tv CBS This Morning CBS June 7, 2013 7:00am-9:01am PDT
♪ good morning to viewers in the west. friday, june 7, 2013, welcome to "cbs this morning." from phones to facebook, new revelations about how the government is tracking up major garrett and john miller have details. cyber security a big issue as president obama meets china's president in california. the superpower summit. one of the most divisive figures, julian assange speaks to us from london. >> we begin with today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> tropical storm andrea marches up the east coast.
>> drenching millions of americans who live from georgia all the way up to maine. >> andrea tracks through eastern north carolina this afternoon. >> yesterday, the storm slammed ashore in florida, drenching rains, powerful winds, even tornadoes. >> controversy over government snooping into private cell phone calls. >> prism tracks movements and e-mails. >> this is not brand new, going on some seven years. president obama wakes up in california where he will begin an historic summit with china's president. lawmakers outraged over the irs spending. including the $4 million conference and the star trek video. >> a monumental waste of taxpayer money, but i would say it's an insult to the memory of star trek. >> the jobs report, unempty rate ticked up to 7.6% in the month
of may, 175,000 jobs added. prince philip in the hospital, buckingham hospital says for an explore tore operation of his ooabdomen. >> game one won in the 2013 finals. usain bolt comes up short, beaten out by an american. >> and all that matters. >> the bottom line is that the united states government has phone records and other records of millions of americans who have nothing, absolutely nothing, to do with terrorism. >> on "cbs this morning." >> the obama administration called this program a critical tool in protecting the nation from terrorist threats to the united states. and not just because anyone who has dealt with verizon customer service wants to kill someone. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." good morning, norah. >> good morning, charlie.
a lot of new information on government snooping or surveillance, to all kinds of things on the internet. new facts this morning about the federal government secret surveillance efforts. not only involve the phone records of million of us. a program called prism collects data from the internet. >> the tracking is legal and necessary according to an analyst. major garrett from the white house. >> reporter: we're not talking about a surveillance dragnet, but congress wants to know more. they admit to secret phone tracking and declassifies, under pressure, details about the program. searches prompted the director - of national intelligence, james clapper to release a statement saying it is legal, and i quote, "information collected under this program is among the most important and valuable foreign intelligence information we collect.
quote quote quote
and is used to protect our nation from a wide variety of threats." clapper also said leaks dachhav been disclosed before the national security agency already involved in tracking the phone calls of millions of americans are reportedly trolling daily through internet videos, photographs, e-mails and blogs. >> what have you thought. >> looking for evidence of terrorist attacks in the making. the program in place since 2007. analysts tracphone calls and sift through billions of pieces of internet data, trying to determine patterns, if they notice something suspicious and involves someone in the u.s., authorities still need a court order to out of the patriot act. those who knew of prism, all were sworn to secrecy. alarm from both parties on capitol hill.
agency with direct access to our servers and any government agency requesting customer data must get a court order. the foreign intelligence surveillance court, the same one that authorizes phone tracking, can issue directives that allow the government to have access to internet servers, and the private data they contain. prism, responsible for putting so much information before the president on his daily briefing, the driving intelligence force giving the window on emerging and ongoing terrorist threats. >> john miller, former deputy director of national security. >> good morning. >> first phones, now internet providers, how far does the surveillance go? what does it mean to the average person? >> what it means to the average american is not that much. because the rules don't change. they can look at -- these are the spying business. these are spying agencies, they spy. but by u.s. law, can only spy on
foreigners outside the united states. if you investigate, which is different. that's what you do to americans it provides all the same hoops. a court order, so on. the other question, how do you know when you are looking at i pin p addresses and anonymous stuff, when you stumble upon an american. they have built algorhythms and cautions there. let's send this to the lawyers, is this a u.s. person, foreign person, so on. a lot of angst about how this is done to make sure they aren't going through your stuff, my stuff and if they are have a reason, they bring it to the fbi and jump through the normal hoops. >> some want to declassify how this has prevented a terrorist attack. you have information about an instance where it has. >> if you look at a classic examp example. in 2006, around dawn, an e-mail from one ip address to another
ip address. one is nothing we're paying attention to. the other, an al qaeda mail drop, rarely used. when that bell rings, they say, hey, they hardly ever use this case, but it's associated with al qaeda's master bombmaker, behind the plot to blow up the airplanes. who is he talking to? the ip address resolves to aurora, colorado, it takes them to the plot to blow up the new york subways, all prevented. that's how a program like this is supposed to work. >> extraordinary yesterday to see the head of the dni, put on out a reprehensible. and "the new york times" talking about concerns about privacy. the administration has lost all credibility on the issue. mr. obama, proving the truism that the executive branch will use any power it is given and very likely abuse it. what about those concerns? >> i think there is law upon law
and rule upon rule to protect americans from this kin of surveillance. and i think that's the point that the dni is trying to make. second point. every time we reveal how this program works. the terrorists and spies change their addresses when that happens. the relationship between the united states and china will be tested in california. president obama meeting his chinese counterpart later today. the summit expected to focus on economic issues, north korea, and cyber security. chip reid in san jose, california. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah and charlie. good morning to viewers in the west. economic issues are to be front and center at the summit. the most contentious issue could be accusations by the united states that china is hacking u.s. businesses and defense systems. the pentagon believes china is hacking into u.s. computers to learn about high-tech weapons
systems. defense secretary chuck hagel made the charge last week. >> the united states has expressed our concern about the growing threat of cyber intrusion, some of which appear to be tied to the chinese government and military. >> reporter: white house officials say president obama will at a minimum ask the chinese president for an explanation. >> a broad array of topics the two leaders will discuss, and cyber security will be one of them. >> reporter: other topics including lobbying china to discourage north korea from developing nuclear long range missiles and pushing them to set limits on greenhouse gas emissions and persuade that u.s. military activity in asia is about protecting allies, not threatening china they will meet at sunnylands, a retreat in california, where they hope that the leaders will be freed of the formality of a state visit. the goal, for the talks to be less rigid, more candid and
produce real conversation. >> i want to welcome vice president xi to the overal office. >> reporter: they met more than a year when xi was price vvice president of china. he sent a strong message to the fastest growing major economy. >> because of china's extraordinary development, over the last two decades, that with expanding power and prosperity, comes increased responsibility. >> reporter: norah and charlie, one interesting thing about president xi, when he was in his early thirty, he spent several weeks living with an american family in rural iowa, while he studied american agriculture. so he understands america and americans the way his predecessors did not. he hopes that will help the two leaders connect. >> chip reid, thanks. controversial nuclear plant in southern california, shut down for good. the san onofre reactor closed
for 17 months because of internal damage. the plant will be retired, because it's not known if regulators would approve a plan to restart it. the labor department says unemployment rate rose to 7.6% in may. employers added 175,000 jobs last month. anthony mason with us. what do the nobodies mean? >> we keep chugging along at the same pace we have been for the past year. 175,000, a little below the six-month average, almost exactly what the year-long average is. the job market improving very slowly. people's perception of the market a little better. cbs news poll says 46% say the job market is good. up from 33% two years ago, but 51% say it's bad. >> what about the new federal reserve report that americans have gained back most of the wealth that they lost during the recession? >> we're actually ahead of where we were before the recession, if you leave inflation out.
