tv CBS This Morning CBS March 6, 2018 7:00am-9:00am EST
>> ♪ ♪ >> ♪ ♪ >> ♪ ♪ >> ♪ ♪ captioning funded by cbs . good morning, it's tuesday, march 6th 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." a new winter storm is sweeping across the midwest as millions in the east prepare to get slammed by the second nor'easter in a week. we're taking you to massachusetts where hard-hit towns fear another blast of flooding, snow s. in another day of interviews, robert mueller is dared to arrest nunberg. an investigation into child labor used for mining a mineral needed to power devices such as cell phones. we follow an 11-year-old boy home in africa to see how he
supports his family on a dollar or two a day. and oprah, there's only one, returns to studio 57. she'll highlight the message of her new movie, "wrinkle in time." you heard about it? and preview her "60 minutes" story on helping kids survive trauma. we begin with the "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> i hate the guy. >> mr. mueller, if he wants to send me to jail send me to jail. then i'll laugh. >> former trump aide nunberg goes on a wild media blitz. >> the white house that doesn't want to comment is -- >> sarah should shut up. >> i have smelled alcohol on your breath. >> well, i -- i've not had a drink. >> a new storm is heading toward the northeast after dumping snow and freezing rain in the dakotas and minnesota. >> watch this thing blow up as the cold air takes hold. a delegation from south korea met with north korean leader kim jong-un. >> the first such meeting since
he took power. >> fights broke out at michigan state university before a speech by white nationalist richard spencer. >> just out of control here now. >> a former russian double agent is critically ill after being overcome by an unknown substance. >> all that -- >> the nfl scouting combine is making an impact -- literally. >> hey! >> all that matters -- >> the man suspected of stealing frances mcdormand's oscar is under arrest -- >> you're hoping people didn't notice you didn't win best actress 2018? >> nunberg says he will probably cooperate after spending the day on the political talk show circuit. >> i would cooperate if it were me. but i'm a different breed of cat. >> yeah, baby doll jake tapper's a beautiful cap you got to get hip to his vibe.
he is way gone, dads yoio. cnn, the most trusted name in bridge. >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. i was looking down when he said that and said did he say that? i see why it caught steven dolephen colbert colbert's attention. >> glad to have you back as always. two important systems are targeting tens of millions of people across the u.s. this morning. heavy snow and high winds are causing blizzard conditions in parts of the plains and upper midwest. some places have up to nine inches of snow and more is falling fast. >> oh boy. to the east crews are scrambling to repair downed power lines ahead of another massive winter storm. more than 200,000 customers are still without electricity today after last week's deadly
nor'easter. >> the system is forming off the coast and will reach the northeast later today. it will bring heavy snow and wind gusts up to 60 miles per hour. demark oh demarco morgan has more. major flooding is a concern. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, guys. look at what's left of this home here. you see the first level and also through the basement this happened as a result of last week's storm that caused up to 90 mile-per-hour wind gusts and also historic coastal flooding along with dangerous storm surge. get this -- more than 300 homes along the coast are at risk for this latest storm that's headed our way. nearby duxbury, 30% of the seawall is compromised. they are also concerned about flooding in that area as well. when you talk about the communities that are not on the water, they are worried about power outages. nearly 20,000 are still without power as a result of last week's storm. and they won't get their power restored until sometime this weekend. so the waiting begins.
back to you. >> another headache for northeast. thank you. chief weathercaster lonnii quinn of wcbs is tracking the storm. how bad is it going to be? >> the problem is the storm could possibly take the same track as the one we had five days ago. two major nor'easters within five days. the two elements we're looking at, one south, one north, they merge off the chesapeake. it's forecast to move again along the same track i'm talking about. key point here if it moves closer inland, you'll have more water along the shoreline instead of snow. as of now it looks like even the coast sees rain that changes to snow, and it's all snow inland. snow not as strong but still a nor'easter. winds 40 to 60 miles per hour the last storm, 50 miles per hour. a colder scenario temperatures that are colder means more widespread snow. places now like new york city philadelphia looking to be in this sort of blue/gray color
which equates to eight inches of snow. then you look at hartford connecticut, in the dark blue a foot of snow. you look at catskills and berkshires. this looks to be the bull's-eye about 16 inches of snow with some peaks of 20 inches or more in spots. when you compare the two storms, the one that we just had to the one tomorrow it was windier with the last storm. this one, more widespread snow. coastal flooding was a bigger problem with the last storm. i still believe it's going to be a problem this time, just not as severe. power outages with both storms. the winds may not be as strong but the trees have been weakened by the storm. the ground is saturated, and we've got another storm on the way. gayle? >> now we know what to expect and it ain't pretty. thanks, i think. we're following major developments on the korean peninsula this morning after an historic meeting. south korea says north korean dictator kim jong-un said the north would be willing to give up its nuclear weapons if certain conditions are
guaranteed. he also agreed to halt nuclear missile talks if the u.s. holds talks with his regime. north korea and south korea will hold a summit next month. ben tracy is in beijing with what the apparent breakthrough means. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. these are really extraordinary developments with north korea. the regime is now apparently saying that it won't use nuclear or conventional weapons on south korea. it's also saying that it doesn't even need its nuclear weapons at all if it is given a security guarantee. although it's not entirely clear what that means. now all of this comes after this extraordinary meeting between kim jong-un and a delegation from south korea that took place in pyongyang on monday. their dinner together included kim jong-un's wife and is said to have lasted for more than four hours. north korean state media says that kim says that he hopes to write a new history of national reunification. all of this account complicate the trump administration's strategy of isolating north korea with sanctions.
