a u.s. presidential election.
>> the president was furious maguire allowed one of his subordinates to brief house lawmakers on this intelligence. >> ultimately democrats are hoping to defeat president trump but for now they are far more focused on baeth eating up each other. >> the fact is bernie has had a very different record than me for a long time. >> it will be the first time she is publicly questioned about where her children are and what she does or doesn't say could be very telling. >> there's a lot at stake for japan should the olympics be disrupted. they've already spent $28 billion on infrastructure, including building this stadium. >> what caused prosecutors to finally take a second look at the case? the person who cut the victim's throat confessed. >> most couples admit to cheating on their partners with food. 71% of the people say they made unhealthy choices behind their partner's back. the other 29% are like, you know what? i'm just going to eat this frosting right out of the can. if she sees it, she sees it.
she knew who she married. >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. >> i'm with you. frosting out of the can. it's good. i get it. welcome back to "cbs this morning." we begin with a new warning from u.s. intelligence community that says russia is once again trying to meddle in our presidential election. partly to help re-elect president trump. cbs news confirms intelligence officials gave two briefings last week, one to congress and one at the white house the very next day. >> sources tell us the president got furious during the white house meeting but this morning russia's government denied trying to help mr. trump calling the idea, quote, paranoid. paula reid is at the white house. good morning. what do we know about these briefings? >> reporter: good morning, tony. cbs news has learned during this briefing there was some pushback from lawmakers and some even requested to see the underlying intelligence that supports these conclusions about russian
meddling. then during the white house briefing the president repeatedly referred to this information, using words i can't actually say on tv. the president was angry that then acting director of national intelligence joseph maguire allowed congress to be briefed without telling him. his concern is that now democrats are going to weaponize this information against him in the general election. several days after these briefings the president announced maguire would be replaced by richard grenell, a vocal supporter of the president, but he has no previous intelligence experience. after the president's reported comments came to light house speaker nancy pelosi, house intelligence chairman adam schiff, accused the president of jeopardizing toefr jeopardizing efforts to stop this. now the president insists maguire's ousting is merely a coincidence. one official said he was on the way out anyway. last night president trump said he will soon name a permanent
director. one name he floated was representative doug collins of georgia one of his most loyal supporters but this morning collins said he's not interested. anthony? >> all right. paula, thank you. one day ahead of nevada's democratic caucus the newest poll shows front-runner bernie sanders maintaining a comfortable lead. the poll, released overnight, shows sanders with 30% support in nevada, a state he lost to hillary clinton in 2016. his closest rival there pete buttigieg is in second place with 17%. nevada will divide up 36 pledged delegates based on tomorrow's result. the state's democratic party says about 75,000 people have already taken part through early voting. that's just shy of the total number of caucus goers there in 2016. then after nevada it's on to south carolina where cbs news will cohost the democratic debate in charleston next week. as you may have heard i'll be one of the moderators along with norah o'donnell. we've been talking to voters
across the country to find out what they want to ask the candidates. their questions covered a whole range, everything from immigration to climate change, to health care. >> i am from silver spring, maryland. when i was 10 years old i was diagnosed with type one diabetes. people with type one diabetes need insulin to survive. my question is, how would you prevent pharmaceutical companies from driving up the costs of life saving drugs? >> one of my friends from home, their parents are being deported in two years because of trump's immigration policies. i was wondering what you candidates can do to help them and undo the past. >> i'm a 23-year-old paralegal from minnesota looking to become a civil rights attorney. today more than 2 million americans sit behind bars in our nation's correctional facilities. the overwhelmingly disproportionate number of whom are people of color and those with mental illness. as president, what do you plan to do to bring more attention to this issue and actually solve it?