we've added $3 trillion in the first quarter of this year, up 4.5%. what this says is americans are feeling better about their wealth. feeling richer, their house is worth more, retirement plan worth more. really good for the atmosphere and the economy. makes people want to buy more, want to borrow more, and that's what we want to see. >> the most important thing we need i assume is confidence. >> this gives us confidence. lost so much in the recession. >> anthony mason, thanks. first named storm of the atlantic hurricane season threatens the entire west coaea. sloan heffernan in wrightsville beach, north carolina. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. good morning, norah. a tropical storm warning in effect in north carolina. and we are feeling the affects, let me tell you. it is raining, windy, and check
out those waves. so far, no reports of any injuries or damage here on the north carolina coast, but one thing is for sure. andrea has kicked off this hurricane season, with full force. oh, my god, doug. you might get hit by falling debris. >> reporter: tropical storm andrea barrelled into the florida coast thursday afternoon. flooding parts of the state with heavy rains and spawning multiple tornadoes. >> it started sounding like a freight train outside. lasted about 30, 45 sections. run over to the other side of the house, and there's oak tree comes through the frond window. >> just you outside west palm beach, the storm toppled trailers and snapped trees in the path of destruction. >> as soon as it was over, oh, my gosh, i have to check on my horses. thank god, they were okay. >> reporter: harsh winds a big
problem on the waters near ft. meyers as andrea tossed some sailors into the water. >> when we went out there, wasn't nearly this bad. kind of kiwinnie, but as we wer out there, it hit us like a blast. >> reporter: this tropical storm didn't claim any lives, but local residents know it's still early in hurricane season. and anything can happen. >> we certainly are shown every day, we have very little control over nature. but we're thankful, no loss of life i didn't expect andrea to go
now. moving out to the city, rain is going to be the biggest and all the possibility of isolated tornados. let's go to the maps and show you. we will get it pretty close to charleston and racing towards the northeast at 28 miles per hour. the winds subsided at 45 miles per hour or so. it's moving the good news, conditions will certainly improve by tomorrow afternoon. the watch box you see, tornado watch. certainly the possibility of isolated tornadoes today. lots of heavy rain up and down the eastern seaboard right now. up to richmond, virginia, to new york city, and boston. how much rain are we going to see? notice the strip of yellow and orange, and that's as much as five to eight inches of flooding possible. flooding possible today. >> thanks, jeff.
prince philip is having surgery today and is expected to remain hospitalized up to two weeks on monday he turns 92. charlie is outside the london clinic where the prince is staying. >> good morning, norah and charlie. we understand that the prince slept well last night and said to be in good spirits before the operation, but noting he will be under general anesthetic, risky business for a man about to turn 92. looked well at the queen's garden party yesterday at the buckingham palace. he was relaxed, cracking jokes. but we are told a preplanned exploratory operation on his abdomen. he will be here two weeks, meaning he spend his 92nd birthday. queen, business as usual, visited the bbc this morning. prince philip, himself, cut down on royal engagements of late.
remember, he was hospitalized twice last august for a bladder condition. charlie, norah. >> thank you, charlesie. neighbors warned weeks ago a collapsed building was in trouble. six people died when the building fell on wednesday. on may 5th. one resident filed a complaint with the city. and the demolition work on the building was shoddy. and city inspectors said the work was safe to continue. new massachusetts men suing "the new york post." they were falsely portrayed as suspects in the new york bombing. their pictures wereyour honor t under the headline of "bag men." >> "usa today," ave yanavandia,e latest evidence shows that it
may not increase the risk of heart attack as much as previously thought. connecticut post says state lawmakers posted up to 50 million for a new sandy hook elementary school. it was decided to demolish the building where 20 children and 6 adults shot to death. more restaurants are using a no tips policy. the owner of one sushi restaurant says it's part of if you like the heated you'll like it today and boy, we're going to see temperatures getting hot in spots inland. starting out with patchy fog early on looking toward the pleasanton area, but by the afternoon, sunny skies going to really heat up places away from the coastline. temperatures now in the 50s the low 60s. by the afternoon, upper 90s in toward livermore about 94 in concord, 86 in san jose. but only 66 degrees in pacifica. even a little hotter tomorrow before everybody cools down on
sunday. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by city simplicity card. go to citi.com/simplicity to apply. a black eye for the marine corps. 14 current and former marines accused of being part of a huge auto theft ring it's connected to military contra band, drugs, meth amphetamine, cocaine, as well as
guns. >> the putins are getting a divorce. hear what russia's president says in one of his strangest public appearances yet. and delta air lines is cutting dozens of flights and workers. we'll talk with peter greenberg, how it's affecting more than just travelers. "cbs this morning" is back. stay tuned for your local news. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by safelite autoglass. this portion of cbs this morning sponsored by safelite auto glass. [ female announcer ] a classic macaroni & cheese from stouffer's
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the f-b-i is looking for a of hooded serial bank robbe good morning, everyone. i'm frank mallicoat. 7:26 your time. take a look at some bay area headlines now. the fbi is looking for a trio of hooded serial bank robbers operating here in the bay area. three holdups in four days. yesterday was the latest at a bank of america branch in san francisco. grocery chain raley's warning customers now to check their accounts after a possible cyber attack. credit and debit card information may have been stolen at their nob hill and bel air stores. and president obama is touting california as an example for his healthcare reform. he will be speaking about his healthcare plan in san jose in just about an hour from now. got your traffic and weather coming up right after the break.
