tv CBS This Morning CBS August 23, 2021 7:00am-8:59am PDT
good morning to our viewers in the west. it's monday, august 23rd, 2021. i'm gayle king. that's anthony mason. that's tony dokoupil. we welcome you to "cbs this morning." let's go straight to today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> the remnants of tropical storm henri dumping more rain, and it could trigger more flooding. >> reporter: some places will see an additional ten inches of rainfall. >> henri weakens but is still wreaking havoc. we are in new england and tennessee where a separate storm turned deadly. >> tremendous loss of life. a number of missing people on the ground. >> reporter: a fire-fight broke out between afghan security forces and unknown assailants at kabul airport. >> the evacuation of thousands of people from kabul is going to
be hard and painful. >> reporter: the fda is expected to give full approval for the pfizer vaccine. >> reporter: this comes as hospitals across the u.s. are filling up with covid-19 patients. >> there are certain consumers that have been waiting for this milestone. >> reporter: civil rights icon jesse jackson and his wife are both hospitalized with covid-19. all that -- >> reporter: miguel cabrera now the 28th big leaguer to join the 500 home run club. >> history for miguel cabrera! and all that matters -- >> brothers osborne are here. the grammy-winning duo will tell us about their latest album and life on the road during a pandemic. ♪ i'm a legend in my own mind i'm good for some but i'm not for everyone ♪ the concert was cut short by tropical storm henri, but it was still a heck of a show. we'll take you backstage.
>> new york city! ♪ ♪ open up my eagle eyes cuz i'm mr. bright side ♪ [ cheers ] >> wow. that's amazing. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." it was amazing. at one point the brothers osborne, the drummer was playing on a piece of paper with something that looked like a whisk. >> was the killers you're talking about -- >> yes. >> you said brothers osborne who were on the show. >> thank you, anthony. the killers. the killers. it was an amazing moment backstage. an amazing night period. >> turned into quite a weather story which we begin this morning. it's been a terrifying weekend of weather. we've got a pair of those terrifying events to cover both in the eastern half of the u.s. we begin in tennessee where catastrophic flooding killed at least 21 people west of nashville after record-breaking rainfall washed away homes and roads on saturday. more than 20 people are still missing. in the northeast, henri made landfall in rhode island as a
tropical storm, flooding roads and knocking out power to more than 140,000 people across the region. we have reporters on the ground in both locations and a forecast of what's next. first, we go to jessi mitchell in hard-hit waverly, tennessee. jessi, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning, tony. we're standing along the trace creek here that cuts through the middle of waverly. this weekend it turned into a machine of destruction knocking out bridges like there one. and you can see things that are not supposed to be here. there's a boat. and on the other side, multiple people's homes. on top of it all, there's a car up there, and it's just a snapshot of what the flood left behind. >> it is heartbreaking to see -- >> reporter: tennessee governor bill lee said the aftermath of the flooding is a devastating picture of heartache. >> tremendous loss of life. a number of missing people on the ground. homes washed off their foundations.
cars strewn around the community. >> reporter: in the city of waverly, roads turned into rivers. the water destroying anything in its path. several children were swept away. floodwaters ripped twin babies out of their father's arms. their bodies later recovered. also recovered the body of a longtime friend and ranch foreman for country music legend loretta lynn. he was swept away in waters that overtook her ranch in nearby hurricane mills. lynn posted on her facebook page, "only god could build a man like wayne spears." meanwhile, among the missing, 2-year-old kellen, snatched away from his mother and four siblings. >> they were on the clothesline hanging on. he was a wonderful kid. >> reporter: the rain fell so quickly, many people were caught offguard by the danger. amber elliott climbed to the roof of her car with her children. >> all the houses were off foundation. there's cars in the driveway. the scariest thing ever for me
and my kids to be in being a single mom. >> reporter: amid the tragedy emerged stories of heroism. neighbors helping rescue neighbors, even by jet ski. >> we need a lot of geez. >> reporter: clayton callicott is a junior high principal who's helping neighbors who lost their homes. >> unfortunately the ones that are missing, some of those are children. and we just trust god's hand that he's going to minister and take care of and heal our community. >> reporter: we've seen debris piles like this one all over town. cars still fully submerged in the water for miles up and downstream, and it will take clearing piles like this to fully comprehend the scale of the devastation. gayle? >> i'm still struck by that line, "we need a lot of jesus." thank you so much. now to the northeast where the flood threat continues as henri slowly churns its way through new england. it has caused heavy rain in at least nine states. more than 100 people were
evacuated due to flash floods in new jersey, while others had to be rescued from their cars. kris van cleave is in charleston, rhode island, near where the storm hit the coast. it seemed to hit so quickly. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. people were relieved to see it come and go, but this is the area where the storm came ashore. 96% of this town is still in the dark, and that's the case for tens of thousands of people across new england. utility crews are now racing the clock because starting tomorrow the temperatures are going to soar. they'll go over 90 in parts of connecticut by wednesday. waves lashed the rhode island shoreline sunday as tropical storm henri made landfall. with heavy rains causing transformers to explode and more than 140,000 homes in the northeast to lose power. >> stay at home. stay off the roads. >> reporter: rhode island governor dan mckee said at one point more than 80,000 homes were without power in his state.
>> lot of wind and a lot of heavy rain. and all the sudden boom. >> reporter: irv mazure lives in westerly, rhode island, where the storm came ashore. he says he felt his entire townhouse shake when fierce winds brought this tree down right on to his neighbor's roof. just outside hartford, crews were busy clearing roads of fallen trees. we met this family among about two dozen who rode out the storm at the evacuation center in old saybrook, connecticut. >> just made sense to get out of your house for this one? >> made sense, definitely. >> and hopefully like -- hope for the best. >> reporter: further south in new jersey, roads looked more like rivers as henri left its mark in the town of cranbury. drivers throughout the state left their cars in the streets as homeowners assessed the flood damage right outside their doors. >> it's upsetting because it's going to be a lot of damage for a lot of people definitely. cars are under and basements are wet. so it's not good.
