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tv   Through the Decades  CBS  January 4, 2016 5:00pm-6:00pm MST

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went up in flames in seconds over the weekend, a meeting facility. the missing man was the counselor. >> now, investigators say it was his body taken from inside. the fire started saturday morning on the building near 64 skth wadsworth, cbs4 jeff todd news. jeff. >>reporter: yeah, jim and karen, this building was deemed too dangerous to enter on saturday, but all of that changed within the past few hours. it was about 2:30 this afternoon when a huge excavator started to dismantle the building and dogs were sent into the building for a second day, they were looking for john ruter. ruter was a counselor at the creative treatment options facility for the last deck kate, at the facility on saturday, but coworkers have said they were the last ones out of the third story office and never saw him leave. the coroner will have to identify the remain, but there
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>> got to do this very slow scli very carefully, it is a process that will take time, not only for the need to preserve the building, and the evidence, but also so that we can keep everybody's safety in mind. the top priority. >>reporter: a little more than an hour ago, we found this scene, tarps up around the front of the building, we saw firefighters carrying a stretcher in. and going down the stairs. just about 15 minutes ago, police confirmed a body was inside. coming up at 6:00, much more information and you can hear from the woman who actually runs this facility. now, live in arvada. also dropping tonight on cbs4 news at 5:00, 23 and sk counting, how many businesses thieves have targeted in the last week, burglars throwing rock asks busting into two more storess in the last 24 hours, the stores were hit on ham den and santa fe, the rest of the smash and grabs happened in an area near hampden and santa fe,
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one of the recent crime locations and jen, are they lated or do they know that -- related or do they know that yet? >>reporter: police agencies say it's too soon to say if they are linked, but they're talking to each other. about that recent uptick in all of these different smash-and-grabs, we have cases in denver, englewood and then here in sheridan where i am, and from this verizon store, we have another photo of a suspect to release. >> it was a shock to me. i thought this was a pretty safe and secure area. >>reporter: the owner of truck says thieves did more damage than money stolen from the register early this morning, he got the call k the break-in at 4:30 a.m.. >> it's kind of strange that with this. for a while now.
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there's not a lot of money, typically, in these cash registers, at least in ours, and it seems like a pretty invasive and risky type of burglary to me for not much of a pay off. >>reporter: the thief or thieves stole about $200 from his cash register n the same shopping center at the verizon store, another smash-and-grab overnight. managers say that they didn't get away with much here either. >> they were able to get an iphone, they took fake tablets that we have, they're not working or real and then some accessories. >>reporter: business owners say they've been warned about the recent mash and grabs to the area -- smash-and-grabs in the area. nearly 2 businesses have been hit. and we do have a description for the suspect in this verizon store situation, we're told he's about 5.6, to 5.11 with a thin build and he was wearing a distinctive purple and green winter jacket and gloves.
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businesses say they have been told that all of these areas will have increased patrols by police. live in sheridan rngs jennifer brice, cbs4 news. thank you, jennifer. a man rushed to the hospital after being hit by a light rail train, this afternoon at the train stop at 20th and welton in downtown denver. police said the victim fell off of the platform and hit by the oncoming train, for now, we do not have his condition. and developing now, president barack obama says he will move forward on new gun control measures, without congress. after meeting today with the attorney general, president barack obama said he would defy the republican controlled sxong implement new gun control by executive action. >> this is not going to solve every violent crime in this country, it's not going to prevent every mass shooting, it's not going to keep every gun out of the hands of a criminal. it will potentially save lives. >> the president wants gun deal
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background checks on buyers, he wants to keep people with mental health restrictions from possessing guns, and he wants to hire 230 more fbi employees, to process those background checks. the president has inviting a colorado state lawmaker to the white house tomorrow to talk about his executive plan. political specialist shawn boyd live at the capitol tonight, and sean, not much of a surprise that the president would want imput from our states. >>reporter: karen, this place was ground zero for gun control, a couple of years ago when the state legislature passed four controversial laws. it's not every day that the president of the united states requests the pleasure of your company. >> i get this invitation to come to the white house. >>reporter: representative rhonda fields, one of only 4 lawmakers across the country, invited to a private meeting at the white house, to discuss gun control.
