tv Through the Decades CBS January 22, 2016 5:00pm-6:00pm MST
if you will play next year, he would just ignore the subject. but he is making sure to enjoy the championship experience. >> this is a special and unique opportunity. and i'm just going to put blinders on until sunday at 1:00 to enjoy these practices. and enjoy these game plans. that is what the coaching - - has encouraged us to do. i am doing that and i hope the whole team is doing that. >> it might be exactly what the broncos want. crews are still getting the field ready over at mile high. it has taken quite a beating in the last couple of months. they want to make sure it is at its best on sunday. >> the patriots are escaping a major storm out east.
on sunday's game. justin is there with the mobile weather love. fans want to know how to dress come sunday. it's going to be 45 degrees for the broncos game. 43 degrees with a slight chance of rain and by the end of the day, temperatures will be colder, and we could see snow mixed with rainfall. in the morning most of that
about 4:00, that could shift into the form of snowfall. how cold will it get? green will let you know. cbs is your station for all of the broncos excitement on sunday. our coverage begins bright and early. that begins at 6:00. and join our insiders for countdown to kick off. and the championship on cbs at 11:00. nfl today starts at noon. the big kick-off is just after 1:00 and we will have special coverage including all of the locker room reaction. police arrest a stuffed - - new developments after police arrest a suspect in a stabbing.
colorado on w ednesday. police say they have linked him to the stabbing. it happened on christmas eve in lakewood. he was in a full - - santa costume and got into a fight and stabbed the victim, who did survive. and an investigation into the stabbing of denver's fire chief near the fire station at . stoplight and stabbed him in the hand and in the l eg. now she's at - - she has been charged with first-degree assault and she is now in custody under $100,000 bond. the father of a student shot to death at the high school cried claire davis was shot and
student in 2014. our specialist is on the story from our state capital. the parents really fought for this information to be made public. >> they said we will not sue - - if you release what you know about the daughter's death. and it was an effort to prevent what happened to share from happening again. >> we will not find solace in individuals. >> reporter: all they want is answers about their daughter's death. >> this is no longer about our daughter or carl person. we believe he would have made different choices
to help him. >> despite learning the could have prevented the death, they think the superintendent for knowledge raising this - - for technology in dispute >> we can prevent it tragedy like this from ever happening in our school again and our hope on ways to implement recommendations in these reports and not allow polarizing arguments to breed connection, the kids in colorado deserve that from us. >> and the health program got a boost at the hearing today, one of claire's friends raised
the latest on the growing concerns over a virus. the us version islands are reporting the first case of that mosquito borne virus. it's even into guatemala, mexico, south and central america, and it can cause flulike symptoms and earth defects. aware. >> reporter: especially pregnant women, they should be concerned about the health of a newborn baby. stay north, for those who need to go to upstate mexico or brazil. we spoke to an expert who told us that your best bet is making sure you get insect repellent, get something with deed and the
percentage of deet. >> reporter: the concerns over this tiny insect are real. brazil is claiming thousands of babies have been born with brain injuries after their mothers were bitten by mosquitoes. officials there are urging women trying to get pregnant to wait until the crisis is under control. but the concern is what is - - what happens if you travel those climates? it's mostly in the americas but also includes the united states. >> it goes far north as the carolinas and the southeastern states, particularly florida and texas. >> reporter: jennifer believes it is only a matter of time before the virus spreads north beyond mexico. a mosquito with the virus may bite you and spread the disease. >> this mosquito prefers to
blood. >> reporter: they are also concerned about the possibility of paralysis. >> the important thing to remember is that these are daytime mosquitoes. normally we worry about evening biters, but this one bites in the daytime. >> the doctor says as soon as spring begins, surveillance of the mosquitoes begins. in colorado if they find that insect, they will let us know about it. it weather alert as a major winter storm has millions of people in its sites across the eastern united states. heavy snow is already falling. check out this in kentucky.