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good morning. the bay bridge is still backed up behind the pay gates. there was an early-morning fender-bender. it was clear really quickly but our "friday light" turns nonexistent. it's stacked up well into the maze. if you are heading towards the golden gate bridge watch out for traffic. 880 in oakland no delay towards downtown. that is traffic. here's lawrence. >> all right. starting out with some patchy fog this morning but we're going to crank these temperatures up toward the afternoon. high pressure building in and lots of sunshine coming our way. but gray skies out over the bay right now. toward the afternoon, though, we'll see plenty of sunshine. these temperatures going to be warming up. 50s now by the afternoon up in the 90s in the interior valley 70s and 80s around the bay. 60s in san francisco and toward pacifica. even hotter toward tomorrow near triple-digit temperatures. then the clouds roll back in. looks like partly cloudy, much cooler on sunday.
tonight, being the last show until september 4th, i'm leaving for a very noble reason. i'm actually getting a massive plastic surgery makeover. here it is. the moment at hand. >> it's my show now. you can't even throw to zen without me butting in. look, look, i got your pens, i'm putting them in my pants. i'm putting them in my pants! >> i thought had you left. i'm sorry about the pens. >> jon stewart will take a hiatus. >> go make a movie.
i love john oliver, fun to watch the show for him. >> not really a break. he will be making the movie. welcome back. coming up this half hour, the newest airline cutback hitting memphis, tennessee. passengers and employees are sure to feel the impact. peter greenberg weighs in on delta's plan to shut down a major hub. >> and russia's president vladimir putin took his wife to the ballet and when they came out, he said they are getting divorced. why he revealed that after years of rumors. marine corps, major problem after a few bad men. more than a dozen marines accused of taking part in a stolen car ring in san diego. carter evans reports, they may have stolen vehicles and weapons from their own base. police cl, koccome to the d! >> police spanned out across san
diego and arrested 50 people, a massive auto theft ring with 92 vehicles worth nearly $700,000. >> of those 50, really military, seven marines active duty and seven who have separated from service. >> reporter: 19 of the suspects pleaded not guilty in san diego super court on thursday. others awaiting a hearing date. this far beyond a simple case of auto theft. >> connected not just to car thieves, auto thieves, but connected to military contraband, drugs, methamphetamine, cocaine, as well as guns, all that combination, makes it a pretty startling case. >> reporter: authorities seized everything from stolen bulletproof vests and kevlar helmets to night vision goggles and gas masks. police suspect some of it looted from camp pendleton marine base. >> marines, military, are human.
and as any human, they sometimes do bad things, but it's disappointing. >> reporter: officials at camp pendleton had no comment on the case, local law enforcement says the local military has fully cooperated in what is now a ten-month long investigation. only a small portion of those indicted connected to the military, but those individuals, like all the suspects in the case, now face up to 25 years in prison. for "cbs this morning," carter evans, los angeles. when delta/northwest airlines merged, they said they would not close any hubs, but delta announced this week it's splash slashing slits in memphis. 230 workers could lose their jobs. why is delta doing this? >> well, delta claims there is weak demand, higher fuel prices,
and the close proximity to the fortress hub in atlanta. when delta says they will close it, they won't really closing it, but slashing flights substantially. let me give you history. 2009 when this happened, 240 flights per day. now today, down to about 96 and by september, down to 60. >> why should this concern the average flyer, the average passenger? >> all about air flights. if you are the mayor of memphis, you have to be concern? how do you keep your corporations in memphis if people can't fly there or air fares are so expensive people can't afford to fly there. >> is this what happens when airlines merge? >> we've seen this contraction across the board. happened in 2000, when american airlines took over twa and an interesting story about st. louis, where twa based. a high-flying airport, a brand new runway, a third runway to
accommodate expansion. and by 2009, 500 flights drop to 36. you can go bowling on that runway right now. >> what about promises made, peter? >> when delta made the announcement 2009 when the merger with northwest, they said we won't close any hubbs and this is not about subtraction this is addition. we are seeing contraction across the board and some congressmen say delta broke their promise. >> peter greenberg, thank you. after years of speculation, russia's president and his wife have announced they are getting a divorce. like many public statements, happened in a rather odd way. >> rush russia's president, vladmir putin, known for publicity stunts. horseback riding, hunting, emerging from the black sea,
claiming to have uncovered ancient artifacts, and even flying among a flock of endangered cranes. but putin, alongside his wife lyudmila, made a rare statement. they come the i had meanted the performance and then casually announced their 29-year marriage is over. less than two months shy of their 30th anniversary. for all of his very public displays of bravado, putin is notoriously private about his personal life. even as questions arose about the couple, who in recent years have rarely seen together. they became a constant source of tad lloyd fodder, including a cycle of will they or won't they divorce headlines, linking him to younger went, most notably to a rhythmic gymnast who won a gold medal in 2004 olympic
games. some say the 30-year-old russian beauty is behind the split. she is said to have two children with putin. thursday night, no mention of elena, putin and his wife would have seen like the picture of domestic bliss. they say the split was civilized and they will always remain close. this is apparently the first divorce for a russian leader since peter the great and people interested in the private lives of leaders, and putin, of course, very secretive. former kgb agent on whether he has a relationship with this former gymnast and children by her. >> we'll find out. >> beaches and swimming pools can be dangerous places we know. >> i'm don dahler, 700 children will drown at beaches and pools this year. would you recognize the warning
lines? that story, straight ahead on "cbs this morning." that story straight ahead on "cbs this morning." [ male announcer ] this is bob, a regular guy with an irregular heartbeat. the usual, bob? not today. [ male announcer ] bob has afib: atrial fibrillation not caused by a heart valve problem, a condition that puts him at greater risk for a stroke. [ gps ] turn left. i don't think so. [ male announcer ] for years, bob took warfarin, and made a monthly trip to the clinic to get his blood tested. but not anymore. bob's doctor recommended a different option: once-a-day xarelto®. xarelto® is the first and only once-a-day prescription blood thinner for patients with afib not caused by a heart valve problem, that doesn't require routine blood monitoring. like warfarin, xarelto® is proven effective to reduce the risk of an afib-related stroke. there is limited data on how these drugs compare
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hey, how about alex rodriguez using those illegal steroid enhancing drugs. let me tell you, i have seen a-rod play, and he should be getting his money back from the steroid people. >> funny remark about a serious subject that baseball is facing with how to deal with this issue. >> yeah. a very, very important subject. more than 700 children drown every year in the united states, the second most cause of accidental death for children aged 14 and under. and many could be prevented if people simply knew what drowning really looks like. don dahler in the ymca pool in madison, new jersey. >> reporter: good morning,
charlie and norah. beaches and pools will be packed again this summer. i worked my way through school as a lifeguard, and i never lost a swimmer, but had plenty of close calls. this is the hollywood version of a drowning victim. but that's not what it was like for christina's son, ryan. two years ago, while playing in the community pool, her 3-year-old almost drown. >> i thought there would be some sort of warning, some sort of cry for help. but it was silent and straight down like an anchor. there was nothing. >> reporter: frank a lifeguard for 20 years, and has made a life long study of drowning. what does it look like whether someone is drowning in the real world? >> to a parent, it may look as though the child is dog paddling. >> he says the movement is only up and down, that's a signal. as part of his research, he would set up a video camera at the beach. this is video of two kids drowning. that lifeguard dashing in to save them is a young frank.