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to pass laws in colorado, requiring background checks, on all gun sales, and limits on high capacity magazines. that same year in d.c., congress blocked a similar package of gun control bills. the president now says he will bypass congress, and announce executive action. likely to include expanded background checks. >> even gun owners say that you know, background checks are a good thing to do. >>reporter: fields says the president is also considering action to keep guns from suspected terrorists on the no-fly list. >> he would like to see there be a delay before those folks get access to a gun. >>reporter: republicans vow to fight. >> he has a phone and he has a pen, but if you live by the pen, you die by the pen. >> it's not constitutional. and i'm confident that the courts will reject his plans to do that. >>reporter: in colorado, republicans have tried to repeal the gun laws and failed. >> i think what we have on the books has prove on the save
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fields toltd me she will also urge the president to consider a ban on high capacity magazines, and assault style weapons when she meets with him next week. the 2016 legislative session open os here at the state capitol next week wednesday. live at the capitol, cbs4 news. and security was extremely heavy today as people returned to work at the campus in san bernardino, california. where 14 people were killed in the terror attack last month. workers had to show id badges to get past the security guards. it's the first time many of these workers had been to the offices since that husband-wife terror team attacked a holiday luncheon on december 2nd the few available tickets sold out quickly today for the broncos first playoff game, january 17th. >> what remains unknown is who will be the starting quarterback, peyton or brock. live tonight at the centennial,
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wants to play, he's not sharing it. >> the drama is fun. gary kubiak says it's fun. enjoyable, he says. being the top seed in the afc can make having a quarterback controversy easier to handleful it will be the mile-high question, until l gary kubiak does have that answer. who will start at quarterback for the broncos in the playoffs? brock osweiler, he's 5-2 as a starter, wins against the patriots and the bengals or with peyton manning, the future hall of famer, he came off the bench last night and led a victory. the floor is your, gary kubiak, what do you have? >> proud of our football team. and a few days off here, got a lot of things i'll need to do as a coach right now, i'm still up there trying to evaluate a lot of thing ks and so, i've got -- things and so, i've got nothing for you today. we'll go back to work thursday. >>reporter: broncos are off the next couple of days, so we can spend that time continuing to speculate as to who he will choose and he will make the decision and debate if it's the
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>> it is, mark. >> and we'll check in later, thank you, sir. coming up, a crash killed two people on colorado boulevard, more about the driver that is accused of causing it. >> plus, the fbi now in charge of dealing with the armed protesters who took over a federal wildlife area in oregon. what the protesters say will end the standoff. >> and why stocks started off this new year so poorly. >> we had a little sunshine today, now you see the clouds moving up in our area and a little bit of snow in the southwest as we take a look at the big picture, a low pressure system sending moisture our way. could even mean snow for denver, the hour-by-hour shows us when.
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you need it, like us on,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, new developments now, as we learn the names of two people killed in this horrible crash on colorado blld, sunday afternoon at colorado l and mexico. the suv that caused the damage had been approached by the
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report that the driver was asleep. investigators say that driver then took off, and slammed into three other vehicles, just a few blocks away. mark taylor live at the scene tonight for us, with much more on this investigation. mark. >>reporter: well, karen, police say where that crash happened here on colorado boulevard, there were no tire marks found on the street. meaning that the police say that the car never tried to stop. even though it was going nearly twice the speed limit. it was a horrific four-car crash that left two people dead and sent six others to the hospital. >> this is a criminal investigation and there may be additional charges pending. >>reporter: it standed after the police got a call about a man asleep at the wheel of his black suv in a parking lot at evan asks colorado. he sped off, reaching speeds of 80 miles per hour. >> just a preliminary estimate, twice the speed limit in that location.