the u.s. has said that it is open to diplomacy but only if north korea abandoned its nuclear weapons program first. now part of the delegation to north korea was south korea's head of national intelligence. he is now likely to be able to give u.s. officials a good read on kim jong-un's state of mind and whether the extraordinary promises are to be believed. john? >> ben tracy in beijing. these are extraordinary developments. this is essentially what the administration has been asking for to get to the table. thank you very much, ben. former trump campaign aide who spent hours telling the world he would challenge special counsel robert mueller now says he plans to cooperate with him. sam nunberg started the media brarage after getting a subpoena to testify to the grand jury and provide information. >> nunberg said it was ridiculous for mueller to ask for all his communications from the president and nine other people going back to november,
2015. at one point he dared mueller to have him arrested. last night, nunberg said he would find a way to hand over the information. paula reid is at the white house with the significance of his extraordinary outburst. extraordinary is an understatement given his performance last night. paula, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. legal experts tell me this is indeed a high-risk maneuver by nunberg because he if he does not fully cooperate with the interest special counsel's office, they could make an example of him, hold him in contempt. that comes with jail time. >> if he wants to send me to jail, he can send me to jail. then i'll laugh. >> reporter: during a whirlwind tour on cable news former trump campaign aide sam nunberg said -- >> i'm not going to spend 80 hours going over emails. i'm not going to go into a grand jury. >> reporter: by monday night, he appeared of to had a change of heart. >> i would be willing to go in for testimony. i want it to be fair. >> reporter: in an apparent
subpoena from the special counsel, nunberg was asked to turn over records of communication with the president and his inner circle including hope hicks, steve bannon and former trump campaign adviser roger stone. >> definitely had roger stone's emails. they asked me questions about roger and me that they would only have had roger's emails. >> reporter: stone has admitted to being in contact with wikileaks which published thousands of emails hacked by the clinton campaign by russia. stone has denied any knowledge of russian collusion during the 2016 election. >> there's all kind of questions that could come out of those emails, assuming he produced them. >> reporter: kim whaley is a former prosecutor who said the media blitz was not in nunberg's best interest. >> it's better to comply and be quiet in these circumstances. >> reporter: nunberg was fired by the trump campaign in august, 2015, two months after it officially launched. he didn't hide his feelings about his former boss. >> do you know the way i've been treated by donald trump?
i mean i hate the guy. >> reporter: previously interviewed by federal investigators for more than five hours, nunberg believes mueller may have evidence that the president has committed a crime. >> may very well done something during the election with the russians. >> reporter: the special counsel's office has declined to comment on nunberg's allegations, but the white house is pushing back. press secretary sarah huckabee sanders says that nunberg's claim that the president may have committed a crime is incorrect and said once again that there was no collusion with russia. gayle? >> thank you paula. president trump is not letting gop criticism deflect him from imposing tariffs on u.s. steel and aluminum imports. house speaker paul ryan says he is extremely worried about the consequences of the president's plan. other republicans want to stop the tariffs altogether. chip reid is at the white house with the latest on this. chip, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. white house press secretary sarah sanders said the president doesn't have to agree with the house speaker. she said the president is
committed to imposing tariffs as a matter of national and economic security and to fulfill a campaign promise to protect the steel industry. >> no, we're not backing down. >> reporter: president trump doubled down on his pledge to slap steep tariffs on steel and aluminum imports, alarming republicans who fear a trade war -- [ bell ] -- that could wipe out economic gains. >> i don't think so -- >> reporter: the president dismissed that prediction. republican leaders in both houses are exploring ways to block or scale back the tariffs if the president follows through. >> nobody ever wins trade wars. >> reporter: arizona senator jeff flake -- >> trade wars are only lost by all involved. and the president continues to treat trade as a zero-sum game. >> reporter: in a rare public split, house speaker paul ryan's office said they were urging the white house to not advance with this plan. >> our country on trade has been ripped off by virtually every country in the world. whether it's friend or enemy.
everybody. >> reporter: the president says the tariffs will help rescue the steel and aluminum industries but a study released monday predicted they would lead to a loss of nearly 150,000 jobs. the proposed tariffs would primarily hit longtime u.s. allies, canada britain, germany, south korea, and japan. the european union has said it will retaliate by taxing american imports. president trump said he'd respond by slapping tariffs on karim ports from -- car imports from the eu. >> if they want to do something, we'll tax their cars that they send in here like water. >> reporter: president trump also spoke with canadian prime minister justin trudeau about trade yesterday. trudeau's office said he told the president he has serious concerns about these tariffs on steel and lumpaluminum. >> chip from the white house, thank you very much. west virginia teachers will surround the state capitol again this morning to put new pressure on lawmakers to raise their salaries. 35,000 educators are on strike
for the ninth day. they're fighting for affordable health insurance and higher pay. meg oliver is outside the state capitol in charleston where the protests are gaining support. meg, good morning. >> reporter: john, good morning. late last night the senate offered an amended bill for the house to vote on today, but they say they can't offer money the budget doesn't have. details of the latest bill and whether it includes a 5% raise for teachers have not been disclosed. ♪ "we're not gonna take it" was the message delivered by thousands of protesters outside the state capitol. >> 55 strong! >> reporter: many were forced outside since it was at full capacity inside. >> i'm fully prepared to go as long as possible to make sure this is done. >> reporter: their call for action has attracted support from all over the country. teachers in san francisco sent more than 500 pizzas and educators from as far as michigan traveled to protest
alongside them. >> they are sacrificing to be here. and they want to be back in their classrooms. >> reporter: parents are worried about their children falling behind. >> the high school students can't get some of these days back. >> reporter: but high school seniors claire higgins and cora dunlap say they're not worried about missing class and will continue to fight for their teachers. >> the teachers are not being compensated fairly. they do so much more work than they are compensated for. >> we have to really value our teachers as they value our communities and value their own students because my teachers have put so much work into getting me where i am today. and they even made sure that they are able to continue doing the job that they love is invaluable. >> reporter: the strike has left 277,000 students at home forcing working parents to scramble for daycare. some volunteers have started day camps for teachers and students to help keep kids engaged with
their schoolwork. >> keeping them in school also kept them fed for many of them. meg, thank you. a man accused of stealing frances mcdormand's academy award is expected to appear in court soon. >> it's mine. mine baby. >> 47-year-old terry bryant was arrested sunday night after posting this video of himself posing with an oscar. jamie yuccas looks at the questions over how bryant got inside a high-level after party. jamie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the governor's ball is official after party to the academy awards for hollywood's elite, and it's hard to get in. officials close to this party tell us it's invite only and it's tougher to get a ticket to this ball than it is to get into the oscars ceremony itself. >> frances mcdormand -- >> reporter: actress frances mcdormand stole the show with her speech on inclusivity in hollywood. >> we all have stories to tell and projects we need financed. >> reporter: just hours later, she was robbed of her prize
oscar st tonight. >> reporter: terry bryant posted this video of himself celebrating at the governor's ball. claiming an oscar as his own. est >> more than 70 00 oscars have been stolen historically over the years, but not on the night of at the actual awards. >> reporter: mcdormand have h engraved her statue earlier that evening. as bryant tried to make a quick exit, a photographer had a feeling something was off -- >> is that his? >> reporter: los angeles police say security was notified and detained bryant. he was arrested for grand theft. how he got a ticket to the governor's ball is unclear. ♪ on line bryant goes by the name d.j.matari and lists job titles including music producer and entertainment journalist. we found no evidence of any industry recognition. still, he's no stranger to red his social media accounts are with pictures of him with
a-listers like beyonce, mary j. blige, and scarlett johansson. mcdormand was eventually happily reunited with the statue. bryant on the other hand -- >> the end of the night, basically mr. bryant ended up winning only one thing -- handcuffs. >> bryant is still behind bars on $20,000 bail. we reached out to the public offender's office to see if he had been assigned an attorney and have not heard back. >> thanks. next he'll be posing with an officer. >> annoying. how big a jerk do you have to be to, a, steel the-- steal the oscar butt it on and put it on social media saying "it's mine"? >> not very smart. >> he'll be posing with the officer. >> oscar to officer. a former russian spy is fighting for his life in england after possibly being poisoned. ahead, we're near the scene where he was found unconscious with new information on
should be doing. every child here has been rescued from a mine and put in a school receiving a decent education. >> ahead part two of the amazing cbs news investigation into high-tech's human toll. you're watching "cbs this morning." i want the most out of my health and life. so i trust nature made vitamins. because they were the first to be verified by usp for quality and purity standards. and because i recommend them as a pharmacist. nature made, the #1 pharmacist recommended vitamin and supplement brand. >> tech: at safelite autoglass we know that when you're spending time with the grandkids every minute counts. and you don't have time for a cracked windshield. that's why we show you exactly when we'll be there. saving you time, so you can keep saving the world. >> kids: ♪ safelite repair safelite replace ♪ enamel is the strong, white, outer layer of your tooth surface. the thing that's really important to dentists is to make sure that that enamel stays strong and resilient for a lifetime the more that we can strengthen and re-harden that tooth surface the whiter their patients' teeth are going to dentists are going to really want to recommend pronamel strong and bright. it helps to strengthen and re-harden the enamel. it also has stain lifting action.