>> my name is sylvia mccown. i volunteer at a food pantry here i flint, michigan where i meet a lot of people who are working full-time at minimum wage jobs but still can't make ends meet. my question to the candidates is, what can you do to provide additional help for these people? >> hi. my great grandparents fled the russian empire and arrived in the united states before world war i. we're very concerned with the recent rising tide in hatred and anti-semitism that has turned deadly. what is your plan to combat this rising hatred? >> as a mother of two teenagers who are soon to go to college, my question for the candidates is how do you address the rising costs and quality of education and the debt burden associated with it? >> how will you protect the lgbt community through actions and policies specifically women of color?
what is your plan to combat the mental health crisis in america? >> i want to know what you as a candidate will do about climate change. what real action you are going to take. >> hi. i'm tyler. >> i'm mora. our 4-year-old son has special needs resulting from meningitis as an infant. in 1975 congress passed the individuals with disabilities education act mandating all students with disabilities be provided a free and appropriate education. however, since then it has never been fully funded. >> we would like to know what you'll do to ensure adequate funding for students like our son h and all public school students. >> i was not able to immediately attend legal school due to my legal status as a documented immigrant. my question to the candidates is how would you galvanize congress so they can pass relief and supportive legislation for refugees and undocumented immigrants? >> i became an advocate for people experiencing homelessness 20 years ago. when my brother first became homeless due to mental illness. every night over 500,000 people are without a home. i want to know what you're going to do to address this crisis
immediately, partnering with state and local governments. >> the u.s. is predicted to have a shortage of 120,000 doctors by 2030. how do we prepare to care for our citizens in the future? >> i switched from registered democrat to independent due to the dnc failures on the current platform. if you were the nominee, how is the defacto leader of the democratic party, would you do damage control and woo back people like myself? >> as young people we face a difficult economic future. student debt is astronomical. home ownership has become inaccessible in many places. climate change will place increasing costs on our communities. my question is what will you do to ensure young people see themselves thriving in the future of this country? >> those are all really good questions. >> i was going to say, so many good questions. you know, it is a two-hour debate of course. no matter what you do there will be somebody who says why didn't you ask?
but you gave us a lot of really great ideas there. >> the scale and scope of the problems this country faces shows you you can't even get to all of them in two hours. >> shout out again. she strikes again. her pieces are always so good. it's hard to do a piece with no track and make it look good. bravo. tune in on tuesday for the democratic presidential debate in charleston, south carolina as you've heard hosted by cbs news, norah o'donnell and i will be moderating and will be joined by a first class team of our colleagues. the congressional black caucus institute is a cohost and twitter is a partner. you can see the debate on tuesday at 8:00 p.m. eastern, 7:00 central right here on cbs and i'm glad it's starting at 8:00 and not 9:00 for selfish reasons. if you would like to include a question for the candidates you can submit it on twitter by using the #demdebate. so i'm getting ready. we're going to commercial break in a second but when we return i'll be gone because i'm going to the airport. >> you are going to south
carolina. >> i got a story two or three or four or five before the debate on tuesday. and monday morning i'll be joining you guys live from south carolina. >> that's exciting. >> i think so, too. >> we'll look at you on the little screen down there. >> looki well, after a cool start through the day, we are looking at those temperatures on the rise. in fact, above average by about 10 degrees. could be some record tying record-breaking high temperatures. most of us will be in the 70s this afternoon. 70 in san francisco. 72 in oakland. for a high, 73 in san jose. slight chance of a shower or sprinkle late tonight into tomorrow mourning the for the far south bay. otherwise, mild into the weekend.