>> reporter: and in new york the storm swept boats ashore on long island. after pouring nearly two inches of rain into new york city saturday night, potentially the wettest hour ever recorded there. and now president biden has approved disaster declarations for several states. henri is still dumping rain. in fact, the storm is expected to come back there way and bring more rain to this area which could delay some of those efforts to get the lights back on. the storm is becoming that guest that just won't leave. anthony? >> yeah. the unwelcome guest. thank you. to break down the two big weather stories let's bring in cbs news meteorologist and climate specialist jeff berardelli. jeff, what's going on here? >> you know, these are naturally occurring patterns, but they are spiked and made worse by climate change. in order to really explain to you exactly why this is all happening, we have to zoom way out into the atlantic ocean. here's new york city. there's greenland up here, and here's europe. so what we have is this huge wavy jet stream, there is very
rare for the summertime. a big block. for the first time, a couple of days ago, it rained at the summit of greenland. lots of hot air across greenland, it's backing everything up as you can see. all these lows and highs in a traffic jam. so nothing can move. this is all made worse by climate change because it slows the whole pattern down. we have bumper-to-bumper traffic right here across the northeast. you can see that boundary stuck, eight inches of rain around new york city. and that boundary stuck with 20 inches of rain in tennessee. you can see that downpours have increased 50% across that part of the country. the whole eastern half of the country. as we head through today we continue to pile up another couple inches of rain in the northeast. tony? >> every weather event seems to be a record these days. thank you so much. turning to afghanistan this morning, a shooting just outside kabul airport killed an afghan security guard, and that fire-fight also involving american troops is only the latest in a series of deadly
incidents around the airport where thousands of desperate people are trying to leave that country. u.s. troops are working on new ways to rescue americans and their afghan allies ahead of an august 31st deadline, and 20 american planes are expected in kabul today. roxana saberi reports now from qatar where many of the evacuees are arriving by air. >> reporter: good morning. the german military says one afghan security guard was killed and three others injured in today's shooting. it's not clear who launched the attack. on sunday, president biden said the taliban have helped the u.s. to extend the safe zone around kabul's airport to get more americans and at-risk afghans inside. he didn't rule out having u.s. troops stay past the august 31st deadline if needed to complete the evacuations. taliban officials are warning of consequences if that happens. over the weekend the british military, which along with the u.s. controls access through the airport gates, said a panicked crush of people trying to get in left seven afghan civilians dead including a toddler.
president biden says around 28,000 people have been evacuated over the past several days on both u.s. and coalition aircraft. thousands have been brought here to the airbase in doha where evacuations continue on a, quote, significant scale we've been told. we've learned that because of overcrowding at the airbase, the u.s. and qatar are building extra facilities for people to sleep and shower. also to help more u.s. forces are flowing in like crazy, one source told me. the pentagon has ordered six commercial airlines to help with the evacuations. they've begun moving people from places like here in doha to other temporary sites. for "cbs this morning," roxana saberi, doha. president biden said yesterday that the u.s. military is speeding up evacuations of americans and afghans as the situation at the kabul airport, as you see, deteriorates. a cbs news poll finds that 63% of americans support removing the troops from afghanistan, but 74 -- 74%, rather, believe this
withdrawal has gone badly. ed o'keefe is at the white house where he questioned the president at the news briefing. good morning. the video and the reports are so upsetting and disturbing. >> reporter: yeah, that's right, good morning. in addition to that situation in afghanistan, the white house is also closely tracking that deadly weekend weather. all of it part of arguably the toughest stretch yet for the biden presidency. while the situation in kabul grows even more dangerous, polling as you showed shows the president's overall support is slipping as he's facing criticism at home and abroad. >> we are proving that we can move thousands of people a day out of kabul. >> reporter: president biden tried to ease concerns sunday about the u.s. withdrawals from afghanistan. >> there is no way to evacuate this many people without pain and loss of heartbreaking images you see on television. it's just a fact.
>> reporter: the president said the u.s. is now actively monitoring potential terrorist threats to americans and afghans an isis affiliate that's an enemy of the taliban based in afghanistan. >> we're under no illusions about the threat. >> reporter: mr. biden continues to face a litany of criticism as the u.s. executes one of the most elaborate mass evacuations since world war ii. >> in is one of the biggest debacles that we have seen in the last several decades. >> the white house is denying what we know is happening on the ground. >> the president needs to step up and be the commander in chief. >> reporter: according to a new cbs news poll, not only do the majority of americans believe the withdrawal of u.s. forces from afghanistan has gone badly, but president biden's overall approval rating has plunged eight points in the last month. his lowest numbers yet. and the survey shows a majority of americans no longer consider the president to be competent, focused, or effective in the job. >> what would you say to those americans who no longer believe that you're up to the job?
>> my job is to make judgments no one else can or will make. i made them. i'm convinced i'm absolutely correct in not deciding to send more young women and men to war for a war that is no longer warranted. i think that history's going to record this was the logical, rational, and right decision to make. >> reporter: so the president plans to meet virtually tomorrow with the other leaders of g7 countries to discuss the global response to the situation in afghanistan. and he's also scheduled to hold detailed security meetings every day this week to track the progress of the evacuation, tony, as dozens of u.s. military jets continue flying people out of afghanistan. >> as the president said, he thinks history is on his side. thank you so much. turning to the coronavirus, the fda gave the pfizer vaccine
full approval. it comes as the u.s. is consistently topping 100,000 new covid cases every day. that's for the first time since january. we're joined by dr. ashish jha, dean of brown university school of public health. doctor, good morning. >> yeah, good morning, and thanks for having me here. i think there is really good news if it comes through. and i actually think it's going to end up making a pretty big difference. for some people, the emergency use has been a barrier to getting vaccinated. for a lot of companies and businesses and schools, they have been waiting for this full approval before mandating vaccines. so i think it's going to set off a whole new wave of vaccinations which i think will be very helpful given where we are as a country. >> do you think that increase in the vaccination rate will happen naturally as people see the full authorization, or does something more need to be done from a public health point of view? >> i think it will help some portion of the people, maybe 5% or 10% of the population is holding out for this. i think that will help that group.
i also think a lot of big businesses are waiting. and with this full approval they'll feel a lot more comfortable asking employees to get vaccinated. >> yeah. >> dr. jha, we're looking at booster shots now in the fall. we've had trouble getting a lot of people to take the first or second shot. what do you think we need to do to get people to take booster shots? >> look, booster shots are going to be necessary for some people. i don't think every american is going to need it, but certainly high-risk people, immunocompromised, older people, people with chronic diseases. i think those folks are going to be up for it. i think they're going to get the boosters because they know it's going to offer the extra level of protection. i don't think this should dissuade anybody from getting vaccinated given where we are now as a country with more than 100,000 infections. this is not a good time to be unvaccinated. i hope people get started. >> doctor, are you among those who think the call for a booster shot is premature at this point? is that what you're saying? that for most people i mean? >> i don't. look, the data is emerging on this.