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. ahead, how a microsoft co-founder helped find the >> live from the broadcast center in center city philadelphia, this is cb is three "eyewitness news." good morning i'm jim donovan, power crews are in a race against the clock to get power restored to customers before our next nor'easter hits. for some families in hatboro montgomery county there has been no power for five days, power remains out for thousands of customers montgomery and delawarecounties, peco
crews are working extra shifts and the company has brought in contractors including lumberjacks to help clear debris. let's turn to lauren for a look at the forecast. >> thanks so much, jim. today the calm before the storm, increase in clouds, le high of 47 degrees shower, then t rain and snow moves inight. winter storm warning int for largeof the area, and kicks in 7:00 p.m. this evening runs until 3:00 a.m. thursday, significant snowfall expected through the day tomorrow, meisha. specially west of i-95. >> all right lauren, thank you so muchment looking outside, pretty busy still accident as well, so the accident 422 oaks past the right shoulder, look how slowly dif yourself extra time there. look at this, lots going on here traffic lincoln drive johnson street. then also at 69th street malfunction light drive between fountai all of the red on the schuylkilto you. >> lots going o update 7:55 next update, todayelection day in for offers. i'm jimovanu the fun parent? you sure about that? when's the last time a fun getaway today
to investigate the investigations and distribute my own memo about devin nunez. >> he was the butt of jokes. >> i think this is the danger we have in this country, this is an example of it. >> ha! he took the bait. >> did colbert even try or his staff try to reach you, to have you on? >> i have no idea. not that i know of but i don't know. >> i know. and so do the cameras we brought along. [ laughter ] hey? hi stephen colbert. is the congressman in? [ laughter ] he's not in? >> unfortunately, no sir. >> no? okay. >> you can't come in the office -- >> could i leave something for him? thank you very much. [ laughter ] welcome back to "cbs this morning" -- >> didn't you love how they put "silence," and you could tell
the aide recognized stephen colbert. uh-oh. >> what do we do? >> cameras don't lie. cameras don't lie. and do you think his staff -- you know these people -- didn't say, by the way, stephen colbert stopped by? >> it would be notable to report back to the congressman when he came back if he wasn't there. i'm not saying -- >> release the memo. >> yes. >> well done -- >> where the memo is now. here are three things today that you should know this morning -- the senate is very close to passing new legislation to dismantle parts of the dodd-frank law. the banking rules in the law were introduced after the 2008 financial crisis to try to prevent another meltdown. the senate bill increases the threshold at which banks are considered too big to fail. some of the nation's largest banks would no longer have to undergo an annual stress test by the federal reserve. the legislation is a significant step toward helping fulfill president trump's promise to ease regulations. new data released this morning shows the number of scams are dramatically
increasing. the better business bureau says more than 47,000 scam reports were that's a 46% increasemers used most to contact v followed by social media and ranked online est scams of 2017. the wreckage of a historic world war ii aircraft carrier has been found at the bottom of the pacific ocean. microsoft co-founder paul allen said the "uss lexington" was found with guns and other aircraft in remarkable in 1942 more than the coast of australia during the battle of the coral quite a find. >> amazing. sickened a former russian spy who's now fighting for his life. the former double agent, sergei skripal, was found conscious sunday on a bench in southern england. a woman with him had also collapsed. russia says it's ready to help the investigation if asked. elizabeth palmer is near the scene in salisbury, england, with new details.
good morning. >> reporter: good morning. sergei skripal is a russian former army officer and spy who moved to britain in 2010. this morning he's lying critically ill in the local hospital in salisbury having been exposed to what so far is being called an unknown substance. the couple in this security camera video is thought to be skripal and a woman named by the bbc as his daughter yulia working toward salisbury downtown on sunday. roughly half an hour later, they'd collapsed on a bench. jaime paine found them and called police. >> her eyes were wide open frothing at the mouth. the man was stiff, his arms weren't moving. they were looking dead straight. >> reporter: for the past 36 hours, police in hazmat suits have been scouring the places skripal had been including an italian restaurant. what they find will decide what
happens next. >> the critical thing is to get to the bottom of what's caused the illnesses as quickly as possible. as you'd expect the special resources, the counterterrorism and departments are working together. >> reporter: back in 2004 skripal was arrested in russia and sentenced to prison for spying for britain. in 2010 he was released in a prisoer exchange in return for ten russian agents operating in the u.s. including the infamous anna chapman. skripal settled in salisbury in this modest house where he seems to have led a quiet life until now. this incident inevitably brings to mind the 2006 murder of another russian intelligence office alexander litvinenko. he was poisoned in london by radioactive polonium in what intelligence believes was a russian state-ordered execution.