plus, friends of hollywood therapist amie harwick are revealing new details about her death. they say she was terrified of someone. >> she was like, if i ever disappear or anything ever happens to me, it's him. >> ahead, "48 hours" investigates the crime that is raising questions about laws designed to protect people from stalkers. you're watching "cbs this morning." (suspense music) (warning siren) there's no room! go on without me! woman: nooooo! i got room. hop in! go! i'll hold it off! mondays, right? you guys go! (horn honking) get in, bryan. thanks, mom. hey! howdy! hello! again? go wherever they need you. ( ♪ ) the all-new highlander. toyota. let's go places. the all-new highlander. my body is truly powerful. i have the power to lower my blood sugar and a1c. because i can still
make my own insulin. and trulicity activates my body to release it like it's supposed to. trulicity is for people with type 2 diabetes. it's not insulin. i take it once a week. it starts acting in my body from the first dose. trulicity isn't for people with type 1 diabetes or diabetic ketoacidosis. don't take trulicity if you're allergic to it, you or your family have medullary thyroid cancer, or have multiple endocrine neoplasia syndrome type 2. stop trulicity and call your doctor right away if you have an allergic reaction, a lump or swelling in your neck, or severe stomach pain. serious side effects may include pancreatitis. taking trulicity with a sulfonylurea or insulin increases low blood sugar risk. side effects include nausea, diarrhea, vomiting, belly pain, and decreased appetite, which lead to dehydration and may worsen kidney problems. i have it within me to lower my a1c. ask your doctor about trulicity.
a lot will happen in your life. wrinkles just won't. neutrogena® rapid wrinkle repair's fastest retinol formula works so fast. it takes only one week to reveal younger looking skin. making wrinkles look so last week. rapid wrinkle repair® pair with retinol oil for 2 times the wrinkle fighting power. neutrogena®
option to obamacare. protects union negotiated plans. and ensures californians can make their own health care choices. i'm tom steyer and i approve this message. we're learning new details about the death of a prominent hollywood therapist and former fiancee of comedian drew carey. 38-year-old amie harwick was killed saturday at her hollywood hills home. the case raises questions about domestic violence and stalking. her former boyfriend gareth pursehouse has been charged with her murder. drew carey who hosts the "price is right" says he's overcome
with grief. erin moriarty talked with people close to harwick for this week's 48 hours. >> safety is important. emotional safety, personal safety -- >> reporter: amie harwick's best friend of texting with her just before she died one week ago. >> she responded to me at 1:01 a.m. >> reporter: minutes later police found amie harwick's body. there was evidence of strangulation. her ex-boyfriend pursuant purr was charged with her murder. >> she said if anything ever happens to me it's him. ripe she ended her relationship with gareth pursehouse years ago but last month at a professional event she a chance encounter with him. that's gareth pursehouse there. >> he came right over to her all like yelling at her. he was yelling in her face
saying you ruined my life. sobbing, wailing. >> reporter: their past relationship had been rough. she had filed for a restraining order against him twice, detailing physical abuse. the last one expired in 2015. >> she was afraid because he had acted so crazy so she had always been afraid he might do something violent. >> reporter: her friend and fellow therapist was there when she ran into gareth pursehouse. >> he looked upset. in distress. she was trying to soothe and calm and he was agitated. >> was she scared after that confrontation even though she was calming him down, was she scared? >> she was. >> scared of what? >> scared of the what ifs. >> reporter: amie harwick was devoted to helping people. >> all these things can be focused on ways to care about yourself. >> reporter: but her friend ashley willis said there was
another side of her. >> she was very creative and artsy. >> reporter: she was a dancer. a photographer. even at one time a fire eaeater. now a terrible loss. her friend what morocco have been done to protect her. >> what would you miss about her the most? >> just her. you know i hear her voice in my head. >> erin moriarty joins us now from los angeles. >> reporter: good morning. this is such a sad story, anthony. it really is. the more i get to know amie harwick the more i wish i had known her. she's an impressive young woman. >> do we know why after that recent encounter with gareth pursehouse, her ex-boyfriend which was so confrontational, do we know why she didn't go to police again to get yet another restraining order? >> reporter: well she talked about it with friends. but she's a therapist. she deals with victims.