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other cars, killing the two people inside of this pontiac. >> it was such severe damage that the folks inside of the vehicle could not survive it. >>reporter: they've been identified as 42-year-old an thon nil mills and 29-year-old jonathan nickels, one other victim is in the hospital in fair condition. >> we had some, what we call, override and underride, where you've got a high profile vehicle that hits a low provile vehicle. >>reporter: the police are arrested him on driving under the influence, but the list of charges could grow later. >> also looking into any possible medical issues. >>reporter: now, the police say the suspect in this case did have multiple speeding violations on his record. but he did have have a valid driver's license at the time the crash. live in denver, mark taylor, cbs4 sfwluz the nib working with the law investigators in oregon hoping to peacefully end the stand off at a national wildlife refuge.
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themselves citizens for kons tug l l freed -- constitutional freedom say they won't leave until the government relaxes rules about use of federal land. a march to support two ranchers convicted of setting fires on federal grazing land. >> everything that we have, everything that we use, the clothes that i'm wearing, everything came from the land and the resources and if you lock that up and say that it's government's and not people's, then you don't have freedom. >> an attorney for the convicted ranchers say they are not associated with the protest group and those ranchers by the way, reported to federal prison in california this afternoon. 2016 off to a rough start for investor, after being down as much as 468 points today. the dow finished the trading day off 276, the nasdaq as you see, tumbled more than a 100, the s & p slowed 31 points.
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economic trouble in china and continued tensions between saudi arabia and iran are another concern. tonight, there's an outpouring of support on social media in our community for the family of penny parker, the former denver newspaper dlum klumist died -- columnenist died on saturday. >> i'm the luckiest human being on the planet, i feel that way, i really do. >> you've had a career you've loved. >> absolutely. >> after getting laid off at the denver post, and after her battle back from cancer. the family hadn't said how she died. but the community is remembering her nearly 20 years as a columnenist. charlotte, you can see her, she says she's very sad, prayers for her and her family. she was always so very fun to read. and connie says she also made a post on facebook, connie says i never knew her personally, but i loved her at the rocky mountain news. and if you would like to share your thought, you, too, can post your memories of penny parker on
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time now to check with ed greene, and you and penny were long-time pals. >> our kids went to preschool together rest in peace, penny parker, my friend. take a look at doppler 4,000 here, you saw sunshine today and now we see the clouds moving off into denver and a little snow bind that, yes, all coming our way, a little low pressure system, it will be strong enough to kick moisture into our state. so the mountains will see pretty good snow, maybe 4, 5, 6 inches in some areas and some of that thursday could spill over, there's another system behind it. that could shove snow right into the denver area, light snow for thursday. maybe again on friday. remember how warm it was back east, christmas week in the 60s and 70s? now, the cold air has moved in. in the 30s. we are warmer than they are at 45 degrees, just a few degrees above normal for us. 62 in phoenix. the only real warm spot in miami. we were 45, 50 downtown,
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18 and 22 are the lows, 43 and 17 are the normals for this time of the year. the records, 67 and 16 below in 1974. from our weather watcher, silver pool, 42 in peetz, westminster, denver at 47 and northwest arvada at 49 degrees from the weather watchers. we have a northeast wind at 6, 63% humidity. nice shot from dale here, this is a fort lupton sunrise, that sky just on fire. debbie, a pretty shot from red rocks amphitheater on a nice day. taking a look at this from larry pierce, steamboat springs, a nice shot. and marsha, sun is set over estes lake, lake estes, you can just see the sun going behind the mountains there. temperatures for tonight, mostly in the teens and 20s over the eastern plains, we'll look at single digits above and below 0, mostly teens for the high country. teens, 20s out west, and
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today, with 30, 40, 50 over the eastern plains. 20s and 30s out west. here is that denver forecast. for tonight, mostly cloudy sky, 23 and 21 the overnight lows, tomorrow, mostly cloudy, again, with 50 and 47. so kind of a day like today. and then for the next several days, 43 on wednesday. and now, the cold air comes back, with a little snow. 37, thursday with a chance for snow, friday with 32, chance for snow. saturday, in time for the weekend, sunshine, but colder with a high of 29. >> we'll enjoy the 40s while we have them. facebook, twits sxer other social media -- twitter and other social media apps have become marketplaces for drug dealers, rick shows us how law enforcement is fighting back. >>reporter: this man is accused of making a pot deal on the internet. worth tens of thousands of dollars. >> we're doing a story about marijuana, dealing on facebook. >>reporter: what he didn't know was how law enforcement is using the apps. >> if they wanted to know who i
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social media. >>reporter: we'll show you what the police are planting on facebook. >> thank you, rivenlth watch the social media sting investigation tonight, on cbs4 news at 10:00. for the next two weeks, the inquiring minds want to know who
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how about a shout out to the