we've got to continue to follow what the data is. the data from israel, for instance, is really compelling that after about six months, after your second shot, the immunity starts waning a little bit. and therefore, i think the administration made the right call certainly for high-risk people. i want to see a little more data on average, people with normal risk profile. i'm not convinced yet that they need a booster. they might. we want to see where the data goes. >> people are saying how do we know getting a third shot is safe? a lot of people are worried and wondering about that. but i'm paying attention to you. listen, the fda has issued a warning because some people are taking a livestock dewormer. a veterinarian medicine -- i love the fda issuing a warning this morning that says this, "you're not a horse, you're not a cow, stop it." could you weigh in? the fact that people think this is a viable option? >> yeah. there's a lot of misinformation out there about this medicine called ivermectin used largely in livestock, suggesting it's
some very effective medicine. look, the clinical trials have been run, we have not seen any evidence that ivermectin is helpful for people with covid. if we -- if that evidence emerges, the fda and all of us will call for people to use it. but right now people going to livestock shows and -- and veterinarians and getting this medicine is very, very dangerous. >> all right. to all the cows and horses out there, of course, we do wish them a speedy recovery. >> you're not a horse or a cow. >> no. >> thank you very much. ahead, we'll take you inside a louisiana icu where frustrated health care workers are fighting covid and, as we mentioned, misinformation as the state struggles with an astronomical rise in cases. first, 7:18. time to chec
being in the classroom and how to protect the students. you're watching "cbs this morning." we thank you for that. we'll be right back. ♪ rich chocolate candy and creamy caramel. that's how you rolo. ♪ smooth dark chocolate, refreshing peppermint, enter york mode. ♪ [engine revving] enter york mode. [car horn and collisions]
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yes, you are. how some of music's biggest stars kept the party going backstage in new york's central park after a huge thunderst m good morning. it's 7:26. i am gianna franco a vaccine and testing may date begins today for city workers in san jose involving 8,000 people. those who do not comply will be placed on unpaid leave. drive thru testing today in fremont. vaccines will be available. at the at the softball complex parking lot and a similar event on wednesday. masks required in class and each day students must go through self assessment before they step onto campus. we've still got brake
lights as we check our travel times for the ride into the altamont pass. 51 minutes 205 to 680. east shore freeway is also in the red, 27 minutes west bound 80 highway 4 to the maze. a 50 minute commute west bound antioch to the east shore. metering lights are on at the bay bridge toll plaza and traffic is already stacked up. gray skies along the coast and around the bay and even spotty drizzle along the coast with that strong on shore flow. sea breeze kicking in, cool to mild below average daytime highs. air quality in the good to moderate range, hazy for the north and east bay today. we will heat things up as we look to the rest of the week with highs in upper 90s with about 100 inland by the end of the week. smoke concentration forecast, most the [ sfx: ding ding ding ] [sfx: bing bing bing ]
welcome back to "cbs this morning." the governor of louisiana is making an urgent new appeal for people in his state to get vaccinated, pointing to what he calls an astronomical, his word, rise in covid cases. since june, the number of deaths in louisiana has more than tripled, 300% increase. now our david begnaud takes us inside one icu at a lafayette hospital to show us how health care workers are fighting two battles -- there's the pandemic and also the spread of misinformation. >> reporter: 24 years old, this is kaighlie reaux. she is one of the sickest covid patients inside of the main icu here at our lady of lourdes regional medical center in lafayette, louisiana. her mother is amy.
>> we let our guard down. we started venturing out. we booked a family vacation. we thought, like the rest of the world, this isn't that real of a virus. it didn't attack our family. >> reporter: but it did. when the family returned home from vacation, everyone in this photo tested positive for covid. all of them were unvaccinated, and all of them recovered from the virus except for keighlie who-months pregnant at the time. >> she was very, very sick and had two circles bigger than dollar bills on her cheeks. >> reporter: that was eight days after she was diagnosed with covid. her mother rushed her to the emergency room. doctors delivered her baby, crew, and five days later, keighlie was placed on a ventilator. >> she's doing okay. i don't think she's a whole lot better. certainly she's not worse. >> reporter: that was the update that her mother received from dr. frank courmier.
>> just for me personally, i want you to know -- thank you. >> reporter: you said thank you. but something about the way you said "thank you" to me sounded personal to you. >> yeah. it's personal. i know she's mom, doesn't want to lose her. but i sure don't want to either. >> reporter: what's going through your head? >> i'm scared for her. i don't want her to go through this. i hope we can pull her through. we're just not in a phase yet where we know if she's going to make it or not. >> reporter: every one of the 24 patients in the main icu here are covid positive. has a single disease ever filled every icu bed in here? >> never in my lifetime. >> reporter: jennifer mouton has been an icu nurse for 37 years. >> we've been called murderers, we don't know what we're doing. i went on social media the other day and somebody's educating me on what we should be doing to treat our patients.
he was the manager of mattress gallery. and i thought, well, you know, everybody needs mattresses, i'll support what you do, but in turn i expect the same kind of respect. >> reporter: amen. >> so welcome to lafayette, born and raised. >> reporter: one of the beauties of south louisiana is how people rally together to help each other after hurricanes or floods. but in this pandemic with only about 40% of this area fully vaccinated -- >> there's fighting and division and hatred. if people could come and spend the day with me, i can assure you they'd be running to get vaccinated. >> reporter: but social media in this area is filled with lies and misinformation about the virus and the vaccine. >> there's another part of me that doesn't understand how the public can so easily believe random people on social media who have no medical background. >> reporter: shannen ivey is a covid icu nurse. so is her husband, benjamin.
>> to sit there and say, oh, well, they're just making it out to be way worse than it is, and it's not that bad -- you know, i wish we were making it up, you know. i wish i wasn't holding the hands of somebody as they're about to be intubated while they look up and say "am i going to die"? >> reporter: since want onset of covid-19, the doctor has only had two patients come off the ventilator and survive. it's something kaighlie reaux's family is praying for. they left a rosary in her hand and a prayer blanket across her bed. in her line of sight just in case she wakes up are pictures of her family. >> the hardest part is leaving your children or your adult child to fight this virus alone. >> reporter: she's the youngest covid patient in the icu.
folks to get they said, david, please tell people, get vaccinated. >> david, thank you. >> we can't say that enough. >> said it over and over again. her story gave me goose bumps, she's not better but she's not worse. then you hear her lungs collapsed, but she's still fighting. >> i don't know what more we can say to people. but it's important to hear the nurses and doctors say this is real. >> and to hear david begnaud go down there, he's from lafayette from that town. >> just devastating, she gave birth and she's lying there
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time for "what to watch." vlad is taking the day off. we've got jamie wax in. good morning. >> happy to be here. >> looking dapper with that pocket square. >> thank you, my friend. your favorite color. >> i like it. >> here are a few stories we think you'll be talking about today -- a middle school outside nashville is set to reopen this morning after closing on friday because too many staff members called out sick with covid. fairview middle school said it could not fully staff the building and classrooms due to the high number of illnesses. a school board member tweeted that 23 of 77 faculty and staff members were out with covid. 187 of the 560 students also were sick with the virus.