united tweeted that operations are suspended now with plans to resume out until sunday nights. say we had a forecast that i don't think we have had in 90 years. >> this image shows the enormous size of the blizzard. it's expected to park over washington dc over the next 36 hours, dumping up to 2.5 feet of snow. the weekend is off to a nicer start in denver. ahead. >> there is the storm system that could come just in time for the game on sunday. and taking a look at the eastern seaboard, here is all of the rain and that snow that you talked about around washington dc period and it is a slow
,, ,, a warning about avalanches in the high country, a slide on thursday killed a man on a snowmobile. that is the first avalanche death in colorado this year and right now we want to show you the latest map showing the current danger in our states. much of colorado is at risk and i want to send it to lauren. she is covering the story from boulder. >> backcountry safety is
the facts about avalanches. in colorado we average about six deaths per year from avalanche. right now we are actually behind the curve of what is typical because we did not have early-season deaths. talked with a spokesperson for the culver - - colorado avalanche information center. he told me the way that snow builds up, it really impacts our risk level. right now we are behind the curve's but he has seen a recipe for big avalanches coming down the pipe and he also says it's really only safe in a low risk area even with avalanches that happen in a moderate risk climate. >> you only have about 15 minutes to survive. if it's over 30 minutes got your
things will happen very fast. >> if you are a backcountry skier, use snowmobiles, it is good to take avalanche education classes. time to check the healthwatch. a woman in colorado is beating cancer with an unusual treatment. she was given a 40% chance of survival. her condition made it hard to walk even 20 feet without gasping for breath but hurt doctor recommended medication used for treating acne and she felt better. >> i was just doing these things from day to day, my state settled. i was just letting everybody
and today i am planning my future because there is one now. >> wonderful news. her survival chance has jumped to 95% since she started taking it. >> rescue rob bought this 1926 firetruck and gave it an upgrade. he has had broncos seasons tickets for the last six years now. coming up got find out how he could end up in the hall of fame. broncos fans are at the top of their game but we need to prove it we are in a battle with cbs boston. share your broncos bride just like these fans.
clouds, 59 degrees downtown, and another nice day downtown tomorrow. that's a smooth move right into colorado. so these two can see the snow, rain, showers, thunderstorms, and this is howard nathan's daughter in washington dc. you can see the yellow line on the road. she says so far, not so good. as we look at we have blizzard warnings and storm warnings all up and down the eastern seaboard and here is how it plays out, this system moves on up and this storm continues and by noon it holds off of the coast and you see some clearing skies behind it. for us, clearing skies again tomorrow at six court on saturday, partly cloudy skies tomorrow, and here comes the mountains sunday morning at
rain showers around here. it will take a couple of hours to change to snow showers. they don't even last long. the second half of the game is what we are looking at. and look at this, they put it upside down on the field. and taking a look at the forecast, the high today, 52 at dia, 59 degrees downtown, 44 and 17 are the normal. 68 and 14 below are the records. if the three downtown, the airport is 10 degrees cooler. and for phil curry, our weather watcher, this is taken near aspen. you can see the mountains are loaded up with snow. and near steamboat, take a look at this from dustin schieffer. broncos spirit from the top of the world. taking a look at tonight temperatures, teens and 20s
20 centimes mountains and out west, teens and near 20 degrees. 20s and 30s for the high country, 30s and 40s out west. the forecast goes this way for tonight, mostly clear skies, 29 and 27 or the overnight lows with increasing clouds as the day goes on. 60 degrees downtown and then we cool it off. we stay at 45 degrees with a chance of rain or snow showers on sunday. back to sunny skies and 50 degrees. >> check it out. we think that our helicopter has spotted the charger plane
,, ,, final injury reports out today, five players are all probable while the patriots listing 16 players as quest double even though they are all going to play. and if the broncos can keep it close, they pretty much play close games all season. the broncos found a way to win 10 of them. >> we are battle tested. believe me, we are battle tested. sometimes it's like what are we doing.