the parents ten feet away, completely unaware. a quarter of drownings happen with other people present. >> they were expecting they would call out for help. >> reporter: when a person starts to drown, the body goes into survival mode. making deliberate actions like yelling or waving over the head nearly impossible. other clues a person may be drown, their head may be low in the water, tilted back and mouth open. may look like they are climbing an invisible ladd eladder. small children may appear like they are trying to roll on their back. if you see these signs, you don't have long to act. >> if i looked around one more time, or i could have checked him in a second, it could have been too late. >> reporter: she's right it can happen as quickly as 20 seconds, slip beneath the surface, if they are not rescued quickly and administered cpr, they can be
gone. it's something to think about because this weekend is going to be hot in spots. right now fog along the comfortable. not hot at the beaches this weekend. fog along the coastline. valleys see real heat this weekend. numbers now in the 50s and 60s. this afternoon still a sea breeze coastside keeping your temperatures cool in the 60s. 70s and 80s in the valleys, upper 90s inland, even hotter for tomorrow. then we'll start to cool things down. more clouds coming our way on
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that contributes to ra symptoms. for many adults, humira is proven to help relieve pain and stop further joint damage. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal events, such as infections, lymphoma, or other types of cancer, have happened. blood, liver and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure have occurred. before starting humira , your doctor should test you for tb. ask your doctor if you live in or have been to a region where certain fungal infections are common. tell your doctor if you have had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have symptoms such as fever, fatigue, cough, or sores. you should not start humira if you have any kind of infection. ask your doctor if humira can work for you. this is humira at work. that's why we're donating to wounded warrior project. at brawny® paper towels, we admire strength. we stand strong with our nation's heroes and their families. pick up a specially marked package of brawny®
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walmart. you know that song. "all that mattered" 31 years ago today graceland opened to the public five years after elvis presley died. 3,000 people paid $5 each to tour his memphis mansion that day. more than 18 million elvis fans from around the globe have made the pilgrimage to graceland. one of them, do you remember, charlie, was the former prime minister of japan who idolized elvis. he was the guest, i remember, of, i think president bush and he went to graceland with him. an elvis fan. >> esther williams, one of
hollywood's biggest stars of the 1940s and 1950s died yesterday. she was a swimmer before mgm turned her into the million-dollar mermaid. she started in dozens of musicals. her synchronized swimming inspired the olympic sport. she retired in 1952 and started her own swimwear business. esther williams was 91 years old. >> sorry to see her go. and the justice department getting ready to crack down on julian assange. we're going to take to him from his place of asylum, you'll see him only on "cbs this morning." we went out and asked people a simple question: how old is the oldest person you've known? we gave people a sticker and had them show us. we learned a lot of us have known someone who's lived well into their 90s.
and that's a great thing. but even though we're living longer, one thing that hasn't changed much is the official retirement age. ♪ the question is how do you make sure you have the money you need to enjoy all of these years. ♪ ( birds chirping ) exceptionally smooth with a harmonious blend of flavor and aroma. green mountain coffee for your keurig brewer. brew a better day. with edible arrangements new double indulgence box! chocolate dipped strawberries, apple wedges with chocolate chips, and bananas dipped in chocolate. it's on sale right now... so order today -- stop in, call or visit ediblearrangements.com. so order today -- stop in, call my dad can't fly. he doesn't have heat vision, or even wear a cape.
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good morning, everyone. it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. about an hour from now, president obama will deliver a policy speech on healthcare in downtown san jose. he spent the night at the fairmont where the address will take place this morning. yesterday, he attended two fundraisers at private homes in palo alto and portola valley. consumers -- customers of raley's, nob hill and bel air supermarkets are being warned about a cyber attack. the chain says it's still trying to determine if the intruders got access to credit and debit card dad. shoppers should check their accounts anyway. personal information like social security and p.i.n. numbers are not kept in the system. >> stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment.
check the bay bridge. things have improved quite a bit even in the last half hour since our last traffic report. there was an earlier fender- bender that caused huge delays early on but now minor backups mostly in the cash lanes. metering lights are on. crash westbound 580 north greenville just cleared to the right-hand shoulder. traffic is slow in front of it though. delays towards the dublin interchange. here's lawrence. >> a few clouds around the bay area, sunshine in some of the valleys. our mount vaca cam looking good there. we are going to see hot temperatures inland today. numbers now in the 50s and the low 60s. but by the afternoon, high pressure sending temperatures soaring in the upper 90s inland. 70s and 80s around the bay. 60s at the coast, hotter for tomorrow. cooling on sunday. it could be
accusations by the united states that china is hacking u.s. businesses and defense systems. >> the labor department says the growth of.6%, employers. >> the job market is improving very slowly. the prince slept well and said to be in good spirits, before this operation, he will be under general anesthetic, risky business for a man about to turn 92. >> russia's president and his wife announced they are getting a divorce. >> steven segal is closed to
signing a deal to promote russia's armed industry, simply he's become a villain from a steven seaagal movie. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. another tracking program from the government collects data from the internet. >> prism captures your search history, e-mail content and live chats. major garrett is at the white house. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah, gayle and charlie. the obama wanted to keep this what it was, a secret. some details of government phone tracking have been declassified and the director of national intelligence, james clapper confirmed the internet data mining, said it was legal, focused on foreign nationals and had saved american lives.