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don't forget the dolphins. >> now, we're going to see if the broncos can do something with the top spot, mark. >> broncos got help yesterday, we know that they're the top seed in the playoffs, the road to the super bowl and the afc comes through denver, what we don't know now is who will be the starting quarterback for team. gary kubiak offering very little insight into his decision, into his upcoming decision, he doesn't have a timetable for making the decision. the only thing he would say today is that the team won't be kept in the dark about it. and that he's going to do what is best for the team. also, after going through this for the last two months, he sees no reason to rush the decision. >> i don't have any concerns because our football team understands we always have direction. they know. and you know, we get together and we've got direction, and like i said, they also understand that through the course of this season, what has taken place with our team and how we've handled it and the fact that it has taken all of us, you know, they understand that. so i think right now, they deserve to enjoy what they've
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they need to get back to work on thursday. >> and broncos enjoying a few days off, thanks to their comeback win against the chargers, their chance to secure the first round buy seemed to be slipping away yesterday afternoon, five turn overs led to that quarterback switch. but then, manning found some magic. and now the broncos don't have to travel unless it's to the super bowl. >> everything that you want as a team in the afc, so we can control our own destiny right now, three games, the super bowl champion, the count down started today and last night, we had four, one out of the way, and we find out who our opponent is next weekend. >> and that opponent could be the steeler, chiefs or texans, we will talk about that with bradley roby on xfinity monday live. >> the black monday in the nfl because a lot of head coaching jobs open up. usually not by choice. the headliner today, tom in new york, he resigned after 12 season, he won two super bowls
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just wrapped up its third straight losing season. >> definitely has not failed to, you know, i feel that we as players, and we failed him, by not playing to the level that we could. >> and mike shanahan, a name to watch, not necessarily with the giants, but he's been linked to the 49ers job, the dolphins job, mike shanahan might get another
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>> we'll,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, what a nice little break in this weather.
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we got a couple of more days in the 40s, 43 on wednesday with sunny to partly sunny skies, it starts to cool off and snow is back in the forecast. >> time to take down the christmas lights. >> now is >> pelley: the president does an end run around congress to restrict gun sales. also tonight, armed protesters versus the feds in a dispute over private property. >> i want the federal government to abide by the constitution of the united states. >> pelley: a levee proves no match for the mighty mississippi. el nio storms are about to hit the west. and getting fit. orange is the new way back. >> it's pretty powerful in improving people's risk factors for heart disease and diabetes. captioning sponsored by cbs
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with scott pelley. >> pelley: we've learned tonight how president obama intends to tighten gun sales without the approval of congress. the president, frustrated by mass murders that seem to come every month, has decided in his last year to test the limits of his power. chief legal correspondent jan crawford has the breaking news from the white house. jan? >> reporter: well, scott, senior administration officials just moments ago outlined the executive actions the president will announce tomorrow which he says will help keep guns out of the wrong hands. a major focus are what officials say are flaws and loopholes in the nation's system of background checks. among the recommendations are requiring gun dealers, including internet or at gun shows, to be licensed and conduct background checks for gun sales. changing federal privacy rules to help keep people with mental health restrictions from
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hiring more than 230 additional f.b.i. employees to help process background checks. and a budget proposal for an additional 200 agents and investigators at the bureau of alcohol, tobacco & firearms. now, after meeting this afternoon with his attorney general, loretta lynch, the president said he was confident these changes are consistent with the second amendment, that they're not an unconstitutional end run around congress, but, scott, one thing is all but certain: these proposals and these executive actions are going to be challenged, whether in congress or in court. >> pelley: just as the president's executive actions on immigration have been challenged in court. jan crawford at the white house tonight. jan, thank you very much. the president's shot was heard everywhere on the campaign trail today, and with less than four weeks to the first voting, candidates are turning to their own big guns. major garrett is in new hampshire tonight. major? >> reporter: scott, republican
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condemned the president's executive action as overreach even before the details were known. not surprisingly, president obama received strong support from democrat hillary clinton, who today deployed one of her most potent political weapons. bill clinton held his first solo campaign event of this election cycle, admitting the times feel a bit unsettling. >> you know i don't fit anymore. first of all, i'm a happy grandfather. i'm not mad at anybody. >> reporter: clinton was in new hampshire, a state where his affections run deep. the former president's second- place finish here in 1992 paved the way to the nomination. hillary clinton's win in 2008 got her back into the race against barack obama. unlike that campaign when bill clinton acted as his wife's co- strategist and hyperactive endorser, today he brought a quieter pitch.