the local police have just said that a small number of those who responded to the emergency call and got the skripals to the hospital themselves had to seek medical care later on. the bbc says they suffered from itchy eyes and wheezy breathing. >> interesting that russia has offered to help the investigation. elizabeth palmer in salisbury, england. thank you. the florida state senate has approved new gun legislation in response to last month's school shooting that killed 17 people. the marjorie stoneman douglas high school public safety act passed by a 20-18 vote last night. the measure would limit rifle sales to people 21 or over. it allows some teachers to be armed and creates new school mental health programs. some parents of the 14 students killed in the shooting say the bill could be stronger. >> the bill if it passes not everybody's going to love everything in it. i don't. but if it passes it's going to make our children safer. and it's a great first step to
getting that done. >> the bill will now go to the florida house where its chances are unclear. it faces a deadline of friday when the legislative session ends. an estimated 40,000 children work in dangerous cobalt mines in africa to help power the devices we use every day like smartphones and laptops. ahead in our continuing investigation, we follow one little boy home to see how he supports his family on just $1 or two a day. and we invite you to subscribe to our "cbs this morning" podcast. what do you get? news of the day, extended interviews, and podcast originals. you can only get those here. find them on itunes and the apple podcast app. ♪ ♪
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our investigation of child labor in african mining focuses this morning on the tens of thousands of kids growing up literally without a childhood. we showed you yesterday how the mineral cobalt is most often unearthed in the democratic republic of congo, also known as drc. many top electronic and electric
vehicle companies need cobalt to help power their products. >> we spoke with some of the companies that use cobalt in lithium ion batteries. all acknowledged problems with the supply chain but said they require suppliers to follow responsible sourcing guidelines. apple is an industry leader in the fight for responsible sourcing, but it says walking away from the drc "would do nothing to improve conditions for the people or the environment." cbs followed one young boy home from a mine to see the challenges he faces as his family's provider. she joins us from johannesburg. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, an estimated two-thirds of these children are not in school. they face a complicated set of barriers including a weak economy and corrupt government. above all, poverty. zicki has never been to school. he has no idea how to read or write, but he's an expert in
washing cobalt. he is one of an estimated 40,000 children in the drc getting paid a pittance to produce cobalt. every evening this 11-year-old returns home with a dollar or two to provide for his family. "i have to work there," he told us "because my grandma has a bad leg, and she can't." so you make the money for the family? "there is no one to look after her," he said. "i am the one who helps." it's a common story in the drc, kids need to work to survive. "i feel very bad because i can see my friends going to school," ziki told us "and i'm struggling." this really is what children should be doing. every child here has been rescued from a mine and put in a school receiving a decent education. at the good shepherd project, sister catherine mutindi and her
colleagues have rescued over 1,000 children from the mines. ♪ the kids who manage to get here are given a hot meal and a break from reality. how bad are the conditions in the mines? >> it's horrible. and they know that it is. we have over 100 orphans in this school. and they have lost their parents. some of the children when they came here have gone through accidents, broken limbs. so they know they're dangerous. >> reporter: this safe haven is funded by international charities including u.s. aid and most recently by a global cobalt supplier, congo dongfang mining. their last reported earnings are over $100 million. after child mine cobalt was exposed in their supply chain, cdm donated $71,000 to this project and say they've
implemented responsible sourcing guidelines. children here are taking classes, but also learning how to be kids again. >> very difficult. that is where we believe we're helping children helping them to think about tomorrow tomorrow, because they think of today. >> reporter: but tomorrow for ziki has to wait. when you go to sleep at night, before you go to sleep, that moment before you fall asleep, what do you think about? "school," he answers simply "kwt just a dream for this child. life is very difficult for the children that we met. but sister catherine is still hopeful. she says within a year she can already see a transformation in them. these children may be the future, but first they have to realize they actually have one. >> reporting from south africa
amazing. the good shepherd school. >> for companies who say they won't do anything to pull out because they're doing something. to get a dollar or two for what he does, and he's just a little bit on who wants to go to school. >> the government's in shambles accused of corruption. i'm glad we're at least able to tell the story. >> fantastic storytelling. you can see full replies from some of the companies connected to the supply chain on cbsnews.com along with more video from the investigation. next a look at headlines including why new parents in the u.s. are favoring girls or boys. plus oprah winfrey will join us in studio 57. the message of her new movie "a wrinkle in time," and we'll also get a preview of her "60 minutes" story on helping kids overcome trauma. a two for one.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's a look at some of this morning's headlines -- the "washington post" reports mississippi republican senator thad cochran is resigning after a four-decade congressional career. the 80-year-old chairman of the senate appropriations committee said he is stepping down in april because of poor health. republican governor phil bryant will appoint a temporary replacement. a special election will be held in november. "the seattle times" has an update on a story we told you about yesterday. united airlines is pausing a lottery for bonuses after employees, well, they rebelled. workers signed an online petition condemning the decision. the president of united says the airline misjudged how these changes would be received. the people spoke up and now the- company's listening. we'll see how it turns out. the new york types reports on a study out this morning --
"the new york times" reports on a study out this morning that shows americans may no longer prefer sons or better. we're not so bad. researchers found it was less likely for parents to try and have another baby after they had a daughter. previous data showed parents were more likely to try for another child after a girl. theoretically to try to have a son. experts say there is now a subtle fear of the trouble boys might bring later in life. they also say there's less bias against girls because the status of women in the u.s. has undergone a revolution in the last four decades. a lot to unpack there. >> it is a lot to unpack. >> i love you both the same kids. >> i still think boys are a good thing, john. >> thank you, gayle. present company excluded. >> one of each. >> no, not true. texas voters will see more women on the ballot today than ever before. ahead, we'll meet four female candidates running for the first time. why they say more women in gfrt could help leaders find meaningful solutions. you're watching "cbs this morning." be right back. a day that's filled with more possibilities than ever before. it's time to explore and fearlessly open doors.