it speaks a lot to us. we just stick with it. as long as the clock is ticking, we've got a chance, that's how we do it. >> the big tight and has always been a problem for the denver defense and chris harrison said the best way is to hit him love. and he said no ill will intended. >> we hope you will - - it will last. i asked a simple question, how do you tackle this big tight end, the only way that you can, hit him in the legs. >> it is just part of the game. it is just part of the game and just got to be aware of it. i've got to step up my game a little bit.
much i've got. >> nuggets lost to the grizzlies last night. 11 games under 500. somehow there are still only 3.5 spots left on the west. the coach is channeling jim for the playoff talk. >> guys talk about playoffs and i don't even use that word. >> everyday actions do not indicate to me that we are serious about playing - -
,, >> thank you for watching colorado's news >> pelley: the snow's coming down, the warnings are up for the blizzard of 2016. >> they said it's coming. i'm trying to get out of here. >> pelley: also tonight, a new air bag death, for the first time not in a honda. the recall expands by millions. li the conservative "national review" calls for the defeat of donald trump. >> i guess they want to get a little publicity. but that's a dying paper. >> pelley: and steve hartman "on the road" when tim met tiffani. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley.
and it will only get worse. this is washington, d.c. tonight in the leading edge of what's e about to become the blizzard of 2016. the storm is already blamed for six deaths on the roads. travelers are stranded at airports. store shelves have been wiped out. six states have declared emergencies and accumulations could reach three feet. we have a team of correspondents. first we'll go to kris van cleave in washington. kris. >> reporter: scott, this is not a region known for handling a lot of snow well. the snow has started and overnight will come the heavy winds. the front end of an epic blizzard swept into the frigid nation's capital this afternoon as hundreds of washington, d.c. snow plows hit the street, trying to stay ahead of a forecast calling for two feet of snow, or more, complicated by wind gusts up to 55 miles an hour. daniel curnage is treating the roads in a city snow plow. how important is it for people
>> very. i just don't want people to be in the street, me, personally, because once we get behind the snow, it's going to be a hard time fighting to get back on top. >> reporter: but there's great concern after about an inch of snow wednesday gridlocked the city for hours, and now the snow is coming fast, falling at up to three inches an hour, until early sunday morning. chris geldart is running the district storm response. is this going to be a deadly storm? >> yes, sir. our first concerns really are the residents. one of the major successes for me personally is to make sure we don't lose anybody else. that's first and foremost. >> reporter: forecasters have been warning about this monster storm for days, but some waited until just hours before the snow started falling to stock up on food and supplies, finding long lines and empty shelves. lakisha love will be riding out the storm with her four sons. >> just making sure we have
our emergency checklist, and know that we have a backup plan for lighting, candles and batteries and things like that. >> reporter: d.c. police chief cathy lanier says the time to be outside has passed. >> no matter how pretty the snow is in a storm like this, if you go outside while this storm is going and the winds are blowing, you're really putting yourselves at risk. >> reporter: hundreds of national guardsmen across the region have been activated to help first responders get to calls as the snow piles up. scott, d.c. is asking other states for help, asking for additional snow-removal equipment. >> pelley: kris, thank you. in the carolinas, the danger is ice, and mark strassmann is there. mark. >> reporter: scott, bands of sleet like this fell all day in charlotte, but the real fear was a forecast of freezing rain that could turn this city into an ice-glazed nightmare. snow was falling during this early-morning traffic accident, a fatal accident. the woman's body wasn't discovered until eight hours later.
killed six people, at least, in three southern states. duke energy has called in 2,800 out-of-state line workers to help restore power, and, scott, the utility reports 30,000 power outages in the carolinas. >> pelley: thanks, mark. eric fisher is chief meteorologist at wbz in boston. eric. >> scott, the storm well under way now, seeing that snow just creeping up into southern parts of pennsylvania and new jersey tonight. that ice in the carolinas, but a change will come overnight. the main storm that really started to take off last night will send its energy over to the coast and this process has already started. this is the storm that rides up the eastern seaboard to the chesapeake and really increases those snowfall rates as we head into tonight and tomorrow. so timing it out, looking at the snow on the northwest side of this storm, this is where it's really cranking, in the morning, d.c. up towards philly and new york city and long island saturday afternoon. spreads into southern new england and slowly all this will rotate out to sea as we get into sunday morning, taking the snow and the wind along with it.