there is no mask mandate for middle and high schools in that county, and remote learning is not an option. the school used one of its ten bad weather days on friday. one parent at least is worried that the district may run out of days to take off. a rainy day, indeed, i would say. >> yeah. >> i think they might want to reconsider the mask mandate. i know that's not popular down there. that's pretty devastating. >> yeah. >> if you don't want your kids going to school next summer -- >> yeah. here's something i know you'll be interested in, tony. miguel cabrera of the detroit tigers joined an elite baseball club yesterday, check it out. >> but he hasn't been starting games sporadically at third. is how this is lifted -- right center, is this it? it is! >> with that, he became only the 28th big leaguer to hit 500 home runs. it happened in a 5-3 win over the blue jays in toronto. cabrera, 38, is the first player to reach 500 homers in a tigers uniform and the first player from venezuela ever to do it. he said it was a special moment
for his family and his country. >> that's nice. >> it's very hard to be good at baseball for that many years. his 19th season, and he's five hit away from 3,000, another big milestone. you put the 500 and the 3,000 together, only seven people including him have ever reached those milestones in baseball history. >> also hit the -- hit for the triple crown one season which first guy to do it i think since the '60s. what an incredible career. and the first one to hit 500 since david ortiz for the red sox. >> unbelievable. now an unbelievably cute birthday celebration. this is -- sorry, this is unapologetically adorable. the giant panda cub at the national zoo in washington turned 1 on saturday. nixiao qi ji and his mom shared special ice cake with a red number one on top. it was made of frozen diluted grape juice decorated with sweet potato, apple, carrot, pear,
like my 1-year-old's cake, sugar cane and bamboo. the panda baby is 58 pounds, also like my 1-year-old and is called a miracle baby because his mother at age 22 was the oldest giant panda ever to give birth in the u.s. he's the first giant panda cub in five years at the national zoo. and over the past year, we saw xiao qi ji touch snow for the first time, learn to climb, and play with toys. >> you're so right when you say unapologetically adorable -- >> come on, sometimes we need -- >> we do. >> looks easier to deal with than a human baby in year one, i've got to be honest. docile, quiet. >> yeah. things you're longing for. >> i should point out i screwed up the miguel cabrera hit count. he's got 45 hits before he gets to 3,000. which is actualy a bigger task. he may not get there there year. >> still very close. what a career. what a career. >> thank you. a record-setting rain storm, as you know, shut down new york city's comeback concert over the weekend.
ahead, see how some of music's biggest stars kept the celebration going in central park. a reminder, you can always get the news by subscribing to the podcast. get the top stories in less than 20 minutes yep, it's welcome to allstate. where you can pay a little less and enjoy the ride a little more. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪
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♪ rich chocolate candy and creamy caramel. that's how you rolo. ♪ smooth dark chocolate, refreshing peppermint, enter york mode. ♪ ♪ you know i can't smile without you i can't smile -- >> attention, attention. >> that was barry plan low interrupted by -- manilow interrupted by a call to evacuate new york city the homecoming concert in central park saturday. tens of thousands of new yorkers, as you see, left in the middle of his set to escape the heavy rain, the thunder, and the lightning. the lightning was the problem. the concert was co-produced by clive davis, live nation, new york city. manilow was one of a handful of stars who performed before the storm hit, and there was still plenty of opportunity to
celebrate new york city reopening and the pandemic. the event was called "concert of a lifetime," it was certainly that. it started on stage and then continued behind the scenes. >> co-host of "cbs this morning" and fellow new yorker, ladies and gentlemen please welcome gayle king. [ cheers ] >> hello. welcome back, new york city. for the next five hours, we're going to party new york style. and you are all invited. ♪ ♪ it's tricky tricky tricky tricky tricky ♪ ♪ so much freedom ♪ >> yes, to see it in action is a whole other thing. >> i know. ♪
>> thank you. >> that was -- >> i'm backstage with country music sensation and sensation is the word, kane brown. how did you decide what you were going to sing tonight? >> we're going to dedicate my song to new yorkers -- ♪ if home is where the heart is i'm homesick for you ♪ >> i love how clive takes somebody from every genre. you're the one. >> yeah. that was beautiful. >> you're the one. >> especially -- >> this is 60,000 people here just going -- ah, maluma, baby! how are you feeling as you're about to go? what are you thinking? >> i'm excited. i'm super excited, grateful. you know, i'm kind of nervous, though. >> you are not. >> yeah. after two years of not being on stage -- >> due to approaching severe
weather, all persons should move quickly outside of the event site. >> you were great. >> fantastic -- one of my best performances. >> elvis costello had yet to perform, maluma. >> ladies and gentlemen, it's deejay cassidy. we're about three hours into the show. it's torrential downpouring outside, torrential. the killers are still here. ♪ the love you could never put down ♪ >> what's the game plan? >> what time is it? >> it is now 8:54. >> we'll kind of wait and see. >> we're in the killers' tent. >> therein is the greatest -- ts the greatest party of the night. new york city! >> turned into an impromptu thing. barry manilow was just about to sing "i made it through the rain." that was his next song coming up. nobody really knew what was happening. >> yeah. >> this is the thing -- those artists stayed because everybody thought we could still go on at 10:00. clive davis, god bless him,
closed to 90, sitting in the rain in a poncho looking at the sky saying maybe we could still pull this off. >> turned out -- >> it was a magical, magical, special night. >> turned out as a metaphor for the covid era. you think maybe it's over, but it's not entirely. >> now clive trying to think how can we do a part two? bruce springsteen was waiting -- >> paul simon -- >> bruce springsteen was two blocks away when they pulled it. ahead, the brothers osborne will join us at the table. stay with us on "cbs this morning." for the power of a deep clean in minutes try mr. clean clean freak unlike bleach sprays, clean freak begins deep cleaning on contact with 3x the cleaning power to break down tough messes in seconds so, it's perfect for stovetops, tough bathroom soap scum, and even stainless steel. mr. clean clean freak my dvt blood clot left me with questions... was another around the corner? or could i have a different game plan? i wanted to help protect myself. my doctor recommended eliquis. eliquis is proven to treat and help prevent another dvt or pe blood clot.