clapper called recent surveillance leaks reprehensible. prism has never been disclosed before. the national security agency already involved in tracking the phone calls of millions of americans are reportedly trolling daily through internet videos, photographs, e-mails and blogs. looking for evidence of terrorist attacks in the making. the legal basis grew out of the patriot act passed after 9/11. only a handful of lawmakers knew of prism and all were sworn to secrecy. revelations raised alarms from both parties on capitol hill. republican jim sensenbrenner he helped craft the patriot act. >> i'm angry and i helped write the law. i think the justice department and nsa have abused this going too far. >> reporter: both the chair and house intelligence committees argue it has stopped terrorist attacks in the united states. >> i hope the american people
appreciate the way you protect the homeland is trying to find out what enemy is up to. >> reporter: they can issue directives giving the government access to internet servers and trove of private data, that drives many of the threat assessments president obama sees every day. >> major, thank you. cyber security will be a major issue for president obama as he meets with china's president today at a desert retreat in southern california. sunnyland was built for walter annenberg. the goal is to help them relax and make progress on the issues of the summit. china's economic and military might is raising some concerns in the u.s.. in a new gallup poll 55% of americans see china as an ally rather than an enemy. seth doane is with us from beijing. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning to you, gayle. yes we wanted to know what the chinese were thinking ahead of
the summit so we decided to visit with its next generation of diplomat, china's college students. in this international relations class at beijing's communication university of china, today's summit provides a real life lesson in diplomacy. >> they are going to talk with each other. that is very important. >> reporter: we sat down with 22-year-old jong ping ping, 24-year-old jen pong fey and 25-year-old pong xinuan. they think china's economic rise is seen as a threat by the u.s. and worry about the u.s. military buildup in asia. still these students say the two presidents should focus on common goals. >> we all hope that in north korea there's no nuclear weapons there. >> reporter: you're saying in some cases the u.s. and china share the same perspective about north korea. >> yes. >> reporter: what about cyber security, the idea of these two countries stealing secrets from
each other? cyber security prompted a blank stare. >> cyber security? >> reporter: despite being a key issue for the u.s. is cyber security something you think about, worry about? >> it is not involved in our class, in our curriculum. >> reporter: ass that chinese hackers have stolen u.s. military secrets and cost u.s. companies hundreds of billions of dollars are rarely covered in chinese mainstream media. foreign media reports are often blocked online. the summit at this sprawling estate called sunny lands near palm springs, california, is a chance to bridge gaps and test diplomacy. >> i think america today needs china. >> reporter: you think america needs china. >> yeah, china also needs america. >> reporter: we spoke with several different advisers to china's government who all told us they were frustrated so much of these hacking allegations
played out in the international media. they said they wanted to take those allegations behind closed doors and that's in part what is expected to happen at this summit. norah, gayle, charlie? >> what do you expect to happen, hope will happen, a new generation of chinese young people with much more exposure to the world will have a different attitude about some of the troubling issues that separated china from the united states. >> chip reid reported earlier, president xi lived with an american family in iowa so he has some sensibilities that may help him and president obama connect. >> and his daughter is at harvard. >> they already seem to have a different attitude. good thing. tropical storm andrea is pounding the eastern seaboard this morning on its way to new york and new england. florida is cleaning up after andrea made landfall on the gulf coast. the storm caused damage but no one has died. >> meteorologist jeff berardelli is watching the storm as it moves up the east coast. jeff, where is the storm going? >> gayle, the system is moving quickly up the eastern seaboard
right now located in south carolina, headed up towards new york city, later today and overnight tonight, so let's go to the maps and show you what we got rightt right now. you can see where the storm is located over south carolina, lots of heavy rain and a tornado watch in effect for eastern parts of north carolina. as we follow the track to the north you can see the heavy rain occurring in philadelphia and new york city, and as far as total rainfall, notice the strip of orange and red that's five to ten inches of flooding rainfall, so today's going to be a mess but the good news is much better weather moving in on saturday and again on sunday.
he is one of the biggest stars in the world, but justin bieber has become very unpopular with some of his california neighbors. we'll show you why they're so mad and what they're doing, ahead on "cbs morning news". ever. nurses are dealing with a wider range of issues. and there are ever-changing regulations. when you see these challenges, do you want to back away or take charge?
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but, um, can the test drive be over now? head back to the dealership? oh, yeah. [ male announcer ] it's practically yours. [ wife ] sorry. [ male announcer ] but we still need your signature. volkswagen sign then drive is back. and it's never been easier to get a passat. that's the power of german engineering. get $0 down, $0 due at signing, $0 deposit, and $0 first month's payment on any new volkswagen. visit vwdealer.com today. ♪ only on "cbs this morning," one of the most divisive figures in the world, wikileaks founder julian assange. he talks with us about the bradley manning trial. assange will join us from ecuador's embassy in london, where he has political asylum. that's coming up next only on "cbs this morning."