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measures include scrutiny for school visitors including parent and guardians. the fully equipped officers will patrol the schools through june. >> we send it over to lauren casey for a look at the forecast. >> you may have heard, we have another nor'easter on the way now winter storm warning is in effect for all pennsylvania suburbs, 7:00 p.m. this evening until 3:00 a.m. early thursday morning winter storm watch in effect for our jersey suburbs, through the day today look foreign crease in clouds, late day rain shower possible, with a high temperature of 47, then things get going tonight rain and snow developing, with a low temperature at 33 degrees, timing this out 7:00 p.m. until midnight, that light rain and snow get going overnight tonight into early tomorrow wintery mix could be heavy at times specially for the morning commute meisha, then for the afternoon commute heavy snow for much of the delaware valley, that will be the peak of intensity of the storm. >> yes, that will be busy. oh, my goodness, all right thank you, lauren, looking outside, still pretty busy, too, no in terms of volume but still activity, to two southbound at west chester picas you come up to where the
a big week right here in studio 57. she'll preview her new movie, "a wrinkle in time," and her latest "60 minutes" story. first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> blizzard conditions in parts of the midwest. some places have up to nine inches of snow, and more is fall falling fast. this happened as a result of last week's storm. more than re at risk for this latest storm. >> the problem is you've got a storm that's going to take the very same track or possibly could be taking the same track as the one we just had five days ago. two major nor'easters within five days. the regime is saying that it won't use nuclear or conventional weapons on south korea. it's also saying that it doesn't even need its nuclear weapons if it is given a security guarantee. legal experts tell me this is indeed a high-risk maneuver by nunberg because if he does not fully cooperate with the special counsel's office they could choose to make an example out of him. sarah sanders said the president is committed to a nal and economic
security. microsoft co-founder paul allen has announced that he will invest $125 million to teach artifical intelligence machines common sense. i'm not sure i like the idea of inanimate objects having common sense. i don't need my refrigerator to be like, yeah maybe you don't need anymore ice cream. [ laughter ] >> nobody i know wants a talking refrigerator. he's on to something about that. i'm gayle king with john dickson. and norah is on assignment. good to have you here. two storm systems are targeting tens of millions in the u.s. days after a deadly nor'easter slammed the east. heavy snow fell over the northern plains and midwest overnight. some places have nine inches. >> that storm will merge with another system to form a nor'easter off the chesapeake
bay. it will bring snow strong wind and coastal flooding. some parts of northern new england and upstate new york could see 16 inches of snow. new york city could get eight inches. crews are rushing to repair power lines ahead of the storm. more than 200,000 people are still without electricity after friday's nor'easter. on the other side of the globe, north korea says it may be willing to give up its nuclear weapons if certain security conditions are met. this is big. north korea's leader kim jong-un, held unprecedented talks yesterday in pyeongchang with south korean officials. the two sides agreed to hold what will be a historic summit next month. kim also said he would halt nuclear and missile tests if the united states holds talks with his country. ben tracy's in beijing. ben, this is a big departure from what north korea has been saying. what do we know about the meeting where this happened?
>> reporter: if these promises by north korea are to be believed this is a very big breakthrough. basically the south koreans are saying that during this meeting they had with kim jong-un, that the north koreans promised that they would not use nuclear or conventional weapons on south korea. they said they would even consider giving up their nuclear weapons program, the whole thing, if military threats against north korea can be resolved. but keep in mind that north korea has repeatedly said it won't put its nuclear weapons program on the negotiating table, and it is not clear why their position has suddenly changed. this meeting was the first time kim jong-un has ever met with a delegation from the south. perhaps he really came to make progress and not just exchange pleasantries. >> and american officials are always wary of the fact that north korea has shifting and multiple positions. isn't this exactly what the united states hoped would happen in terms of north korea and their evolution? >> reporter: yeah, this is pretty much exactly trump administration has been asking for in terms of north
alt i to be willing to talk about negotiating its weapons program. the big question is the u.s. will need to decide if it's still willing to go through with planned military exercises with south korea. those were postponed during the olympics, but they're set to resume in early april. that would be just as north and south korea are preparing for the summit they just agreed to. what we also don't know is if north korea is going to ask for any relief from international sanctions before it would make good on any of these promises. the trump administration has consistently said it's not going to back off its program of what it calls maximum pressure on north korea until it's willing to give up its weapons. >> ben tracey in beijing. thanks. careful early dance steps. maybe something more there. >> to be continued for sure. voters in texas are heading to the polls todday in statewide primary elections, and there are more than 160 women competing in local, state, and federal primaries. all part of a national wave of
women seeking public office. some of them for the first time. jan crawford visits dallas -- visited dallas rather, to meet four first-time female candidates. she's with us now from capitol hill. jan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. you know, look women make up more than half of the country, but less than 20% of the lawmakers here on capitol hill. in texas, those numbers are even lower. this year women across texas and across the country are trying to change that. for first-time candidates running for office is a baptism by fire. >> hi how are you? >> to be a candidate, you blow open your comfort zone. >> being the first in actually running is a lot different. >> reporter: julie johnson and ana maria ramos are democrats running for the texas legislature. republicans julie johnson and jen sarver are running for congress. they agree it's time for different politics. >> people want somebody to solve problems and get things done.
that's a characteristic you hear about women running. >> all that is happening is bickering and fighting. you know, we have kids that big bicker and fight, and we solve that every day. >> reporter: nearly 500 women are likely running for congress a new record. roughly 200 more are exploring bids for statewide offices. nearly 70% debbie walsh tracks female candidates at the center for tics. >> we saw this increase start to happen almost immediately after the 2016 presidential election and i think much of this has been in response to the election of donald trump. >> reporter: for johnson and ramos, hillary clinton's defeat felt personal. >> i was devastated. i was devastated. i didn't immediately decide i needed to run. i just knew that i needed to bump it up a notch. >> the women's march was really instrumental march after march of cities all across the country. and this outpouring of women saying enough is enough. >> reporter: the increase in republican women running has been much smaller.
but blanco and sarver also found it in 2016. >> i don't like the tone of the party. do i step back and wait or try and dive in and make it better? i want to stand next to the president and praise the policies i agree with when he's governing with conservative principles, but be willing to call out the politics and rhetoric. >> i think that our party's forgetting that it is the women, the republican party has so many republican women clubs everywhere. and they're actually the heartbeat of everything. >> if we sat down and had coffee together even though we're republicans and democrats, we could come up with some very meaningful solutions. >> i think that's exactly why we're seeing so many women run. >> thank you for your support. >> reporter: now these women have obvious differences on policy questions, the size of government, and they're in competitive races like most candidates across the country. regardless of whether they win or lose they said they are going to keep working to find solutions. >> big changes in my home state. jan, thank you. oprah winfrey went to the
city where she grew up to find out about a revolutionary approach to treating childhood trauma. oprah, as you see, is in our toyota green room with her bestie, gayle, for a preview of her "60 minutes" interview -- >> over there, there. >> hi! continue talking. you've got a few minutes. we'll also talk about her movie "a
bill gates, warren buffett, and jeff bezos are no strange force "forbes'" annual list of billionaires, but one this year makes history. ahead and first on "cbs this morning," "forbes" reveals which business leader tops the list with a net worthza of $100 billion. >> wld it be? plus the former factory the richest self-made woman. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> who's that?