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in hayward. neighbors say they see crashes and near misses in the cross walk constantly. if you are headed out of the south baywe have a lot of red popping up. north bound 280 near bird, a crash blocking lanes. apparently the vehicles involved are not moveable. it will take a time for crews to be on scene and get that out of the road way. that back up is beyond the 280. north bound 101 could be a good alternate but we are seeing a lot of cars making that trek. give yourself extra time this morning. good air quality through the day and through the afternoon, good air quality for the coast, peninsula, moderate for north bay and east bay with hazy skies north at the north bay and east bay with air quality advisory in effect. you see a little bit haze north bay and east bay. otherwise we are
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it's monday, august 23, 2021, beginning of a new week. we welcome you back to 2021, beginning of a new week. we welcome you back to "cbs this morning." that's tony dokoupil, anthony mason and i'm gayle king. the cities are still getting slammed by hurricane henri. parents ae concerned their children will get covid in school. only on cbs this morning we speak with the u.s. secretary of education. the brothers osborne are here to talk about their new album and their song called "i'm not for everyone." >> yes, they are. it's a great song. but first here's today's eye opener at 8:00.
>> the tennessee catastrophic flooding killed 21 people west of nashville after record-breaking rainfall. >> we're standing along the trace creek here that cuts into waverly. this weekend it turned into a weekend of destruction, taking out bridges like this one. >> 96% of this town is still in the dark and that's the case for tens of thousands of people across new england. one security guard was killed and three others injured in today's shooting. it's not clear who launched the attack. while the situation in kabul grows even more dangerous, polling, as you just showed there, shows the president's overall support is slipping. >> what effect do you believe full authorization could have? >> companies and businesses and schools, they have been waiting for this before mandating a vaccine. >> a pitch in the air, it's a no-hitter!
>> eli jones makes history in the little league world series. he throws a no-hitter, the first one since 1980. >> he also drove in the only run of the game. >> eli jones has done it! >> what a feeling for eli jones. >> a great age for baseball and a great game. >> did you play at that age? >> i played baseball, not little league, but it's so great watching. >> he'll never forget that moment. congrats, eli jones. we begin this day with two weather catastrophes. in tennessee, at least 20 are dead and 22 are missing after heavy flooding west of nashville. we're also following henri as it lingers in the northeast. kris van cleave is live with that part of the story, but we'll begin with jessi mitchell. jessi, good morning. your picture tells a terrifying story. >> reporter: gayle, it's a sad
day here as they are looking for those missing. the crews are on the way to get that search going once again. it's been a tough couple days of people in middle tennessee after heavy floods brought catastrophic damage to this part of the state, destroying homes and tangling debris everywhere. at least 21 people were killed. a record 17 inches of rain fell in less than 24 hours saturday. that shatters the tennessee record for one-day rainfall for more than 3 inches. the water rushed into this rural part of the state so quickly, many people didn't have time to escape. some just had to be rescued by jet ski, like this woman, because water almost reached her roof. others went to the rooftops as they waited to be rescued. the power of the floodwaters knocked homes off their foundation, washed out roads and took out power lines and cell phone towers, and cleanup began for some in humphrey's county.
>> this is my grandparents' house which makes it very emotional because we tried to keep it. everything is gone, pictures are gone. my friends are taking the clothes and hoping we can keep all that, but keep what memories we can. >> reporter: if there is any good news for the people here, anthony, it's that the water has finally receded and there's supposed to be clear weather for the next couple of days so that they can start to clean up. >> 17 inches of rain. jessi, thank you very much. such a path of destruction. now to the tropical depression in the northeast packing winds of up to 30 miles an hour. heavy rain from henri has caused flooding across hundreds of miles. part of the problem is how slowly the storm is churning through new england. kris van cleve is in rhode island where henri made
landfall. kris, good morning again. >> reporter: good morning. we're not far from where it came to shore. the entire town is without power, and that's true for tens of thousands of people across new england. power crews are rushing to get the lights back on before the temperatures start soaring tomorrow. and the storm isn't done yet. it's still dumping rain as it moves slowly northeast. new york and new jersey bore the early brunt of this storm. heavy rain led to major flooding in places like newark, water-swamped neighborhoods and stalled out cars trying to make it through the rising water. in new york city, water poured into the subway from the ceiling. henri slammed the state with up to nearly 8 inches of rain, and listen to this. it got about 4.5 inches of rain in central park. that made it the wettest hour ever recorded there. it fell in just an hour. it downed trees and caused outages across new england. most people should have their power back in three days. president biden declared disaster areas in rhode island,
connecticut and tennessee. that should clear up some money. in kabul today they are flying out afghans and their american allies. the united states is also having six airlines help with this. united, atlas, delta, omni and hawaiian airlines will send 18 aircraft to the middle east to bases to help with the evacuation. biden says the u.s. is negotiating with the taliban for the safe passage of all americans out of afghanistan, although it is unclear how many americans are still there. >> the president also indicated the military may extend the august 31st withdrawal deadline and even travel beyond the kabul airport to finish evacuations. yesterday he defended his handling of the withdrawal but acknowledged the dangerous situation on the ground. >> the security environment is changing rapidly. there are civilians crowded at the airport although we've cleared thousands of them. we know terrorists may seek to exploit the situation and target
innocent afghans or american troops. >> the u.s. has evacuated nearly 28,000 people since august 18th. ahead in our "school matters" series, how to keep your children safe as those covid cases skyrocket among kids. and only on "cbs this morning," what education secretary miguel cardona told us about th
>> that's brothers osborne with "all night," and this morning they'll be right here at the table at cbs. we'll talk with t.j. and john about their latest album, "skeletons." >> we'll be right back. [narrator] google pixel 4a with 5g and pixel buds from $499 and $99. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ just two pills for all day pain relief. aleve it, and see what's possible. i brought in ensure max protein, with thirty grams of protein. those who tried me felt more energy in just two weeks!