she knows how the system works. and it's not always easy to get order of protection. you have to show that there is a pattern. you have to show your stalker really poses a threat. and we know that there was just one encounter and she told her friends he didn't actually threaten her. she calmed him down. so i think she decided and she did, she added cameras. she had a roommate. i think she decided to focus on the security in her home and it just didn't work. >> drew carey her former fiancee said he's overcome with grief. in a statement they had a love that people are lucky to have once in a lifetime. do we know what he's doing now to honor her legacy. >> reporter: mostly he's putting his support behind these petition being sent to the governor. they are asking for tighter stalking laws, and at this moment i was told that they have 50,000 signatures, but they are hoping for a million. >> all right. thank you very much. you can see erin's full report,
the life of death and amie harwick tomorrow night at 10:00, 9:00 central right here on cbs. and we'll be right back. now, we know the trump strategy- try to win by attacking, distorting, dividing. mr. president: it. won't. work. newspapers report bloomberg is the democrat trump fears most. as president, universal healthcare that lets people keep their coverage if they like it. a record on job creation. a doable plan to combat climate change. i led a complex, diverse city through 9-11 and i have
common sense plans to move america away from chaos to progress! i'm mike bloomberg and i approve this message. earning on that eclair. don't touch it! don't touch it yet! let me get the big one. this one? no! this one? yes! no... the big one! they're all the same size! with freedom unlimited, you're always earning. let me get them all. i'm gonna get them all. i can't decide. and the breadwinner arrives home from a long day at work. now the family can sit down at the table, where everyone knows to be mindful of their manners.
dinnertime has changed. our quality hasn't. reynolds wrap: foil made in the usa since 1947. a landmark legal settlement in california could help make literacy a constitutional right. it stems from a lawsuit filed in 2017 on behalf of students and teachers. at the time the "l.a. times" reported less than half of california's third graders met literacy standards in state tests. under the settlement the state will spend $50 million on block grants to 75 low performing schools. a holistic approach will be taken looking at the root causes of the problem. another $3 million will be spent on resources. mark rosenbaum is one of the attorneys who brought the case and says it's a lot more than money. >> it's a question of respect
for dignity and possibilities of children of color, children from low-income families. >> he's also involved in a similar case cbs news has been following in michigan which is still pending. detroit has the lowest literacy rate of any school district in the country. people hear that and think it's a lot of money. if you don't spend that money people who can't read end up costing money later. >> any kid that falls behind in reading early their chances of succeeding later in life mr. rapidly. great investment. >> when it comes to health care nevada ranks as one of the worst states in the country. ahead voters tell us how their health care concerns will influence their choice in tomorrow's caucus. your local news is next.
>> announcer: this is a kpix 5 news morning update. good morning. it is 8:25. i'm gianna franco. checking the roadways right now, we got some troubles along 880, stop-and-go conditions as you work your way southbound . due to a stalled vehicle stuck in that rightly. so you got some slow ride coming out of oakland as well as northbound there as well. and still busy to the south bay, getting a bit better, though, through 237. that earlier trouble spot, 1st
street, has now been cleared. but 101 northbound a little busy through san jose. all right, to look at our live shots outside. 880. not too far from where that stalled vehicle is. police told on that is northbound side. on the southbound side, looks a bit bitter. this is where the trouble spot is. bay bridge, metering lights remain on. but this is been a pretty nice ride for the most part across the bay bridge. friday night for sure as you head out of the east bay into san francisco. and no delays right now across the san mateo bridge as you head over towards 101. mary? okay, gianna, here's a live look with our san jose camera. you can see clouds, sunshine as well. as we head through our afternoon, we're going to warm up. so more of those high-level clouds streaming in. but above-average daytime highs. in fact, we could see some record-tying record-breaking high this afternoon. that is how warm it is going to get. for the weekend still mild and slight chance of a shower or for the far south bay. late tonight into tomorrow morning. let's check out those highs. from 73 in san jose, 73 in santa clara. topping out at 72 in concord.