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good morning to you. >> good morning. >> good morning, julian. clearly the prosecutors are trying to link the two of you in opening argument. do you feel at all guilty that bradley manning is on trial and in prison while you remain protected at this time? >> well, not guilty, but rather concerned about his fate. bradley manning is facing a capital offense. the prosecutors said they will only ask for life imprisonment, but that is effectively a living death. the big story, of course, is the national security agency leaks. let's ask ourselves whether the whistle blower who has revealed those -- and there's more to come -- is going in three years' time to be in exactly the same situation as bradley is in today. >> julian, one of the questions
that is at the center of this debate is do people -- the terrorists don't operate in open source. do people have a right to these secret programs that protect them from the next boston marathon bombing, if that tees program that's going to link this phone call from a terrorist's number to this number in the united states? >> well, people have a right to understand what the government's doing in their name. of course, we need government to do all sorts of things when it's done properly. there's a law. people are aware of what the law is. there's a person carrying out the law, a person checking the law. there's open justice where judges in their decisions of trying people, themselves are tried before the public. it doesn't mean that every aspect, every detail must be public, but at least enough parameters to understand what is really going on. and there's no way that the
american or international public was aware. was aware in detail of these mass spying programs, google, facebook, and so on. >> let's talk about the bradley manning case. let's talk about the bradley manning case because everybody all of us believe we need to hold government accountable but also there's a sense you do not do things that threaten national security and endanger the lives of innocent americans. that doesn't seem to be a concern for you and mr. manning. >> that's completely false. in fact, despite white spread speculation and hype by the tabloid media, not even the pentagon says even a single person was physically harmed as a result of any of their
publications. they said they did not need to be protected. in this prosecution against bradley manning, the prosecution is not even going to claim that a single person was harmed. in fact, they have preemptively banned bradley manning from giving evidence, official u.s. government correspondents and witnesses from presenting them to the court to show that no one was harmed. so here we have a situation where a young man, a young soldier has been detained for three years without trial. that's the longest in history since world war ii. >> julian, do you believe the government should not be able to keep anything secret? >> the government has the responsibility to uphold right is. the government itself has no rights. it's their respondent to protect the right us of people.
sometimes that -- >> how do you respond -- >> the duty of journalists to expose the behavior. sometimes these duties are in conflict and that's okay. >> you have been called, though, by secretary of state -- former secretary of state hillary clinton and the leaks not just an attack on america's foreign policy but the attack on intering inial community that you have exposed sources and endangered lives of american soldiers. >> that's simply false. speak to robert gates. look at what the pentagon is saying. it is simply false. no one in any official capacity alleges that anyone has been put at harm, nato and kabul could find no one. >> i think the real question there, julian -- the real question there could be could that be your decision to d deci question there could be could that be your decision to d deci fofor r 15,0,but our plants were starvibububus]
>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning. it's 8:25. time for some news headlines here on kpix 5. president obama getting ready to give a speech at the fairmont in san jose in 25 minutes from now. he will talk about the affordable care act and urge young californians to sign up for the coverage. after the speech, the president goes to moffett field for a flight down to southern california. the raley's grocery chain is warning customers to check their accounts after a possible cyber attack. credit and debit card information may have been stolen at raley's and nob hill and bel air stores. check on that. and one of california's two nuclear power plants is closing for good. southern california edison said
towards the dublin interchange. still foggy out there. so be extra careful in some spots for your morning ride. let's check the drive time now. westbound 580 because of the crash is blocking one lane. our drive time is growing. 23 minutes between the altamont pass and the dublin interchange. and as frank said the president's in town set to give a speech in san jose at the fairmont and there are road closures in the area downtown. that is traffic. for your forecast, here's lawrence. >> starting out with patchy fog this morning making its way through the golden gate right now and along the coast and inside the bay. looks like that's go to break up and we have sunshine coming our way. some sun already showing up in the valleys, 50s and 60s now. but by the afternoon it is getting hot. upper 90s inland, we'll see a lot of 70s and 80s around the bay, cooler at the coast in the 60s. tomorrow the peak of the heat, temperatures near triple digits. then we'll cool down on sunday with a few more clouds coming in our direction.
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so are you ready for the taxi cab of the future? this morning it's parked right here outside the cbs broadcast center, due to hit the streets of new york city in october. very unusual shape. it's got a usb charger, intercom system and personal climate control. for all of you germaphobes the seats are anti-microbial and easy to clean and extra leg room and extra cup holders and if you look up you can admire the new york city skyline. welcome back to "cbs this morning" and it costs $100 an hour, i have no idea how much it cost but sounds cool. >> i hope it's also a green taxi cab. coming up in this half hour, where are all the charming men these days?
george clooney may be the only one left. >> no. >> oh, no. >> we protest, charlie rose is at the table. >> yes we get to work with the most charming man in the world every day, right, charlie? >> i'm going to take the lesson, whatever is coming up i'll take lessons to be more charming. we're also headed to the track. 40 years ago secretariat won the triple crown and dr. jon lapook saw big red do it. we'll talk about him trackside. >> look at jon lapook, wow! time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe "the sacramento bee" says california's high speed rail authority has authorized its first contract a $985 million deal part of a statewide bullet train system, the first 30-mile segment will run from madera, california, to fresno. the huffing post shows a composite picture titled "george w. obama" in response to reports
of the government's surveillance program. when you look at it you can see both of them easily. the website criticized president obama for embracing policies echoing the bush administration. the "wall street journal" says paris nightclubs are targeting a new demographic, people over the age of 30 with children. many want to still go out so some clubs are opening doors earlier before sunset so babies and kids can come along, too. the extended hours mean more profit -- >> are you liking this story? >> -- the nightclub. >> i don't see you at the night cl club with your kids. >> this conversation came up today. we do dance parties but i don't know a nightclub for children. >> i don't know about that one either. justin bieber likes a nightclub. he's booked a trip to space aboard the virgin galactic. he confirmed it yesterday on twitter, that may be good news for some of his california neighbors who'd rather not have him here on earth it seems as john blackstone reports the pop star has become very unpopular for his late night parties and
his high speed joy rides. ♪ when the music makes you move ♪ >> reporter: justin bieber might be one of the most famous teenagers on the planet, beloved by millions. not so in calabasas, california, where bieber's fan base is shrinking. residents of the enclave outside los angeles are threatening to withhold their association dues, which can be up to $800 a month, if bieber doesn't cool his rock star antics. bieber moved to the gated community last year after purchasing a six-bedroom home worth $6.5 million. since then, he's had a series of high-profile run-ins with his neighbors over everything from noisy house parties to high speed joy riding on the residential streets. last week nfl legend eric dickerson spoke out after seeing the pop star speeding in his
ferrari. >> kids can come out of nowhere. they can dart across the street, dart in front of you and you flying through a neighborhood, you hit and kill someone, you standing before a judge, now you're crying, you know, if i'm the parent, i'm pissed. >> there's so much to do as a family here. >> reporter: real estate agent jill lieberman lives in a gated community down the street from bieber and many other celebrities, including katherine jackson and the kardashians. people think of stars living in malibu, in beverly hills. calabasas? >> they can move behind gates, a gated community, they don't have paparazzi parked outside their house. it's also a sense of community, but the privacy and the security i think are very important to them. >> reporter: how exclusive is justin bieber's gated community here in calabasas? we're driving up to it now but this is just the first gate. bieber lives behind yet another gate, in a gated community within a gated community.