still looking at some huge numbers here. in the d.c. area, we're talking upwards of 30 inches of snow possible, especially just west of the city. new york at 10-18. roanoke 18-24 for a storm total and this is its hall of fame list for d.c. snowstorms, the most infamous, number one, 28 inches set back in 1922. scott, i think we have a great chance at number two. number one, that will remain to be seen tomorrow. >> pelley: eric fisher, wbz, thanks. snow, ice, and rain are about the only things that are flying in the northeast. more than 3,000 flights were canceled today. there will be more tomorrow. and david begnaud reports. >> reporter: the rush was on from charlotte to new york today to get out before the storm. >> they said it's coming. i'm trying to get out of here. i need to go back home. >> reporter: 50 airports are in the path of the storm including charlotte, reagan, dulles and all of new york's airports. more than 3,500 flights have already been canceled. this east coast storm has caused a ripple effect on the west
>> everything is canceled and now i get to fly back monday night. >> reporter: harry lalor was in los angeles on business. united canceled his flight to washington d.c. >> i'd love to be back with my family. my family and they're going to be there and get two feet of going to go out and there's nothing i can do to help them. >> reporter: in philadelphia, there was a brighter. note, sung by princeton university's glee club. they were some of the last to get out ahead of the snowstorm. there will be no flights in or out of here tomorrow in philadelphia. most u.s. airlines expect to be back at full operation by sunday, and, scott, as for the railways, amtrak will roll through the weekend, but with rol modified service. >> pelley: david, thank you. on the new jersey coast, storm surge conditions could be as bad as when super storm sandy tore thousands of homes apart in 2012. jericka duncan is in manasquan, new jersey. >> reporter: in belmar, new
this afternoon trying to shore up a mile-long sand dune built after super storm sandy. that storm caused more than $36 billion worth of damage to the state. this weekend's storm has some of the same characteristics as sandy-- coming during a full moon and high tide. belmar mayor matt doherty. >> we are more prepared for this storm than any storm that's ever come our way before. >> reporter: four miles south in manasquan, town officials are using loud speakers to warn people in low-lying areas. 75-year-old pat galdieri had to have her entire home renovated after sandy. >> i get a little nervous because we no longer have protection in the front of our house like we did originally we had a wall. >> i gotta go home. >> reporter: as his state prepared, governor chris christie received criticism for spending the last two days campaigning in new hampshire. today he changed his mind and returned.
criticize me. when i do back, they'll criticize me for whatever i do when i'm there. >> reporter: yesterday, new jersey learned it will only receive $15 million of the $326 million it requested from the sandy disaster relief program. scott, federal officials blame a weaker application than states like new york, which will get $212 million in relief aid. >> pelley: jericka duncan, thank you very much. in another important story tonight, there is a new death, the tenth, caused by a defective air bag made by takata. now the government is adding five million vehicles to the 19 million already recalled. here's demarco morgan. >> reporter: 52-year-old joel knight was driving this 2006 ford ranger when his car struck a cow that had wandered into the middle of the road. his air bag deployed.