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wrinkle in time," have you heard about it? it hits theaters nationwide on friday. we'll talk about her role as mrs. which later in the broadcast. and for sunday's "60 minutes," oprah traveled to milwaukee, that's where she grew up, to learn about a revolutionary approach to a c traumashe ta high-profile events like the columbine shooting. here's a preview of oprah's report. >> that very same sensitivity that makes you able to learn language just like that as an infant makes you highly vulnerable to chaos, threat inconsistency, predictability -- >> violence. >> violence. children are much more sensitive to developmental trauma than adults. >> if you're a child who's raised in a nurturing and well cared for environment, you're more likely to have a well-wired brain? >> correct. >> if you're a child raised in an environment of chaos, uncertainty, of violence of neglect, are you being wired -- >> differently.
>> differently. >> and typically in a way that makes you more vulnerable. kids that grow up like that have much higher rates of risk for mental health problems. much higher rates of risk for doing poorly in school. for. >> for just functioning in the world. >> exactly. >> we are pleased to welcome -- listen, she's an actress, philanthropist, media mogul. but she's also a "60 minutes" special contributor -- we like saying that. >> i am. >> oprah's back in studio 57. the reason i'm so excited about this story is because you were so excited. you took it to "60 minutes." >> as a matter of fact, when we were doing the critical review of the pieces -- you k through the review and jeff decides whether it's ready or not. i said to them in the room that this is the reason why i came to "60 minutes." i'm always looking for the deeper meaning. this story is so important to me and i believe to our culture that if i could dance on the tabletops right now to get people to pay attention to it i
would. it is definitively -- it has definitively changed the way i see people in the world, and it has definitively changed the way i will now be operating my school in south africa and going forward any philanthropic efforts that i'm engaged in because -- >> that's huge for you to say that, oprah. >> it's huge. if i could be a dancing emoji about it i would. i think it's that important to our culture. >> it's changed your view from what to what? >> well what i recognize is is that a lot of ngos, people working in philanthropic world, who are trying to help disadvantaged, challenged people from backgrounds that have been disenfranchised are working on the wrong thing. unless you fix the trauma that has caused people to be the way they are literally change the way brains operate if you're in a chaotic development as a child, unless you fix the trauma, you're working on the
wrong thing. for instance, you have job programs and training programs and all of that stuff that we've been doing for years, but if you don't fix the hole in the soul the thing that is where the wounds started, you're working at the wrong thing. so it's changed the way i operate my school. we've become as a result of this piece that i did on "60 minutes," i went back to my board and said, hey, we've been doing it all wrong. we need to be a trauma-informed care institution. >> one child welfare agency in milwaukee said that they even changed their approach it a child instead of what's wrong to you to what happened. >> i have to say that was the life-changing question that -- that my -- my whole sense has responded to. we go through life and see kids who are misbehaving. you juvenile delinquents, we label them. really the question that we should be asking is not what's wrong with that child but what happened to that child. then having the resources to be
able to address what happened to you. the most important question you can ask of anybody which is what i now say even for the parkland shooting. instead of what's the matter with that kid, i say what happened to that child? >> it's a personal story for you. number one, it's in milwaukee where you were raised. you certainly suffered trauma there. you weren't physically abused in your home, but you talk candidly about -- >> i got enough whippings to call it -- we didn't call it physical abuse at the time. >> a whipping. >> today i would have to report my mama. >> today it would be. you've been candid about the sexual abuse. and a lot of these kids suffer from ptsd. i marvel oprah, that the environment you grew up in that you don't seem to have suffered from ptsd. are you rethinking that? >> no i -- i definitely do not have ptsd. the reason i didn't -- i asked bruce perry this question head of the child trauma institute, how come some kids like myself raised in chaotic environments turn on the to be okay? it's directly proportional to the relationships. so he was saying for me for
instance it was school. i found my refuge in school i found my place in school from teachers. everybody needs somebody growing up that says "i believe in you, you're okay, things are going to be all acher, a coach, somebody in sunday school. you know? >> right. somebody who loved you -- >> somebody who loved you somewhere. >> is the key to this building the emotional structure that resilience and grit that you need? that's what needs to be -- >> you can't build resilience and grit if there's a hole in your soul. >> that's what i mean. is that what you have to build in those who have gone through trauma? >> absolutely. what happens is you have to see this is what happened to me, this is the way i behave the way i do. this is why i have such a short anger response. this is why i can't concentrate. this is why it's hard for me to i understand it it's not an oh, now i know why i behaved that way. it's ou as excited as you were after you did -- after you taped that n my lifetime. but i think this is the key.
i'm excited that "60 minutes" allowed me to do it. >> could be a game changer. >> i want people to hear. it i want to dance on the tabletops. >> did you have to convince them -- >> at first, you know jeff is -- jeff is like well let me see the story here. rome hartman, the producer we came back a couple of times. when finallya story here," that's how it got done. >> oprah another segment. she's promoting "60 minutes," but she's also going to talk abo the presidency. we're going to go there -- >> no you're to go there. john dickerson has lots of questions. >> she's putting dickerson. >> one way to go. she won't let it go. >> a lot of people it go.