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the issues parents, students and school educators face as children go back a second time since the pandemic. 69% of parents are concerned their children will get covid in school. cases are skyrocketing among kids 12 to 17, up almost 1400% since june. only on "cbs this morning," meg oliver visited a new york city school with secretary of education miguel cardona to learn about his plans for a safe school year. meg, good morning. >> anthony, good morning. just last week, president biden gave full authority to secretary cardona to take any action necessary against states that ban mafsk mandates in schools. cardona tells me his message is clear. we need to reopen schools not only for kids' education, but also for their mental health. >> it's going to help everyone mentally because you actually have people to talk to, relate to, new friends. teachers help you. >> reporter: like most kids,
jeremy agosto and nana okwaning want to go back to school. >> when i was in school, i felt like i was actually learning something. >> both are vaccinated and play on the football team in the bronx. miguel cardona recently visited their school to talk with student athletes about a safe return to the classroom and the field. >> we need our student leaders to say don't be the reason you cancel my season. we know students learn best in the classroom. we know that for their -- not only their academic needs, but their social and emotional well-being, they belong in the classroom. >> reporter: is it safe to open full-time with the delta variant? >> as a father, i didn't send my children in if i didn't feel they were safe. i wouldn't ask someone to do something i wouldn't do for my own children. my children are getting back in that school, they're getting back on their volleyball court. because as a father, i know
their mental health depends on engaging in that community. i'm fortunate that my children are of the age they can get vaccinated. some parents will say, my children don't have the vaccine. but if we follow the mitigation strategies, we can stay safe. >> reporter: much of the concern coming from parents is the alarming rise of infections in kids. according to the american academy of pediatrics, the number of covid cases nearly tripled. the hospitalization rates remain low at only 2% and deaths are rare, with less than .03% of cases involving kids. >> reporter: how do you reassure the parents who are scared? >> i think that's an ongoing job for educators across the country. i recognize that fear and i experience that fear as a parent. but if our schools are open and honest with parents and take the questions that they have and allay their fears, and even show them examples, give them tours of the school, parents will see their children can be safe. >> reporter: the issue of vaccines is also a safety
factor. when it comes to the kids, a little over 54% of 16 to 17-year-olds have received one dose of the vaccine. and among 12 to 15-year-olds, that number is 45%, the lowest vaccination rate for any age group. >> reporter: should there be a vaccine mandate for teachers and su students? >> i know that vaccines work. 90% of the country have been vaccinated. i would support it. as you know, i don't have the authority to mandate vaccines. but i can tell you in those places where they're relaxed about it, we have hospitals who are overrun. in those places where they are getting vaccinated, we're able to function more normally. >> reporter: the football team at harry truman all plan to be fully vaccinated when school reopens in september. >> one main reason i got my vaccine was to be like a role model for my other teammates, because i know some of them are hesitant. >> reporter: their head coach, john shepherd, says students' return to school is critical.
>> somewhere maybe around a third of our student athletes, i would say, were at danger for slipping through the cracks. >> reporter: so you've been spending your summer calling homes and trying to get them to come back. >> yeah. when all of the circumstances align and a student can return safely to participating in all the things they love doing, it's just great to be able to be a part of it. >> reporter: part of the safe return to school comes from a recommendation from the cdc that all students and staff wear masks. and just last week, president biden ordered secretary cardona to take action, including possible legal action against governors who ban masking in public schools. >> we're not going to sit by as governors try to block and intimidate educators protecting our children. >> it saddens me to think that poor policies and political agendas are going to get in the way of those kids getting on the field. we need to follow the mitigation strategies that we know work. get the politics out of this,
let the education leaders do their jobs. to be very honest with you, i wish we didn't have to wear masks. i know my own children, they don't want to wear masks. i have mask fatigue myself. but if it means giving my children an opportunity to be in school, i'm for it. >> mask mandates in school is a volatile issue. 36% of parents believe masks should be optional for any state planning to defy mask requirements. cardona says the biden administration is prepared to investigate through the office for civil rights. eight states have banned mask mandates altogether. >> the secretary raises a good point. nobody wants to wear a mask. i don't know anybody who enjoys wearing it. you start drooling in there, your glasses fog up, it's an uncomfortable situation, but you also want to live. you also want to live. >> we saw those numbers at the tennessee school earlier in the show where you had a huge percentage of teachers and kids who are now infected. i can't believe we're going through this all over again. how many ways do we have to learn what we need to do?
>> and we know that kids learn best in the classroom. >> if i can get my three kids in the classroom after a year and a half of remote, they can wear a mask. >> i remember the story you did when we first started, your three kids at home. we thought this was so funny, it's not going to last so long, and here we are. >> your two are even worse. tomorrow in our "school matters" series, sal khan will join us. we'll look at loss and what parents should know beginning the school year. we're studying a little known piece of our country's history. you're watching "cbs this morning".
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wake up little susie ♪ ♪ the movie's over it's 4:00 and we're in trouble deep ♪ >> 4:00, you mitts that curfew, you're in -- miss that curfew, you're in trouble big time. we're remembering him after the death over the weekend. the duo dominated the charts in the '50s and '60s. jamie wax joins us with how the influence is still being felt in music today. "wake up little susie, we got get home." >> reporter: controversial song at the time. don everly and his brother phil rose to fame in the late 1950s. their careers spanned five decades with 19 top 40 hits like "all i have to do is dream" and "bye-bye love." ♪ bye-bye love yeah bye-bye happiness ♪ ♪ hello loneliness i think i'm gonna die ♪ the duo molded the early rock genre with their simple harmonies sung with an
energizing intensity punctuated by lyrics about teenage romance. their brothers were folk and country music -- parents were folk and country music singers that led to their blend of rock and roll and country the music influenced generations of future performers from the beatles to simon and garfunkel, and more recently green day's billie joe armstrong and nora jones. they had a bitter breakup that lasted a decade but eventually were reunited. they were part of the inaugural class inducted into the rock and roll hall of fame. think of how elite that is, in 1986. and then joined the country music hall of fame in 2001. don credited their success to simply doing what they liked and following their instincts instead of trends. phil died in 2014. don died this past saturday at his home in nashville. he was 84 years old. >> wow. >> so influential those two. their harmonies -- i can't tell you how many musicians have told me the ever lly brothers -- >> i was talking to the brothers osborne in the green room.