it into his neck, killing him. takata airbags are also blamed on nine other deaths, but this gordon trowbridge, the spokesman for the national highway traffic safety administration, or n.h.t.s.a., held a conference call today. >> reporter: n.h.t.s.a. says that some takata air bags deploy with excessive force, shattering the metal inflater and sending shrapnel flying into the vehicle. 14 vehicle manufacturers and as many as 24 million vehicles are now involved. stephanie erdman was injured when her takata air bag exploded in 2013. >> instant blindness on my right side followed by gushing blood. it was terrifying. i thought i was going to bleed out at first. >> reporter: takata and vehicle manufacturers are struggling to
for the millions of vehicles already recalled, and, scott, n.h.t.s.a. says tens of millions more vehicles with the takata air bags may still need to be recalled in the near future. >> pelley: demarco, thanks very much. we have posted for you an updated list of all these recalled vehicles. you can find it on cbsnews.com. 10 days before iowa, there is a movement among republican conservatives to derail the trump campaign. here's major garrett. >> reporter: "national review" for decades the intellectual hub of modern conservatism denounced republican front-runner donald trump as an egotistical amateur with no proven commitment to limited government. 22 prominent conservatives wrote separate essays along those
>> people don't even think about the "national review," so i guess they want to get a little publicity. that's a dying paper. >> reporter: trump did not appear publicly today, but his campaign released an ad showing rival ted cruz stumbling over his position on immigration. >> sounded like you wanted the bill to pass. >> of course, i wanted the bill to pass-- my amendment to pass. ep an ad attacking trump for using government power, eminent domain, to dislodge private landowners. landowners. >> to bulldoze the home of an elderly widow for a limousine parking lot at his casino. >> he doesn't have no heart, that man. >> trump won't change the system. he's what's wrong with it. >> reporter: with trump and cruz dominating the conversation other republicans have struggled to break through. former candidate lindsey graham put it this way assessing a trump or cruz-led gop, "whether it's death by being shot or poisoning, does it really
>> pelley: major garrett reporting tonight. thank you. by the way, you'll see donald trump and bernie sanders with john dickerson this sunday on "face the nation." in the flint, michigan water crisis tonight, clinics were crowded with parents hoping to have children tested for lead poisoning. 100 children have already shown high lead levels, but the governor has told us that there are likely many more. for a year and a half the city failed to treat the water with standard anticorrosion chemicals, so the pipes corroded, releasing the lead. adriana diaz is there. >> reporter: ariana hawk came to ariana hawk the health department today for her children's lead test results, only to find out she'll have to wait at least two more weeks. >> still no results. come on. >> reporter: her son, sincere, was only a year old when flint tapped into its river for water.
rashes that his dermatologist believes are not due to lead but to the water's poor quality. >> as soon as he gets in the tub you can, like, see it. he's digging so bad that the skin is just, like, coming off of him. i don't want-- no kid should have to go through that. >> reporter: this week, his face is on "time" magazine. >> this exposure is good for everybody because we need this help. you know, we've been going like this for a year and a half before no one even knew about the water. >> reporter: the genessee county health department is overwhelmed. >> how did it go, buddy? >> good. >> reporter: nursing director toni larocco. >> i need more staffing to cover-- to get the process sped up. >> reporter: are people working extra hours these days? >> oh, yeah. >> reporter: what happens once someone tests positive for lead? >> we have nurse case managers. they go out and do home visits. they talk about nutritional aspects that can really help remediate some of that lead exposure. >> reporter: what if the results come back negative?
as a parent because for a year and a half we were drinking this water with all this lead and all these chemicals in it and i'm worried that still in the long term he still has to worry five to six years now, any day now he'll wake up and he's going to be different. >> reporter: she has good reason to worry because lead only stays in the blood for two to three weeks. after that, scott, it can travel to your bones and nervous system and stay there for decades. >> pelley: adriana diaz on the flint story from the start. adriana, thanks. now we have an important food safety notice for you. a listeria outbreak has been traced to salads packaged at a dole plant in ohio. one person has died and 12 became ill. the salads are sold under these six names. all the suspect packages have the letter "a" at the beginning of the manufacturing code. low oil prices have american energy workers over a barrel. also ahead, refunds on a hot item that turned out to be too hot. and a plan to bring diversity to