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s are accused of drugging young children to calm them down. plus >> this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." >> good morning, i'm rahel assault retrial returns to montgomeryyz cosby arrived in the courtroom within the lasts 30 minutes cosby's retrial set to start april 2nd.ing a sexually assaulting andrea constand, he says the concentual. now to lauren casey with a check of the storm. >> you may have heard we have
another nor'easter on the way time, but we do have winter storm watch in effect for large portion of the area into newrm warning now in effect, for all pa suburbs, up into the lehig poconos, 7:00 p.m. this evening, until 3:00 a.m. early thursday morning for today,louds, light rain shower possible, late in the day. high temperature at 47 degrees and then things get going tonight. rain and snow with a low temperature at 33 degrees. and we will time this out for you, this evening into midnight. that light rain and snow over spreads the area, midnight until about 10:00 a.m., wintery mix, some of it could be heavy and then the primary peak of this storm is going to be as we head mid-morning into the mid-afternoon hours tomorrow we w times of heavy snow, meisha, that commute will be brutal, so stay home if you can. >> yep, it will be very busy, all right, lauren, thank you. outside still busy accident 202 southbound past route 100 pulled off blocking right lane, see the flashing lights, condense into the far left lanes. bumm for bumper conditions throughout there. then an accident, on the blue route northbound at 76, right lane compromised there
♪ for too long women have not been heard or believed if they dared to speak their truth to the power of those men, but their time is up. [ applause ] the time is up! >> that was oprah's very powerful acceptance speech at the golden globes when she condemned a culture broken by brutality by brutal -- by
brutally, rather powerful men. her speech started immense speculation that she was considering a presidential run in 2020. we'll talk about that and her new movie coming up. it is part of your narrative. like you get a car, you get a car, you get a car. forever, that's going to be part of your narrative. we'll talk about it. welcome back to "cbs morning news." oprah's over it. you can't come here, and we can't at least say something about it. >> now it's mine. >> john. >> i'm going to try. let me ask you this oprah -- >> we have to do headlines first. >> oprah's like yeah do headlines. >> now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. can i show you that? right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. go ahead, john. the "chicago sun-times"" reports daycare teachers in des plaines, illinois are accused of giving 2-year-old children gummy bears containing melatonin to calm them down before nap time. three teachers told officers they did not think it was inappropriate because melatonin
is an over-the-counter sleep aid. they were charged with endangering the life or health of a child. police say no child became ill. "u.s. news and world report" says a trump organization allegedly ordered t markers carrying the president's -- tee markers carrying the presidential seal to be displayed on golf courses owned by the president. the use of the presidential seal could violate federal law. the makers of the tee markers would not name the client who requested them but the order form said it came from trump international. and the new york types reports that philando castile's charity has paid off the lunch debt for hundreds of castile was a beloved worker at a magnet school. he was killed during a traffic stop. the original goal was to pay for student lunches at castile's school but it exceeded that raising more than $162,000. charity has paid off the lunch debt of more than 1,700 students at all of the district's
schools. >> good headline. >> really great news. the highly anticipated movie, "a wrinkle in time," is based on the best-selling 1962 novel of the same name. the movie's directed by the great ava duvernay a big award winner known for "selma" and "queen sugar." a teenager named meg travels through time to rescue her missing father. >> along the way she's helped by through supernatural beings called the mrs. reese witherspoon portrayses mrs. -- portrays mrs. whatsit, there's a mrs. which and mrs. who. >> what's happening? don't go over there. >> no time to waste, meg. come on, mrs. whatsit! >> you just have to find the right frequency and have faith in who you are.
♪ let's find your father. shall we? >> let's find your father. >> oprah, is this you? who is your character? tell me about -- >> mrs. which is a combination for me of glynda the good witch in the "wizard of oz," my favorite might haveovies of all time and one of my favorite spiritual enlightenments when she says "you've always had the able to portray one of the wisest women in the millenia was exciting to me. >> not a stretch. felt right at home.een counseled by some of the wisest maya
ange character, mrs. which, felt like a combination of maya. the whole time every time i spoke, and of glynda. deyo glynda the good witch. there are many lines that myich,says like all you have to do is find the right frequency and have faitct words, but many many times when i'm counseling my own girls in -- got to find your about being who you are, finding your flow staying in your lane not worrying about what the other person is doing. when mrs. which says just finding your frequency and having faith in who you are, that's kind of coming from a natural place -- >> the star of the movie is storm reed who i hear is described as golden. >> she is golden. >> love her. >> let me say, this would be like i'm out promoting this movie because, first of all, i believe in ava duvernay. >> me, too. >> and w the highest degree. but it's not my movie. it's storm's movie, derek mccabe movie who plays a little boy. it's levi's movie. and it's the story of this young girl searching for her father out in the cosmos.
and in the search discovers herself. it's a wonderful children's movie. >> ava family fantastical movie. i like that, too. >> okay. it is, but i want you to know that, that it would be like -- it's not my movie. like glindsaynda the good witch talking about "oz" being her movie. >> i was obsessed with your eyebrows but mostly obsessed with meg. what a character and empowering and obviously the timing is tragic -- >> for young girls -- >> but when you see the students in parkland and see the power that they have -- and i watched this movie on friday and you see the power and confidence that these children have you can't help but be walking away feeling confident about children really being leaders in the world. >> i'm particularly excited about children everywhere, and it's been pointed out to me that there were children marching in ferguson and marching in chicago and now children marching in
parkland. i believe the children are the future. i believe that just like the civil rights movement it was the young people who said we've had enough it was the young people who said we're not going to tolerate what our parents have tolerated for years. and i believe that we're on the verge of something really early big happening. >> it does feel different. you gave $500,000 to that cause. >> yes, i did. >> you want to make sure that the kids who want to get there can get there. >> that's right. for kids who want to come from all around and get there and can't afford to get there. >> are you planning to be at the march? >> i'm not planning to be at the march. i not the march should be about the children. >> i want to go back to the movie about the children. this is what people are saying about the great ava. a former teen "vogue" editor said, if you had told me as a little girl that i would be standing in the presence of absolute greatness to bear witness to a little brown girl with big curly hair saving the world on the screen i might
have known my own magic sooner. another says "thank you, ava, for taking us on a dreamy ride in adventure with a little brown girl." this was ava's call to cast the movie this way -- >> yes her call to put a little brown girl at the center storm and to diversify the mrs. when you grew up with the book they don't look like me or mindy or reese for that matter. i think ava's work on the planet is about inclusion and about -- >> yours too. >> and mine too. >> i love you and ava together. you guys are a great one-two punch. >> yeah. it's really good. >> you play off of each other well. >> we don't want people to mistake this is about adolescents, but it's a universal message about finding your own voice and your own path. that's why the book has such wide appeal. >> yes. and -- that's why it's a fantastical book for children families, young girls is because it's about discovering your own voice at the age where you're
trying to figure out is it my voice or should i do what university else wants me to do. -- what everybody else wants me to do. >> and overcoming insecurities. what if any insecurities have you had? >> i've had a lot to overcome. i think the most important essential thing to understand about all of us the thread that runs through all of us is what meg says at the end of the movie. "i deserve to be loved." you remember in -- she says "i deserve to be loved." i think people are -- they suffer in direct proportion to how they don't believe that they deserve to be loved. and so it all comes back to how loved are you, and do you believe that you're worthy of being loved. >> uh-huh. >> which goes back to what you were saying about the schools. kids who need -- >> yeah, if you've been traumatized, you can't -- you can't feel that. you can't get to those feelings yes. >> thank you, o. >> no we're not done. >> one more -- >> one more sung. >> oh. >> all right. >> let me ask you about this call for you to run for president. leave is -- >> you said no, that it's not in
your dna. >> i'm interested in the notion of when you hear the call about whatever you do how do you know now's the time for me to step in and step up? >> it's something you will feel. i will tell you all that i was -- actually, i was in maui preparing, rehearsing the speech. that's where you first heard the speech, in the gym in maui. gayle comes in, and i said "i want you to hear this speech" they was doing at the golden globes. and gayle goes "look, uh i just want to talk to you about something. i know" -- >> did i say it like that? >> yes but.you said "it's not going to be good for you, but i think it would be good for the countryi." i'm like get out of here. i wanted you to listen to the speech. so i believe that for everything that anybody does there's a feeling not just voices outside yourself telling you to do something, but there's a feeling that you have about, yes, this is the direction i should move in. >> is that feeling grace? some call that grace.