they said that the magnificence of this group was that they sounded like the same voice singing at the same time -- >> speaking of which, stay with us. coming up, look who's in our good morning. it's 8:25. i am len kiese. a vaccine and testing mandate begins today for city workers in san jose covering more than 8,000 people. they must show proof of vaccination or get tested weekly. those who do not comply must go on unpaid leave. state funding available for bicycle turn outs to make it easier for cars to pass. the event is at 10:00 this morning in mount diablo state park. new pedestrian and bike crossing in milpitas opening for the first time. it connected with the milpitas transit center. if you have the option of
public transit, you might want to consider it. we have a busy ride on freeways especially in the south bay. if you are along 101 or 280, look at all the red. a crash north bound 280 near bird avenue. lanes are blocked and that's causing all this back up. a lot of folks are using 101 but that is really bogged down also. use an alternate if you can. you will need a few extra minutes this morning. east shore freeway east bound 80, highway 4 to the maze, almost 30 minutes stories it's a gray start along the coast and around the gray even with some coastal drizzle this morning. afternoon sea breeze kicking in, moderate air quality though hazy. for the most part we are looking all right with our air quality. daytime highs are cool to mild and below average, 70s to low to mid ♪
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dealership said they're going to let michael keep driving the 2021 car until the new one is ready. i just think -- listen -- we should name the name of this dealership fremont chevrolet, you go, fremont chevrolet. most people don't do that -- they love cars -- >> 148 miles per hour? >> we'll give you the 2022. i'll drive it right over. >> he was doing a joyride speeding. the fact that the dealership took notice and -- >> yes. wonderful. >> they did the right thing. >> yeah, they didn't have to do it. that's what i think is so great. the owner says that he got a text from the dealership at 9:00
at night saying we just want to make this right. bravo, fremont chevrolet. >> well done. we are really excited about our next guests. brothers osborne, the grammy-nominated country duo are back on tour performing songs from their third album, "skeletons." here's a taste of their new music video for "i'm not for everyone" featuring it, you'll see, actor leslie jordan in a gold and glitter suit. ♪ ♪ i'm speaking my mind when i'm better off on my terms ♪ ♪ i'm a bad joke at the wrong time i'm a legend in my own mind ♪ ♪ i'm good for some but i'm not for everyone ♪ >> and t.j. and john osborne are here in studio 57. welcome to you both. it's so great to see you. you literally pulled up in your tour bus this morning --
>> which is still outside. >> yeah. >> you came down from syracuse, and you just dropped in. >> yeah. we did. we have now determined that's the best way to get into the city is not viea a la gardia, t tour bus -- >> you've been back on the road how long? >> i don't know -- >> couple of months. we got started kind life in june. july ramped up. it's been -- what month it is right now. >> it's august. >> how's it feeling to be back on the road? this album came out -- you recorded it, what, a year and a half ago. >> we recorded -- started in 2019. the irony behind this record, we don't go on to it thinking about too much, but there record we were like let's make something that we can perform live. get out and perform live to people. and then had we known the pandemic was going to happen, we might have changed our strategy. we're back. everything's a little weird. it's all -- we're taking a lot of precautions. but it does feel amazing to be back. >> yeah. >> yeah. >> i'm thinking people are glad to see you, too. what's it like for the fans? and when you make connection with the fans -- they've missed
you just as much as you've missed them. >> absolutely. it's -- there are a lot of fans that we do recognize that have seen us play a ton of times. it's amazing to see them. the crowds have been really, really fun. you can tell people are having a really good time. we were a little -- we weren't sure how it was going to play out as we went back on tour. i mean, there were so many variables that were happening. so many reasons not to do it. >> yeah. >> but ultimately we went back out to do it. mainly to see the fans. >> it was interesting because they just had the big concert in central park over the weekend, and a lot of the performers said it was the first time they'd been in front of an audience. they said something that surprised me -- that they were nervous going back out. did you feel that? >> i was nervous the first time -- >> why, john? >> i don't know. i have this weird thing about performing -- i mentioned this when we chatted several months ago. i don't get nervous performing, but it was like -- i don't know like seeing someone you haven't seen in a long time and you really love. >> do they still love me? >> yeah. to be honest with you and everyone felt it, as soon as we played the first note, it's like we'd never left. >> yes. >> talk about the song "i'm not
for everyone." you said it resonated with so? >> we talk about there a lot. the song came from us realizing -- people asked when did it feel like you made it. honestly it was when we got haters. i mean, it's -- the -- >> the haters. >> it did bother us for a long time. you say i like who i am, i'm okay with that. it's that's cystic to expect everyone to -- >> can you tell us how leslie jordan ended up in the video? >> yeah. >> get lost -- >> exactly. >> documentary footage -- >> i did there project with leslie, and he did all these gospel songs, and i did a song and got to know him there. we asked him to be a part -- they wanted a character like, we want a character that looks like he doesn't belong. i was like, leslie. >> yeah. he's terrific, though. isn't he? >> he is.
>> so amazing. you know, we don't like being in our videos. i mean, that's the most i think we've ever been in one of our videos. and because i don't know -- it's hard to even act as yourself. it's really hard acting. and he showed up like, so what am i doing today? you're not prepared? he walked in there and owned it. he is truly amazing. >> you know, t.j., it's interesting what you say about haters. i think you can get 1,000 compliments, but you get that one from some cranky yankee and that's the one that sticks with us. please explain that to me. i'm trying to figure out how to navigate that. >> i don't get it either. another thing that happens, too, is you can have 30, 40 amazing shows and one that bombs, and it makes you -- i'm like, i can't do this. i don't think i'm cut out for this. it all comes crashing down and i think -- this industry is definitely takes a lot of perseverance and just kind of getting back up again and again and again. we get told no way more than we're told yes. >> really? >> yeah. just -- that's the hard part of
what we do. however, the beautiful part is that we get to go out and have fun. it's amazing that we get to do there for a living. >> and you're brothers. can you talk about the brother dynamic? anthony just said that great story about the one brother that struck the other one out. >> i know. >> we were -- i hadn't heard about that. we were watching you from the side of the stage. i was like, oh, my god. that sounds terrifying for the dad who has to deal with that afterwards. >> you two aren't really competing really. >> no. >> fortunately i grew up -- all i wanted to do was play guitar. t.j. just naturally wanted to sing. so you know, he's a great guitar player, and i can sing okay. but we kind of -- we fill in the gaps. and i know we've been talking a lot about don everly passing. i mean, we've -- we never really wanted to go in the way of trying to be like the everly brothers. i'm not that good enough of a singer to do that. second, you can't beat them. fortunately for us it worked out to where there's no rivalry. it doesn't mean we don't have our moments. >> yeah. >> it's never that we're competing for the same space.
>> you actually both -- you went to nashville separately. you didn't go together. you were singing, you were playing guitar for other folks. >> yes. >> people kept saying when you did play together, why aren't you together, right? >> exactly. at first, our mother always wanted us to play together. naturally we're like, we're not doing that. >> yeah. >> and mom, you were right. >> she'll tell you, too. >> yes, she will. >> do you gently have advice for one another? his singing, his guitar playing, take it back, try this? >> our mom or each other? >> each other. >> no, we avoid that. >> that is atomic. >> you can say how did that sound? great, loved it. >> yeah, yeah. in all honesty, i know we get to do this as brothers and we have this -- but john truly is an incredible guitar player. a guitar player's guitar player. i would not dare tell him how to play something on the guitar. >> just say, "let's try one mother namore from the top." >> he's a great singer. we're very lucky in that respect.