trump on the economy. his people over profits plan makes a living wage a right. creates thousands of good paying green jobs in california. and provides a 10% tax cut for everyone making under $250,000. tom's plan also makes health care a right, by adding a public option to obamacare. protects union negotiated plans. and ensures californians can make their own health care choices. i'm tom steyer and i approve this message.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." cbs news contributor here for this next story, welcome back. great to see you. >> thank you. >> health care is a big issue in nevada. ahead of the caucus tomorrow the state has one of the worst health care systems in the country according to a recent report, ranked last in the nation for prevention and treatment and second to last for access and affordability. our series every state has a story focuses on how issues on the campaign trail actually affect people around the country. maria elena spoke to nevada voters with conflicting views.
what sets tomorrow's caucus apart? >> what sets nevada apart from new hampshire and iowa is the voters. you know, it is almost 15% of them are workers. they belong to unions. and the state is nearly 30% latino. a union organizer we spoke to says that voters here more accurately represent america. this 31-year-old is a mother, immigrant, and a nurse. as a voter one of her main concerns is health care. >> medicare for all is one important thing. i think that most of us can agree that even if you have health insurance the costs can make it very difficult. >> reporter: she supports bernie sanders and elizabeth warren. >> thank you. >> as a delivery nurse i see many women who come in without any prenatal care. we can see issues with the babies that we otherwise would have been able to fix or prevent. >> reporter: how do you deal with that emotionally? >> it is very hard.
>> reporter: the union which represents health care and public service employees will play a role in nevada's caucuses but the state's largest labor organization the culinary workers union is one of the most powerful forces in nevada politics. with 60,000 members, over half latino, it represents most hospitality workers on the las vegas strip. the bloc of voters is so influential the union took center stage at wednesday's democratic debate on nbc. >> the culinary workers union, a great union. >> these are hard working people. >> i've been to the cull nary union's health care facilities. they're terrific. >> what is the most important issue for this union and its members now that it's election time, primary time? >> the most important part for us to protect is our health care. >> reporter: the union has distributed flyers warning medicare for all plans would threaten members' current coverage. she has been in the union 36 years and is secretary
treasurer. >> every human being needs to have better health care but at the same time we believe in choices. we feel it is very important to keep our own health care because we have the best health care in nevada. >> reporter: employers pay into the culinary union's health fund which supports their own private health center for members and their 70,000 dependents. this union member who works at caesar's palace is voting for the first time. >> i just had a baby. my wife just had a c-section. you guys know how expensive that is, right? i didn't have to worry much because i knew i was covered by my insurance. >> reporter: about 137 million americans faced financial hardship last year because of medical costs. high health care bills are the number one reason people take money out of their retirement accounts or file for bankruptcy. all of the presidential candidates have visited the culinary union to share their platforms. some seizing on the union's concerns. >> we do not want to take those benefits away. >> we have an obligation to make
sure we do nothing that would put that health care in jeopardy. >> you get to keep it under my plan. you don't have to give it up. >> reporter: others argue switching to government health care could help them fight for higher wages. >> employers save money under our legislation. workers get the difference. >> reporter: we asked senator warren about the union's fears. >> i don't want them to lose it. i want to see health care centers like that available not just for the culinary union. i want to see them available all across nevada and all across this country. >> reporter: regardless of the outcome this weekend, she says she is proud to be participating. >> i think every vote counts, so my vote is very important and i am encouraging all of my friends and family to vote, too. >> good for her. the culinary workers union isn't endorsing any candidates at least not during the primaries. all of the voters we spoke to said that in addition to health care they're also paying very close attention to candidates'
immigration plans. they say the two issues will help mobilize latino voters to get to the polls both this weekend and of course in november. >> i'm so glad we did the piece. it came up over and over in the debate, the culinary workers union, why do they oppose medicare for all? now you get it. >> that medical center is really nce. >> they have their own pharmacy. >> you mentioned the issues that matter to latino voters. how important will the latino vote be to the winner of 2020? >> very important. for decades we've been saying the latino vote is a sleeping giant and one day is going to wake up. maybe this is the year. latinos will be the largest minority voting bloc in the country with 32 million eligible to vote this year. and there are certain states where the latino vote will really be able to make a differences specially in a close race. even some of the swing states. ev nevada, florida, among others and arizona even. >> what are the other key issues
for latino voters? >> it's interesting because the head of this union said this stage really reflects the rest of america. when it comes to the latino vote it is exactly the same thing. they care about health care, immigration, latinos around the country care about health care and immigration. there was a recent poll done, lower health care cost, protecting immigrant rights was very important to them. and education, which has always been an important issue for them. on that list we don't see here also is jobs, the creation of jobs, and stopping racism. you know, some people sometimes wonder why, when you hear this anti-immigrant rhetoric, they say, it's undocumented people or they call them the illegals which is not a proper word to use when you refer to a human being because that negrete rick against immigrants also affects u.s. citizens with racism.