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lifetime anybody has run for this job at a moment of greater importance who was better qualified by knowledge, experience and temperament to do what needs to be done now. >> reporter: clinton did not directly address donald trump's recent attempts to dredge up his 1990s sex scandals. campaigning in iowa, hillary clinton said she had a trump- inspired new year's resolution. >> i'm going to let him live in his alternative reality and i'm not going to respond. >> reporter: trump took on the democratic front-runner in his first television ad. >> the politicians can pretend it's something else, but donald trump calls it radical islamic terrorism. >> reporter: the border images of migrants are not migrants crossing from mexico into the united states but crossing a border in morocco. the trump campaign said it used that video on purpose to show what would happen in america if illegal immigration is not stopped. >> pelley: major garrett on the campaign. thanks.
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john dickerson, our cbs news political director and the anchor of "face the nation." john, what do you make of that trump ad? >> reporter: well, it's an ad about fear and walls, fear of mexicans crossing the border illegally. trump started his campaign promising a wall the keep them out, and it's about fear of islamic terrorists. trump promises to keep them out by temporarily walling off muslims from entering america. republican voters rank these emotional issues as top concerns and trump on these issues has a decided advantage over his opponents. >> pelley: the iowa caucus is february 1st, less than a month away. where does the race stand? >> reporter: on the republican side the race is a battle between trump and everyone else. the alternative might be ted cruz or a mainstream candidate republicans like, someone like marco rubio or chris christie. on the democratic side, bernie sanders is the grassroots champion, but unlike on the republican side, establishment support is not split. there's just hillary clinton,
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with less than a month to go before the voting starts, campaigns are at the point where every decision they make about travel, about resources could have irrevocable consequences. >> pelley: john dickerson, we'll be watching sunday on "face the nation." thanks, john. >> thanks, scott. >> pelley: tonight law s enforcement is not moving to retake a government building at a national wildlife refuge in oregon. the building was seized two days ago by armed protesters, another flare-up in the generations-long showdown between ranchers and the largest landlord in the west, uncle sam. john blackstone is there. >> reporter: at the entrance to the wildlife refuge headquarters, ammon bundy declared this a fight he's determined to win. >> and it is left to us to decide whether we allow these things to go on or whether we make a stand so they will not happen to other people across this country.