hi, this is all you need to get in here. >> excuse me? >> is this all you need to get in here? >> no. >> what do you need, invitation to get in? >> yes, why are you coming? >> reporter: we heard there was a controversy here about one of your residents, we work for cbs news. >> you guys need to make a u-turn. >> reporter: okay so we can't come in, okay, thank you. bieber's management and the calabasas homeowners' association declined our request for comment but the rules are clearly spelled out in this weighty manual. >> there's a lot of rules and regulations. >> reporter: but one of the reasons people move in there is because of all these rules and regulations. >> correct, yes, yes, exactly, they want to have a nice manicured lawn. they want trees. they want flowers. they want certain color of houses. they don't want anything funky or too colorful. >> reporter: and they don't want lamborghinis speeding down the
road. >> they do not. >> reporter: turning him into a friendly neighbor may be difficult, after all this 19-year-old's net worth is $110 million. john blackstone, for "cbs this morning" john blackstone. >> i got justin bieber on my ipod. he's 19, he really needs to grow up, but i like him. i know what charlie's doing this weekend, justin bieber on his ipod. >> catching up on the kardashians, yeah, right. >> once we heard justin bieber then the kardashians, we knew charlie -- >> this is charlie's piece. >> john blackstone best part of the piece. >> if somebody's going to tell me a story about the kardashians or justin bieber i want it to be john blackstone and watch the u-turn there when he says cbs news, take a u-turn, sir. >> charlie goes now we're talking. where have all the charming guys gone?
can i buy you awe drink? great news, rocks, two limes. >> i'm five years sober. >> what can i get you? >> nothing, nothing. we're good. please, don't come back out. >> in "crazy stupid love" steve carell shows us how not to charm a woman. you don't see many charming men and benjamin schwartz says it's a problem in real life. his article is called "the rise and fall of charm" in american
men. z is here along with cindi leive, editor in chief of "glamour" magazine. welcome to you both. >> good morning. >> what is this, benjamin? gayle and i can't believe it because we work with charlie every day. did we say that already? why is this charm dead? >> well, charlie's an exception. first of all, he's a southerner, so the seven remaining charming men in america are all southerners. i would say that charm is dead because of americans have always had kind of a relationship with charm. it's kind of vaguely unmasculine in a way. it requires subtly, kind of a sense of social grace, and men i think pride themselves on being bere bereft, on being kind of tough, and that in some ways is not amenable to charm. >> cindi leive, do you think
american men are lacking charm? in the article, "a charming man appeals to both men and women." >> yes. not just about dating. i do think we are going through a little bit of a low in the charm department, probably with men and women. but i'll tell you what our readers complain about most at "glamour" magazine in their dating life, not so much the lack of a charming guy who will pull your chair out for you, they want men who will man up a little bit. these are super high achieving women. they've been focusing on their careers. there are more women getting college degrees than men and a lot of women in their stwents are outearning men. the role for the guys in their life are seth rogan and looking at these guys in their hoodies on their couches playing xbox and thinking i just want men to catch up. >> what do you mean by man up? >> i think there's a level of adulthood that a lot of women in their 20s and early 30s are looking for in men, and that's part of what they love about the old cary grant. >> this is what's happening because you're suggesting that don't even care about charm. they just want them to get off
the couch. that's a low bar. >> i think this is one of the things a lot of women related to about "50 shades of grey," believe it or not, it had a hero, christian gray, love him or hate him, had a salary, wore a suit, and was a grown-up. >> and was interested in sex. >> there was a dark side. >> by the way, welcome to the table. at some point in our show we always get back to sex. welcome to our show. >> we should come here more often. >> i want to hear from you, charlie, because i'm not exaggerating or trying to flatter you but women come up to me all the time, all ages, ask me about charlie rose. he's southern, very generous, very kind, and never heard him swear ever. >> i don't think charm is reflective of anything else. charm happens to be a quality, whether i have it or somebody else, certainly george clooney has it, but all this other stuff about toughness, it has nothing to do with that. the toughest people in the world can be charming. it's not one or the other. >> i agree.
and i wish more men felt that way as well. but i do think charm is ultimately rooted in good manners and being considerate. >> respect for people and that kind of thing. you can be charming with respect to women, so to listen to them, for god's sakes. >> so when you don't have charm, then, how do you get it? is it something you can get? because i do think it starts with a foundation. >> i think the same way that charlie got it. i'm sure it was his parents. in other words, you have to kind of learn to say -- the art of conversation, which is not just thinking of yourself and talking about yourself. that's always a good place to start. >> and as your article points out, hollywood is part to blame. most of those charming figures are gone from the movies. >> cary grant, for example. >> right. but they're gone from the movies because it's not a quality particularly prized today. >> george clooney is the most likely person to do it, but he doesn't do all those kinds of roles.
>> ryan gosling. >> exactly. >> he's a very charming guy. i know him. >> in the article, charm is charming, just don't be charmed by it. >> right. >> thanks to you both. as we like to say, the charm is back in the morning. it was one of horse racing's greatest moments. our john lapook was there to see it. he remembers secretariat's triple crown win 40 years ago. he's next on "cbs this morning." you get to see whala pook looke,
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of all time, secretariat won the belmont in 1973 by more than a football field. john lapook was along the rail for that historic race. >> reporter: it's the spring of 1973, and there's a horse named secretariat who had the chance to wip the first triple crown in 25 years. sure enough, he wins the kentucky derby and the preakness. so on june 9th, 1973, i head down to the belmont with a few friends. >> we're ready to go for this tremendous belmont stakes. >> reporter: it's the 'seventy, and things are different. i look different. there are no digital cameras for people to take out when something remarkable happens. there are only a small number of was film cameras and i'm able to walk right down to the finish line and start snapping pictures. as the horses parade before us and jockey ron turcotte leads secretariat to the starting gate, there's electricity in the air. literally. a fierce thunderstorm is brewing and will strike soon after the race. >> and they're off!