there's been an increase in incidents of, you know, racism around the country. for adults and for kids. just speaking spanish, having an appearance that is latino will make you a victim of that. that is another big issue for latinos. >> the latino voting bloc has been called a sleeping giant in the past because even though it is large people didn't turn out. >> right. >> did you get a sense people are more likely to turn out this year? >> not just that but i think we have the example of 2018 and the midterm elections where the latino voter registration and actual voting increased tremendously. just in nevada alone there was an increase of 120% in voter participation. mostly, it was in florida, arizona, and nevada. so i do feel that we have that precedent to see that latinos this time around are motivated to go out and use their voice and power. >> the early vote in nevada is
already, three-quarters up from four years ago. >> even more. thank you. we're getting an unprecedented look inside facebook, a company worth more than $600 billion with a "b" dollars. ahead what the author of a new book learned from the ceo mark zuckerberg's early notebooks and multiple int well,, get ready for a warm- up. we are looking at well above average daytime highs. temperatures could tie or break records as we head through the afternoon. so check out how warm it will get. 70 for a high in san francisco. 72 in oakland. concord, fremont, 73 in san jose. 74 for santa rosa. there's a slight chance to see coach or a shower late tonight into tomorrow morning. for thus far south bay. a little bit closer to a of
love. and as we head into the weekend, cooler but still mild. now, we know the trump strategy- try to win by attacking, distorting, dividing. mr. president: it. won't. work. newspapers report bloomberg is the democrat trump fears most. as president, universal healthcare that lets people keep their coverage if they like it. a record on job creation. a doable plan to combat climate change. i led a complex, diverse city through 9-11 and i have common sense plans to move america away from chaos to progress! i'm mike bloomberg and i approve this message.
i thougin that moment. illiant we have not said one word tonight about race. not one word. are you kidding me? the heart and soul of this party is diversity. when a kid succeeds in columbia, south carolina - in las vegas, nevada - that is a triumph for every american. people don't know tom steyer. i've known tom steyer for fifteen years. his commitment on racial justice and social justice is rock solid. i'm tom steyer and i approve this message.