there's never a moment -- the weird irony is i am singing on our current single, but it wasn't to release as a single. we thought it would be cool to do it for a song. i think the fans will like it. it's something a little different. it ends up on the radio, and had i known it was going to be on the radio i probably would have tried to sing it a little better. whatever. it's permanent now. >> what did you think? >> it's not so bad. it could be worse. >> this is -- >> this is -- there is the current single "not for ever everyone." >> okay. >> singing the second controversy which is cool. the first song that john takes a legal vocal on. a cool moment for us. however many singles in. >> yeah. >> i love, t.j., that i came out, it was received, but i love the tweet that one of your fans -- we get good tweets, too. >> i like that. >> yeah. this is good -- this fan said, "i'm so thankful" -- talking about her son -- "that he gets to live in a world where he doesn't have to hide what he is and he has men like you to look
up to." how does that mean to you and how has your life changed? >> my life has changed in a lot of ways. i've been talking about this on the shows. i think i didn't realize kind of what a sense of purpose it would bring to my life to be here. i didn't realize how much it wouldies are plate with -- would resonate with some people. i wasn't thinking about the parents of children who are queer or whatever they are and how that would really help them to be able to help their relationship. that was something that never dawned on me. we were as asbury park not long ago, this girl was shouting out, she was like, come over here, come over here -- which could be a whole bag of tricks. what does she want? >> you never know. >> i come over. she wants me to get really close. i'm like, okay. she's like, hey, she's like i want to thank you for making a safe space for people like me to come to the show. i thought, wow. to me, that is worth more than anything that i've ever -- anything certainly monetary. >> nothing feels better than
tht. >> beautiful. >> it does, you're right. >> gorgeous. wonderful to have you here. you might be blocking traffic on 57th. we've got to wrap them up. >> we just met lovely lucy, your better half. we met her. >> she should be here speaking. she's much more beautiful and articulate and smart than me. >> she's a doll. >> when you say you have anxiety -- you do this stuff so well. >> i'm an expert at hiding it. play guitar and hide my anxiety. >> t.j., john, love having you
as parts of our country's history face new scrutiny, there are some personal stories that are coming to light for the very first time. about 200,000 black soldiers, nearly all of them former slaves, fought for the union during the civil war. omar villafranca introduces us now to rej-enactor calvin osbore who uncovered his family connection while sharing that often-overlooked piece of history. >> i've had this jacket and uniform now for almost 30 years, same one. >> reporter: for nearly 30 years, calvin osborne has done his part to highlight a little-known chapter of american history. the role of black soldiers during the american civil war. >> they were moved by fighting for freedom. they were moved by the possibility that this institutional slavery might never end. >> reporter: what got you interested in it?
>> i've also been interested in the civil war, and i saw a movie called "glory." >> come on. don't stop! >> i was blown away. >> reporter: the 1989 film "glory" tells the true story of the first all-african-american regiment to fight for the north. >> that movie set in motion a search by me for the truth about black men in the civil war. i consider myself to be a reasonably well educated person. i went to college and law school. but i can't ever remember a textbook that talked about black soldiers in the civil war. >> reporter: osborne was moved to put on a uniform of his own with a mission to educate. >> you had to be an irregular person to start with, i think, to appreciate civil war re-enacting. sometimes it's 100 degrees, and we don't change into some summer outfit. it's the same outfit they wore. >> reporter: does that help your understanding of what they went through? >> absolutely. you put yourself in their shoes. >> reporter: turns out, calvin osborne was more connected to that history than he knew.
last year a genealogy search revealed he is the descendant of a black union soldier, his great, great grandfather william lacy. >> he was a runaway slave from a place called lacey's springs, alabama. at that time he's only 16 years old. >> reporter: how did it make you feel when you realized that this -- this is not just in a book you're reading about a group that went and fought, but this is your blood. >> it validated the 28 years that i've been re-enacting and what i say let me tell you about black men in the civil war, i can say let me tell you about my great, great grandfather in the civil war. >> reporter: the search for his great, great grandfather led osborne to this cemetery in broken arrow, oklahoma. >> thank you for the indomitable wills, lord, to not be subservient to anyone. >> reporter: osborne was there as lacy's headstone was replaced to recognize and honor his sacrifice and legacy. >> i'm richer now. i'm much richer than i was. my bank account didn't change,
but my life did. this is a way for me to serve, to make people know that people like william lacy actually fought to free themselves. >> reporter: but osborne's work has just begun. little is known about william lacy's life, and no pictures of him have ever been found. >> i'm still chasing him. i'm going to continue to chase him. i might chase him the rest of might have life. >> reporter: re-enacting american history has turned into re-creating his past. omar villafranca, cbs news, broken arrow, oklahoma. >> yeah. love -- >> i like how he says "i'm richer now," my bank account -- i wrote it down, too. bank account didn't change, but his life did. >> he is richer now even if he's still chasing him. we'll be right back.
i'm morgan, and there's more to me than hiv. more love, more adventure, more community. but with my hiv treatment, there's not more medicines in my pill. i talked to my doctor and switched to fewer medicines with dovato. dovato is for some adults who are starting hiv-1 treatment or replacing their current hiv-1 regimen. with just 2 medicines in 1 pill, dovato is as effective as a 3-drug regimen... to help you reach and stay undetectable. research shows people who take hiv treatment as prescribed and get to and stay undetectable can no longer transmit hiv through sex. don't take dovato if you're allergic to its ingredients or if you take dofetilide. taking dovato with dofetilide can cause serious or life-threatening side effects. hepatitis b can become harder to treat while on dovato. don't stop dovato without talking to your doctor, as your hepatitis b may worsen or become life-threatening. serious or life-threatening side effects can occur, including allergic reactions, lactic acid buildup, and liver problems. if you have a rash and other symptoms
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>> they don't want to leave. they've got a bus. they can go any time. >> the green room is nicer than the bus. not nicer than a lot of places but nicer than the bus. >> hat will do is your family ready for an emergency? you can prepare by mapping out two ways to escape your home, creating a supply kit, and including your whole family in practice drills. for help creating an emergency plan, visit safetyactioncenter.pge.com
batteries and first aid kit are a good start to learn more, visit safetyactioncenter.pge.com good morning. i am len kiese. police are investigating a shooting on i-80. this happened last night. a woman is recovering after a gunman riddled her with bullets as she drove away. no arrests or motive so far. housing activists trying to prevent a family of five to lose their home to foreclosure. he took out a loan against the home and the company bought the mortgage on the home. as we look at the roadways, if you are getting ready to head out on this monday, our slow spot continues in the south bay. 280 north at bird, we have all
lanes open following a crash with the left lanes blocked. everything is open but damage is done with a lot of brake lights. slow north bound 101 as you come out of the south bay. west bound 580 near grant line road, at least one lane blocked due to a crash. things are easing into the altamont with a 30 minute commute. we have a bit after coastal drizzle with our sea breeze kicking in. through our day good to moderate air quality. we could see haze for the north bay and east bay which is why air quality advisory is in effect. surface smoke concentration forecast taking you through the day. for the most part looking all right for air quality. with the westerly winds looking at cool below average daytime highs, low 60s with mostly cloudy skies. around the bay mid to upper 60s, 70s r
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