grace gives you the ability to see or is it -- >> i think it is -- it is an instinct, an intuition, it is an -- i call it your internal guidance system, your own personal gps that says this is the way. >> i also think nobody should be convinced to run -- to run for the presidency. but i also think you have a unique ability in terms of healing and connecting all people. and i -- >> i have great compassion for people. i do that. >> i know that. >> i think you need more than compassion to be the president of the united states. >> what do you think maya would say? it's one of these times i wish maya was here. what do you think that she would say? -- >> she would say, baby listen to your own heart. >> i read that somebody said if you ran, the day you decided to run, half the country would hate you immediately. >> that is true. >> why are you telling her that? >> because i feel that she's -- >> why are you telling her that? >> it doesn't have to be. >> you are not helping. >> always hope. >> even gayle said when she comes to try to convince me that i should run for president says "look, it's not going to be good
for you. it's not even going to be good for me." just do it. >> somebody told me you'd have to leave your job at cbs. i said, "why do i have to leave my job at cbs"? >> i think you might. >> no, i don't. i could be impartial. >> always looking out for you and us. >> thank you all. thanks for all this time. >> great to meet you. >> wonderful meeting you. >> maybe you need to rethink that. i thought the question about you being insecure was interesting. >> i didn't answer the question -- >> you didn't. >> it never shows. >> we got to go. got to go. thank you. >> i'll answer that next time. >> okay. "a wrinkle in time," go see it. it opens nationwide on friday. a fantastic movie. there's a big chance at the top of the "forbes" list of the millionaires, a big change at the top of the magazine we should say. luisa kroll is in the green room ahead. first on "cbs this morning," we'll review the surprises and new ranking of the
mark zuckerberg with an estimated $71 billion. number four is luxury goods chief bernard arnaud and his family, they're worth $72 billion. investor warren buffett is third, he's worth $84 billion. >> microsoft co-founder bill gates drops one spot from last year to number two with $90 billion. and at number one for the first time is amazon founder and ceo jeff bezos. the first billionaire on the list with $112 billion. >> wow. >> "forbes" assistant managing editor luisa kroll is here with more. a centi-billionaire. what is the significance of jeff bezos and what he's been able to accomplish with amazon? >> first of all, it's just been such huge gains. you know, we always talked about will we ever see anybody that's a centibillionaire. people joke and say will we ever see a trillionaire? i hope not in my lifetime but it's the phenomenal gains and the way she's shaken up
everything he's gone after. amazon started off as an online bookseller. it's now talking about getting into credit cards. it bought a smartphone doorbell company last week -- >> just when you think they can't go bigger they go bigger. >> they go bigger and keep getting bigger. he was up over $39 billion in 12 months. last year was another phenomenal year. it was the biggest one-gain year since we've been tracking billionaires. >> they'll start buying planets next. 67% of the billionaires are self-made. that's fascinating to me. do they share some talent? is that higher than in the past? >> i talk about this the x-factor. you obviously have to be incredibly driven, a little bit crazy, a little bit passionate. sometimes you have to come from a hard-knock life, have a hard-knock story. some of these people were adopted. some had parents who died. they were working on factory floors. i mean oprah is a terrific example. you know she had a lot --
>> definitely self-made. in less than a minute tell us about the highest women on the list and why you put robert smith on the cover. >> that's a lot to cover in one minute. >> 30 seconds -- >> there are a record number of women, there are 72 self-made which is just really exciting because that's always been a huge lag. the richest self-made woman is a woman named j kinfey. she's one of the women we're talking about. her mom died when she was younger. she ended up working in a factory at age 16. now she makes the cover -- and robert smith he has had such phenomenal success in private equity. he's one of the most successful people on wall street. it's great to celebrate the successes of african-americans -- >> agreed.
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this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". good morning i'm rahel solomon, bill cosby and attorneys involved in his sexual assault retrial are inside a norristown courtroom right now. cosby's retrial is set to begin april 2nd. prosecute remembers making their case to a judge to allow 19 accuse tears testify at cosby's retrial to establish a pattern of prior bad acts. defense attorneys want the judge to prohibit that testimony. let's sends over to lawyer ween check of today's forecast , nice right now but later, storm moving in. >> yes, it will be far less than nice, as the second nor'easter impacts the delaware val nay week's time winter storm warnings in effect, philadelphia county, all pa suburbs up into the lehigh valley, berks county and the poconos, 7:00 p.m. this evening until late tomorrow night. for today, increase in clouds, late day shower possible, high temperature at 47. and then precipitation moves in tonight periods of rain and snow, with a low temperature at 33 degrees, and timing this out for tonight
and tomorrow, 12:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m. tomorrow dealing with wintery mix some of which could be heavy at times but primarily all snow even during this time frame west of i-95, and then 10:00 a.m. until morning until 4:00 p.m. tomorrow afternoon for most of us, going to be dealing with heavy snow that will be the peak intensity of the storm. we'll see significant snowfall totals west of i-95, and then meisha, sharp cut off as we head into inland new jersey, looking at about two-4 inches, because we'll see mainly rain and sleet in these locations. >> okay, all right lauren, thank you so much. looking outside for your morning commute accident here eastbound before route 202, left shoulder compromised there, see about the g on your brakes. careful, give yourself extra time. disable vehicle here, kind of beyond these business route one, that right lane, compromised. quick peak at the volume on the vine, pushing in the westbound direction towards the schuylkill and eastbound bumper to bumper conditions here rahel, over to you. >> meisha, thank you. that's "eyewitness news" for now. join us for "eyewitness news" at noon, i'm rahel solomon. good morning.
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