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began saturday after a demonstration in support of local ranchers dwight and steven hammond. they were convicted for arson after a fire on their ranch spread on to federal land. they arrived at a prison in southern california today to begin a five-year sentence. so you want the federal government to give up this wildlife refuge, give it back to ranchers? is that the demand? >> i want the federal government to abide by the constitution of the united states. >> get out of here, you cowards! >> reporter: in 2013, bundy's father cliven battled government officials over grazing rights on federal land in nevada. that escalated into an armed confrontation. so far in oregon there has been no confrontation. not a single law enforcement officer to be seen for miles around the occupied refuge. here inside the compound there is plenty of heavy equipment, but we don't see any evidence of weapons by the occupiers. frankly, we don't see many occupiers. while there is no evidence of broad local support for the
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country, independence is highly valued. jennifer kady grew up here. >> the government is getting so big, we're slowly being stripped of our freedoms and people don't see it. it's happening right under our nose. >> reporter: the county sheriff did have a message for the occupiers here today, scott. he said if they're really here county, it's time for them to go home. >> pelley: john blackstone reporting tonight. john, thank you. there's more extreme weather in the forecast. with arctic air blasting the northeast, rain and snow in the west, and in the midwest, the historic winter flood is rolling on. at least 25 people have been killed there. there's no peace in olive branch, illinois, where we find david begnaud tonight. david? >> reporter: scott, good at least half of the town of olive branch, illinois, is underwater tonight. there are flooded homes like the one behind me for miles in areas that are known to be vulnerable
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>> there's the breech. >> reporter: in alexander county, illinois, the flooding is disastrous, and the temperature is near freezing. >> it's gotten real bad here. >> reporter: today the u.s. coast guard flew us over the spot where the 18-mile levee failed about 72 hours ago. >> this is where the levee breeched sending water from the mississippi river into a flood plain. at least 100 structures are flooded, 14,000 acres of the county are underwater, and the water is rising. >> reporter: this is the home of brandon dillow and jennifer korte. they built their levee eight feet high. tonight they're dry. in 2011 their levee was five feet high and water got inside the home. >> depressing. it changes your whole life. >> reporter: many like them have been asked to evacuate but refuse.
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got out, but the others stayed behind to save what was left. >> you worry about everything you got and everything you're going to lose. >> reporter: from the air you see the home is surrounded by water on three sides. >> bigham has 25,000 sandbags and water pumps working to keep the home dry. so far they're holding. >> reporter: back near the levee breech, we spotted this herd of deer, victims of the unrelenting flood running for an escape. we notice tonight the water seems to have dropped about an inch in the last six hours. that's great news for the bigham family. friends and family are working around the clock, dead set on saving this house that has been here since 1959. scott, some of this floodwater could reach memphis by friday. >> pelley: david, thank you very much. ben tracy is reporting much of this crazy weather is being driven by the warming pacific current known as el nio. >> reporter: el nio has already hit california's mountains.
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five feet of snow in the sierras, a welcome sight after four years of drought. southern california is now bracing for a series of storms. josh rubenstein is a meteorologist at kcbs in los angeles. >> we're looking at about an inch to two inches of rain in the l.a. basin, and right on its heels, here's that third system that's moving in on wednesday. the rain from that could linger all the way into friday. >> reporter: el nio is an intense warming of the pacific ocean near the equator that changes weather patterns around the world. this is one of the largest on record. in glendora, california, eric erby was stocking up on sandbags. >> it could happen any time anywhere. it depends on how much. either way, i'll make sure i'm prepared. >> reporter: los angeles is designed to prevent flooding, which is why the los angeles river is encased in all of this concrete. it may look like a pathetic little stream tonight, but, scott, later this week you could have ten to 20 feet of water filling this channel.
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well, it was a wave of worry that swept world financial markets today after stocks in china plunged. the dow was down as much as 467 points, but it recovered, ending with a loss of 276 or 1.6%. it is the worst start to a year since the great recession. the markets were also rattled by saudi arabia and iran. the two are rivals because the saudis represent the sunni branch of islam and iran is home to the shiite branch. over the weekend, the saudis executed a shiite cleric. after a furious iranian reaction, countries in the gulf are choosing sides. here's holly williams. >> reporter: in iran today, angry protesters denounced saudi arabia's execution of the shiite muslim cleric nimr al-nimr.
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year-old wound, enflaming tensions between sunni and shiite muslims. in the sunni-led kingdom of saudi arabia, al-nimr dared to demand equality for shiites and was shot and then arrested in 2012. it was in shiite-dominated iran that saudi arabia's embassy was ransacked and burned on saturday. around 40 people were later arrested, but iran made its feelings clear by renaming this street in honor of the executed cleric. saudi arabia and iran are already fighting two deadly proxy wars against each other in syria and yemen, taking sides along religious lines. now there are fears that al- nimr's execution will fuel even more violence in the middle east. shiite muslims also clashed with police in bahrain.