♪ a new book a new book promises unprecedented access to the world's largest social media company, facebook of course. the book is called "facebook the inside story." the author interviewed more than 300 people including mark zuckerberg nine times, the ceo of facebook. he also obtained portions of zuckerberg's early notebooks and his book details facebook's beginning and recent controversies including the russian election interference. and cambridge analytica's access to user data. in the statement, this book talks about our past. our focus is now on continuing to deliver and the changes we will make. >> my pleasure to be here. >> let's start with russian election interference. a lot of people were thinking about that today with the latest intelligence briefing. did facebook do enough in 2016? sounds like no. are they ready now for 2020
since it looks like here we go again? >> you are absolutely correct. they didn't do enough in 2016 and this is something that they weren't looking for. they were looking for interference of a different kind. they were looking for people to hack into someone's account and pretend to be them. what they didn't understand was that they were going to be the victim of a big campaign by russia, a disinformation campaign. fake news in general was something that they didn't want to act against in the 2016 campaign. i talk about this a lot in the book. they realize now, wow. this was a big mistake. they're trying to make up for it. >> how do they make up for it? >> they've done a lot of things to fight 2016's war. the way the russians came in, now the russians aren't going to buy out with rooubls this year. what they're trying to do is go inside the united states and do the same things from, you know, the accounts of american citizens. and this is something, this is going to be tougher for facebook because facebook doesn' stop
authentic accounts from saying fake things. >> so let's talk about the bigger revelations in the book. facebook is like another continent out there. billions of people on it. >> the biggest country on earth. >> exactly. like a digital shadow country. what are the biggest things we don't already know that you found researching this book? >> well, the history of facebook really is this push and pull between making the world a better place and sharing and relentlessly growing. you know, it was started very famously in a dorm room in 2004 and very quickly became something that went from colleges to the world. you mentioned those notebooks. i met mark in 2006. he hardly can get a sentence out. he was so unaccustomed to talking to the press. but what i learned was that in his notebooks that he kept he was very ambitiously sketching out a vision where everyone in the world would have facebook. facebook would have information
about everyone. he was even grappling with privacy. there was one sentence that really stood out. he said what makes this seem secure even if it isn't? >> you actually got your hands on something like 17 pages of those notebooks which he destroyed. >> yes. >> how did you get the copies? >> he destroyed the notebooks because he was really upset that things from his youth had come out in instant messages that were damaging. so anyone who might have seen some copies, because sometimes he was known to xerox pages. i let them know, hey, i wouldn't mind if some of these pages arrived at my home. maybe with even not a return address on the envelope. that kind of happened. >> what is the most striking thing you saw in them? >> i think the vision that he was painting and how he was in this flow. this was, you know, a brilliant young man who was creating something with an amazing vision that came true. >> is this a utopian story or dystopian story the rise of facebook? >> it is a classic tale of where
things start with such promise and everything seems it's going perfect and then things go wrong. now, in some cases things are going very right for facebook. they are a wildly profitable company. you said $600 billion. >> yes. >> but its reputation is taking quite a terrible tumble. >> i have a feeling there could be a book two in 15 years. >> if not sooner. >> steven levy, thank you very much for being here. >> my pleasure. >> "facebook the inside story" goes on sale tuesday. on today's "cbs this morning" podcast outlander star richard rankin reveals why he thinks this season is the best yet. we'll be right back.
with norah o'donnell tonight. before we go, we'll look back at all that matters. >> which tax haven is your home? >> new york city, thank you very much. >> consensus among these democrats bloomberg blew it. >> billionaire who call women f fat broads. >> president is raising concerns that clemency is mostly going to those with connections. >> i'm a trumpocrat. >> the situation has been deteriorating as infections continue to rise. >> extremely emotionally. we have lives to get back to. >> you can see from the drone that some of these homes surrounded by water. >> rescued people that just got up and their house is surrounded by water. >> the prosecutors call harvey weinstein a serial rapist. >> harvey weinstein! >> at this point it will be in the jury's hands. >> how you learn about slavery
and the civil rights moment is really dependent on the textbooks you are using. the longest male abdominal plank. he's 62 years old. >> when the dust cleared part of the structure of still standing. there's your problem, he's holding it up. ♪ >> find your glasses? knock the hair out of your eyes. >> i can see you. >> what your drinking tonight? >> it's my birthday. >> i want to make you one. >> shirley temple my drink of the choice. >> you can enjoy the atmosphere. >> what movie traumatized you as a kid? "the exorcist." >> i was terrified of chucky. >> hi i'm chucky.
>> thank you. ♪ sweet dreams are made of this ♪ >> if you're not getting enough sleep at night, as much as we talk about this, we don't get enough. >> avoid the martini. >> is it possible to get a calmer morning if you have children. >> use an alarm clock to wake them up not your voice. you don't want to be associated with that. ♪ sweet dreams are made of these ♪ >> i see the value in myself. >> girls every where are looking up to them and saying i want to be like that. the ironman suit. watch as a man goes on a historic jet pack flight around the city. i want one of those things. you can get to where you need to go. >> you've been waiting for this for your entire life. >> yes. i just need some pulser rays.