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it starts to relieve sudden cravings fast. i never know when i'll need relief. that's why i only choose nicorette mini. >> pelley: oil went up for a change today, 9%, to close over $32 a barrel. gas dropped another penny to $1.85. that's great for drivers but america's oil patch is sliding from boom to bust. manuel bojorquez is there. >> reporter: machines that once pumped oil from the ground near alice, texas, sit idle, lined up along a highway. >> i didn't want to look at it. >> reporter: it's a painful sight for denise walker robinson. >> i think that's what keeps me going is my faith. >> reporter: her company services oil rigs, but these trucks have nowhere to go. she once had 200 employees. now, there are only 48. >> that means that i'm
people working. >> reporter: if prices don't stabilize this year, what happens to your business? >> well, we may all be done. >> reporter: cheaper oil means it's less profitable to drill here, and as projects dry up, the town has suffered. sales tax revenues plummeted more than 60% in one year. unemployment has nearly doubled to 9%. jesus trevino lost his job moving oil equipment six months ago and went to a food pantry today for help. >> can't even afford to pay my bills. you know, you go from making a good living and all of a sudden it's all gone. >> reporter: volunteer phyllis seidel says the pantry's case load grew by 700 people last year. are you concerned about being able to handle that? >> yes, very. >> reporter: scott, at this time last year, there were nearly 700 r, rigs drilling in texas. more than half of those are now out of production. >> pelley: manuel, thanks. a little later, steve hartman
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>> pelley: today the motion picture academy said by 2020 it will double the number of women and minorities who vote for the oscars. there's been a lot of criticism since all 20 acting nominations went to whites for a second year in a row. amazon is offering refunds on hoverboards. some of the motorized self- balancing skateboards have burst into flames. at least 40 are believed to have been ignited by lithium ion batteries. philadelphia police officer jesse hartnett went home from the hospital today, two weeks after he was ambushed and wounded by a man that police say pledged allegiance to isis. hartnett returned fire, hitting the gunman once, and helped chase him down. in a moment, tiffani, tim, and the time of their lives.
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>> pelley: steve hartman stopped at a roadside restaurant and brought us back something sweet. >> reporter: what makes tim's place restaurant in albuquerque, new mexico, so special is that it is, indeed, tim's place. >> hello. how are we doing today? welcome to my place. >> reporter: tim harris was the first restaurant owner in the country with down syndrome. for the last five years, he has lived for his business, which is why his customers were shocked when tim announced recently that he was closing. >> my customers cried a lot. i'm going to miss you.
man to give up a job he loves more than anything. >> oh, yeah! >> reporter: a girl he loves more than anything. >> i cannot wait! >> reporter: that blur in the "i love tim" t-shirt is tiffani johnson. they met at a down syndrome convention. >> i was like, oh, my god, he's, like, oh, my god. >> reporter: did you go up to him and say something? >> i was too scared to. >> reporter: too scared to? >> because i never met a guy like tim. >> reporter: tiffani says it the weirdest feeling. >> i think i got hit by the love bug. >> reporter: eventually, tim got bit by it, too. >> will you be my girlfriend? >> you know i will. yes. >> reporter: he made her a steady and decided to move to denver to be closer to her. tim plans to open a new restaurant there, but it's still going to be hard leaving what he knows. in fact, he cries every time he thinks about it. >> i'm just really sad to lose this place. >> i know. >> i'm really sad. >> it's incredible to watch.
idea of this transition. >> reporter: tim's father, keith. >> while at the same time, being as excited as i've ever seen him about the possibility of being with tiffani. >> i'm lucky to have someone that loves me. >> every time i feel sad, my girlfriend makes me a lot happier. >> i'm trying not to start crying here. >> reporter: when you look her in the eye, what do you see? >> i see love. i see joy, and i see that i have-- i have a future. >> reporter: why on earth do we call them disabled? >> i just love him. >> reporter: when on the important things, they can be so much more able than us. steve hartman, "on the road," in albuquerque, new mexico. >> pelley: and that's the cbs evening news for tonight. for all of us at cbs news all around the world, i'm scott pelley. and i'll see you sunday on "60 minutes."
captioning sponsored by cbs captioned by media access group at wgbh access.wgbh.org we begin with the broncos drive to the championship. new england landed at dia half an hour ago. and the helicopter showed us the team getting off of the plane. the broncos fans are certainly ready with hundreds decked in orange and blue. and the players have got to be ready as well. they spent today practicing. mark is checking in from sports authority field. it will be louder out there come sunday. >> reporter: yes, all is quiet