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bullets against the protesters. blaming iran for the escalation, saudi arabia has severed diplomatic ties with tehran. its ally, bahrain, has followed suit, while the united arab emirates has recalled its ambassador. with many countries in the middle east already torn apart by religious differences, these tensions could destabilize the region even more, especially, ia scott, if saudi arabia and iran try to use those religious divisions to further their own interests. >> pelley: holly williams reporting for us tonight in istanbul. holly, thank you. is man creating earthquakes in oklahoma? and they've discovered the wreck of "el faro," the worst u.s. maritime disaster in 30 years. when the "cbs evening news" continues. we came up with a plan to help reduce my risk of progression.
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small earthquakes in oklahoma, the state has ordered oil drillers today to reduce the amount of wastewater they inject into the ground during a process known as "fracking." here's mark strassmann. >> reporter: oklahoma, not california, is now america's earthquake capital. >> who do you call if you feel an earthquake? >> reporter: until 2008, the state averaged one or two a year. now it's almost three a day. >> it was a big boom. and everything started shaking. >> reporter: including you? >> including me. >> reporter: a 4.5 magnitude earthquake hit crescent, oklahoma, last july. t grocery clerk lois gillette hugged a coworker. >> i thought i was going to fall. there was a lot of stuff fell off the shelves. >> reporter: oklahoma keeps breaking records for earthquakes with a magnitude of 3.0 or higher.
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but why? most geologists connect the spike in earthquakes to the state's oil and gas industry and its disposal of massive amounts of water into underground caverns. geologist todd halihan teaches at oklahoma state. >> unfortunately these injections well, they're startling when you feel them, and there are now a lot of people experiencing them on a pretty broad scale. >> reporter: lois gillette isn't taking sides. >> i don't know if it's manmade. i don't have any idea. >> reporter: you would just like it to stop? >> i want it to stop. please. >> reporter: one geologist we talked to said no question something has reactivated fault lines here, fault lines that had been dormant for 300 million years. >> pelley: mark strassmann, thanks.
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my opioid pain medication makes me feel stopped up. that's called opioid-induced constipation, or oic. a different kind of constipation. finding relief has been a real struggle. paint a different picture. talk to your doctor about oic and prescription treatment options. every auto insurance policy has a number. but not every insurance company understands the life behind it. those who have served our nation have earned the very best service in return. usaa. we know what it means to serve. get an auto insurance quote and
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to stay for life. caring for someone i am a lot of things. i am his sunshine. his advocate. once-daily namenda xr moderate to severe alzheimer's. it works differently. when added to another alzheimer's treatment, it may improve overall function and cognition. of symptoms for a while. p vo: namenda xr doesn't change how the disease progresses. p it shouldn't be taken by anyone allergic to memantine, or who's had a bad reaction its ingredients. before starting treatment, if they have, por ever had, a seizure disorder, difficulty passing urine, liver, kidney or bladder problems, r and about medications they're taking. r certain medications, changes in diet, or medical conditions r may affect the amount of namenda xr in the body tand may increase side effects. p the most common side effects are headache, diarrhea, and dizziness. he's always been my everything. now i am giving back. ask their doctor about
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and learn about a free trial offer at fact. when emergency room doctors choose an otc pain reliever for their patients muscle, back and joint pain. the medicine in advil is their #1 choice. nothing is stronger on tough pain than advil. relief doesn't get any better than this. advil. ,,,, >> pelley: today the national transportation safety board said
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evidence in the sinking of the american cargo ship "el faro," lost this past october in hurricane joaquin. all 33 crew were killed. recently on assignment with "60 minutes," we sailed with the n.t.s.b.'s investigator, tom roth-roffy as "el faro" was discovered 15,000 feet under the atlantic. this is where "el faro" came to rest, upright, hull largely intact, her name mangled on the stern. her depth markings reported that this, the bow, had sunk 15 feet into the mud. her autopsy revealed a body that had been savagely beaten, steel crushed, equipment collapsed. there was no sign of the 33 crew members. equipment and cargo litter the seabed. that's a microwave oven, and on the right, that's a printer.