[ laughter ] sorry. ♪ huge tax breaks for the rich, while the middle-class continues to struggle. that's what happens when billionaires are able to control the political system. our campaign is funded by the working people of this country, and those are the people that i will represent. no more tax breaks for billionaires. we are going to guarantee health care to all people and create up to 20 million good paying jobs to save this planet. i'm bernie sanders and i approve this message because we need an economy that works for all of us, not just wealthy campaign contributors.
because we need an economy that works for all of us, earning on that eclair. don't touch it! don't touch it yet! let me get the big one. this one? no! this one? yes! no... the big one! they're all the same size! with freedom unlimited, you're always earning. let me get them all. i'm gonna get them all. i can't decide. and the breadwinner arrives home from a long day at work. now the family can sit down at the table, where everyone knows to be mindful of their manners. dinnertime has changed. our quality hasn't. reynolds wrap: foil made in the usa since 1947.
>> announcer: this is a kpix 5 news morning update. good morning. it is 8:55. i'm gianna franco. and let's hop an inch of the roadways right now. still busy in some spots. still a little slow this morning for the usual stuff. 20 minutes, 25 to 680 for that drive. eastshore freeway commute, now down to about 19 minutes. so it is improving. you're going to the macarthur maze, now, the good news is, definitely starting to see some friday led conditions along highway 4 as well as northbound 101 as you work your way out of the south bay.
northbound 880, though, still not the case here. still sluggish. we had a broken-down vehicle. looks like southbound 880 is causing a bit of a slowdown in that area. san mateo bridge, though, looking a lot better. a trouble spot over to the right shoulder. you can see that in our live shot. but it is really not causing any delays as you head over to 101. and look at this. the bay bridge improving nicely on this friday morning. here's mary. okay, gianna, happy friday to you. and we are looking at those temperature's on the rise as we go through our afternoon. well above average. we could see some record-tying or record-breaking highs later today. here's beautiful live look with our cliff house/ocean beach camera. clouds as we head through the day. high-level clouds, above average for this time of year. the cooler but still mild for the weekend and slight chance of a shower for thus far south bay. by late tonight into tomorrow morning. but that is it. so let's check out the south bay. 73 for a high in san jose. 33 for santa clara.
72 for morgan hill. campbell coming in at 73. 72 in concord. later today as well as for putting hill. 73 for livermore. 70 in san francisco. 72 in berkeley as well as for oakland. 76 for windsor. so cooler but still mild for the weekend. plenty of sunshine into next week. the democrat trump fears most. as president, universal healthcare that lets people keep their coverage if they like it. a record on job creation. a doable plan to combat climate change. i led a complex, diverse city through 9-11 and i have common sense plans to move america away from chaos to progress! i'm mike bloomberg and i approve this message.
i thougin that moment. illiant we have not said one word tonight about race. not one word. are you kidding me? the heart and soul of this party is diversity. when a kid succeeds in columbia, south carolina - in las vegas, nevada - that is a triumph for every american. people don't know tom steyer. i've known tom steyer for fifteen years. his commitment on
racial justice and social justice is rock solid. i'm tom steyer and i approve this message. wayne: i just had chocolate! - i love it. jonathan: it's a trip to spain. breaking news! wayne: i like to party. you've got the big deal! - yeah! wayne: go get your car. - so ready, wayne. wayne: cbs daytime, baby. - on "let's make a deal." whooo! 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, thank you so much for tuning in. i need three people. we're going to start this thing off right. three people, let's make a deal. (cheers and applause) let's see, three of you... the firecracker over there, tnt, come on, tnt, joanna. and then, uh... christina, come on over. (cheers and applause) right there.