>> reporter: for a while it's neck and neck as secretariat and a horse called sham battle for position. they keep running. i keep snapping. then in the backstretch, secretariat starts to make his move and announcer chick anderson makes his famous call. >> he is moving like a tremendous machine! >> reporter: with more than a minute left in the race, the crowd realizes it is watching history. >> secretariat is something to look at. >> reporter: secretariat is crushing the field and transcending the sport. i feel the ground shaking from the sustained cheering of almost 70,000 fans. a split second before the race ends, i take a picture i will cherish for the rest of my life. all four hoovs are off the ground as if secretariat is literally flying to victory. and the look of this man across the track from me sums up what all of us are thinking -- wow. >> an amazing performance!
>> reporter: secretariat crosses the finish line 31 lengths ahead of the field, setting a world record that stands today and sealing his place as the greatest athlete i've ever seen. >> dr. john lapook joins us now. all i can say is photograph's loss is medicine's gain. i can't believe you took those pictu pictures. >> i was really lucky, especially that one at the finish line, just the right front hoof you have on point. >> amazing. >> how did you get access to the finish line? >> it was simply time. back then, 70,000 people were there. now 100,000 people fill the stadium. i was able to just walk right down. if you look at the ink, nobody as i fons. >> those pictures must be worth a lot of money. do you ever think ex-bay? >> no. i've kept them for myself, but now everybody's seen them. this is my anniversary gift. >> congrats. >> thank you. >> remarkable. i want a copy. that does it for us. let's take a look back at the
week that was. have a great weekend. >> i want a copy, too. >> three veteran storm chalsers tracking the tornadoes were killed. researcher similar samaras, his son, paul, and colleague carl young. behind me you can get a sense for just how powerful these tornadoes are. that's a plane inside that building. >> here at a local vocational training center. >> i was in the second and third grade building where they died. >> house republicans have called several hearings on this issue just this week, and they say there will be many more throughout the summer. >> may was a bad month for the military. there were a series of ip accidents that reveal a sexual assault problem that appears out of control. why should that be the case? >> we have to create an environment where the victim feels like they will be protected and get good information and that they can come forward without repercussion. >> we're demanding that change take place.
>> germany's longest official word has now been removed from the language. this word had 63 letters. [ pronouncing word ] can we play that again? [ pronouncing word ] do you feel guilty that bradley manning is on trial and in prison? >> well, not guilty but rather concerned about his safety. >> dr. j. is in the house. ♪ those were the days >> a funny thing with billy crystal who said when he first heard, he said finally a great jewish basketball name. i am so happy about that. >> long hours. >> who have something about us that makes us unique that often can cause that. >> in your blog you said i always thought i could hide this secret. what did you do to hide the secret? did you date women?
making jokes? what were you doing? >> dating women. >> one, two, three -- magic! >> it was a wonderful solution. >> before all this happened, had you ever heard of this before? >> no, i hadn't. >> now do you feel guilty for asking? >> i love it. >> was the greatest joy for you just flying to the basket and being able to go over somebody and go right over him and dunk the ball? >> charlie, the bigger they are, the harder they fall. it's been my dream to beat angela lansbury. >> do you see how we set that up for you? that would be easy. that was a softball. >> angela lansbury is unskbleevlg is theu unbelievable. is there any word you love saying with a british accent. narc leprosy. >> narco-~ leprosy.
>> narc leprosy. >> watch. >> narc leprosy. >> watch. >> okay. [ both ] we're foodies. [ both laughing ] but our plants were starving. [ man ] we love to eat. we just didn't know that our plants did, too. then we started using miracle-gro liquafeed every two weeks. now our plants get the food they need while we water. dinner's ready. come and get it. no one goes hungry in this house. so they're bigger, healthier, and more beautiful. guaranteed. with miracle-gro anyone can have a green thumb. and a second helping. [ both laughing ] when you feed your plants... everyone grows
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at this hour, president bark obama is giving a speech on health care in downtown san jo good morning, everyone. happy friday. it's 8:55. i'm frank mallicoat. got your kpix 5 headlines on this morning. at this hour the president barack obama giving a speech on healthcare in downtown san jose. after the brief chat at the fairmont hotel the president will leave from moffett field to l.a. traffic along the route will be impacted. liz will have an update in a couple of minutes. we have surveillance pictures of bank robbers wanted for holdups in san francisco and millbrae this week. armed robbers jumped over the counters to get at the money using a light-colored sedan to get away. former santa clara county supervisor george shirakawa, jr. scheduled for sentencing this afternoon for misusing public money and campaign funds. but the sentencing could be
delayed because shirakawa is also being arraigned now on a new charge involving fraudulent campaign mailers. it's friday. that means the weekend is upon us. here's lawrence with a peek at your all important weekend forecast. >> looks like another little mini heat wave outside as high pressure builds in overhead. a lot of sunshine coming our way as we toward the afternoon. we sun in san jose now, patchy fog in the distance, but high pressure really strenghtening today and that is going to send these temperatures soaring especially inland. along the coastline enough of a sea breeze to keep the temperatures cool. 60s at the beaches. we'll see 70s and 80s inside the bay. and even some upper 90s in the valleys. the next couple of days, going to get hot in spots. almost 100 degrees in the hottest spots inland. then we'll cool down. clouds on sunday. we're going to check your "timesaver traffic" coming up next. ,, ,, 97
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low and no-calorie beverages... adding clear calorie labels so you know... exactly what you're choosing... and in schools, replacing full-calorie soft drinks... with lower-calorie options. with more choices and fewer calories... america's beverage companies are delivering. good morning. they are working to clear an accident in berkeley right now. this is in one of our slow spots. a lot of places are "friday light" this morning but westbound 80 approaching albany we have an accident blocking one lane. let's go ahead and show you a look outside. if you are traveling up and down the nimitz, definitely "friday light" here. a lot better than we usually see at this time of the morning towards downtown. and over at the bay bridge barely a delay at all getting into san francisco. mass transit looks good. have a great day and a great weekend.
wayne: one more time! you've got the big deal of the day. who wants to make a deal? jonathan: it's a trip to fiji. - oh my god. amazing. jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady. wayne: hey everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm your host, wayne brady. and welcome to "let's make a deal's" very special salute to the tony awards episode. ah, the tonys. tune into the tony awards this sunday night on cbs. for those of you who may not know what the tonys are, the tonys are the awards given to those who tread the boards nightly, creating that thing we call theater.