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sunroof, part of the cargo. >> at the top of that white line there is the most surprising part of our video surveys. there's nothing above there. >> pelley: what should be there? >> there should be two decks above that. the lower navigation bridge deck and the bridge deck. >> pelley: the two top decks had sheered off, including the bridge, where captain davidson would have been fighting the storm. they were nowhere near the ship. also missing, the voyage data recorder, like a so-called black box on an airplane. the safety board says it may search again for that data recorder, which would have captured conversations on the bridge. our final story coming up next. hi hey you look good.
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amerivest selects the funds and manages your portfolio. is it run by robots? no no, you can talk to a person anytime. 'cause i don't trust robots. right...well, if the portfolio you're invested in doesn't perform well for two consecutive quarters, amerivest will reimburse your advisory fees for those quarters. i wasn't born yesterday. well, actually it looks like you were born yesterday. happy belated birthday. thanks. for all the confidence you need td ameritrade. you got this. ibs-d. you know the symptoms when they start. abdominal pain. urgent diarrhea. now there's prescription xifaxan. xifaxan is a new ibs-d treatment that helps relieve your diarrhea and abdominal pain symptoms.
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it's a prescription antibiotic that acts mainly in the digestive tract. do not use xifaxan if you have a history of sensitivity to rifaximin, rifamycin antibiotic agents, or any components of xifaxan. tell your doctor right away if your diarrhea worsens while taking xifaxan, as this may be a sign of a serious or even fatal condition. tell your doctor if you have liver disease or are taking other medications, because these may increase the amount of xifaxan in your body. tell your doctor if you are pregnant, plan on becoming pregnant, or are nursing. the most common side effects are nausea and an increase in liver enzymes. if you think you have ibs with diarrhea, talk to your doctor about new xifaxan. ,, >> pelley: the government says
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exercise a week. dr. jon lapook has one way to get it. >> reporter: this is considered vigorous. >> right. >> reporter: dr. carol ewing garber teaches the science of exercise at columbia's teachers college. how many calories a minute do you burn? >> i don't think you burn too many at all. >> reporter: for those who get tired just thinking about strenuous exercise without rest, there's a fitness approach called high intensity training or hit. short bursts of high intensity training, say a minute or two of running as fast as you can, followed by a slow recovery, making a slow jog. >> so i'll row for 100 meters. it will be high intensity. >> reporter: hit is the mantra at orange theory fitness where eddie diaz is a coach. >> this will be a recovery period here.
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and after you're done with your ten seconds, you get back the work. >> reporter: the hit regiment varies from place the place. here the goal is to work out in what they call the orange zone, at a high intensity level for 12 to 20 minutes of an hour-long class. >> i felt completely out of shape. >> reporter: 36-year-old shelly ramsammy has asthma and used to be afraid of vigorous exertion. she tolerated the interval training well and last summer she had added incentive. >> i was trying to get fit for a trip. i'm going to be in a bikini. i have to get fit. >> reporter: after building up slowly, exercise experts recommend that, she now runs twice as fast as before. research shows high-intensity training stimulates the muscles to burn fat and sugar more effectively. why is it hot now? >> i think because research has been showing that it can be pretty powerful in improving people's risk factors for heart disease and diabetes. >> reporter: powerful, too, in getting some people off the couch. because at the end of the day,
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actually do it. dr. jon lapook, cbs news, new york. >> pelley: and we've got to run. for all of us at cbs news all around the world, good night. captioning sponsored by cbs we begin cbs4 news at 6:00 with breaking news, for you. investigators have found a body, in the rubble after a fire in arvada. that fire was saturday, at a drug rehabilitation facility near 64th and wadsworth. a man has been missing since. >> jeff todd is live at the scene now breaking news on this the, jeff. >>reporter: karen, the crews have gone home for the day, but we saw the employees of the addiction treatment seblther hunging -- center hugging each other. a body was found inside of the building, it has been a very difficult three days for the people who were inside there when the fire erupted. >> by the time we got out, it
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