tv CBS This Morning CBS January 28, 2014 7:00am-9:01am PST
good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday, january 28th, 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." subzero temperatures paralyze the midwest. rare snow and ice aimed for the south. thousands of flights canceled. president obama will use t state of the union to make a major announcement on the minimum wage. we'll ask his chief of staff how far he'll go. and the launchoss of a folk music legend. we remember pete seeger. >> we begin with your world in 90 seconds. >> i am freezing freezing freezing. this is russia. >> the deep south braces for an arctic blast. >> winter storm watches and warnings from virginia all the
way down to the gulf coast. >> today is going to be the coldest day of the week. >> dropping temps well below zero in the northeast and the midwest. >> the wind is just this jacket i got on right now. >> folk singer and activist pete seeger has died. >> he also wrote "turn turn turn." >> why is it that music is so related to protest? >> you can get away with singing things than you can. >> now the nhl says it could re-evaluate letting professional hockey players -- may be using cell phone apps like the popular angry birds to access users personal information. >> raining birds knows how old i am or how bad i am at hitting little approximatebirds or whatever they are. >> hundreds of passengers made it back. >> cdc shut the cruise down. >> chicago o'hare airport,
passengers were forced to use the emergency slide. >> all that -- >> the national association of theater owners is calling for movie trailers to be cut down to two minutes. >> have you ever wondered what it looks like to crash a ship on purpose? here you go. >> and all that matters. >> president obama delivers his state of the union address tonight. >> he's trying very hard to get something done. he really didn't have an agenda for his second term and he's groping to find one and to show some degree of progress. >> on "cbs this morning." >> they renamed broadway super bowl boulevard. >> they are playing the game in the heart of new york city east rutherford, new jersey. that's right. >> announcer: this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." good morning, norah.
>> goom, charlie. >> we begin again with the weather. most of you are enjoying a typical january morning in the northwest but in the south, huge swath of the deep south from houston to norfolk, virginia could see snow and ice tonight. louisiana and state of alabama are under a state of emergency. >> windchills pushing into the midwest and northeast, in the midwest it feels like 40 below. out in the cold in chicago this morning. dean, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah and charlie. a windchill warning is in effect until tomorrow here. and as for today's high temperature, it's not expected to go much above zero which means that conditions here in chicago are dangerous. as temperatures plunged in chicago monday night, some folks hopped into cabs just to go up the street. >> it's cold. nobody wants to walk.
just taking people for two blocks. >> reporter: for the second straight day, dangerous windchills are having a ripple effect across the midwest. schools are closed. flights are canceled and public transit slowed. chicago commuter train workers lit fires below track switches to keep them from freezing solid while residents did their best to battle the cold. >> the wind the jacket i've got on right now it's very cold out here but what can you say? it's chicago. >> reporter: subzero temperatures stretched from north dakota to indiana. in michigan, ice-covered roads sent this car swerving into a snow bank. throughout the state car accidents piled up. >> they are fishtailing. you start pumping your brakes. i got my car back under control then all of a sudden i kind of went sideways. >> reporter: the arctic blast should begin to ease up wednesday. a little more than a month into winter, lifelong mid westerners have already had enough. >> i feel like this is probably
the coldest january i've ever experienced. i'm getting pretty sick of it. >> reporter: now supplies of home heating fuel are becoming an issue. on monday illinois governor pat quinn declared a propane emergency, joining with dozens of other states in doing the same. harlie norah? >> dean thank you so much. and also in chicago, 61 airline passengers and crew were forced into the cold and on to emergency at o'hare airport because of a possible problem with the plane. megan glaros of our affiliate station wbbm looks at thousands of flights canceled today. >> the bitter blast continues for the northern plains and the great lakes. we could see again today windchill readings anywhere from 20 below to 50 below and temperaturewise, some of the coldest temperatures so far this year extend from the canadian
border all the way down into the deep south. atlanta, georgia, topping out at just 28 today. minneapolis and fargo will be subzero yet again. what we expect to see is that cold air meets gulf coast moisture is a snow storm potential for the deep south. could include ice accumulation as well. that could be a very dangerous combination. we've got winter storm warnings and advisories posted all across the deep south this morning. could see as much as one to three inches of snow even in atlanta. parts of central georgia and the carolinas could see as much as three to six inches of snowfall and ice accumulation could
top an inch around savannah and charleston. charlie, norah? >> megan, thank you so much. this morning we know who will lead the nsa, surveillance program. president obama is choosing vice admiral michael rogers nominated to replace army general chiefkeith alexander.
>> the change in leadership follows those new disclosure about the
surveillance program. jan crawford is in washington about the latest leaks from edward snowden. >> reporter: good morning to our viewers in the west. most people have figured out that the things we thought were private like our e-mail that's generally acceptable by someone somewhere. but now there are new reports that even games on your phone can reveal information. it's one of the world's most popular smart phone games with over 1.7 million downloads worldwide. but according to secret government documents angry birds is more than just a game. the documents leaked by former nsa contractor edward snowden and published by "the new york times," propublica and the guardian says that they're looking at smart phone apps like angry birds. jefflarson is a reporter with
propublica. >> project to identify leaky apps. a leaky app is a smart phone application that leaks personal data on to the internet. >> it's not just angry birds. apps like facebook twitter and google maps all can reveal personal data. denied it was gathering that data from american ss. intelligence collection is focused on smart phone or social media is not true. >> i'll address your questions. >> reporter: jay carney defended the agency on monday. >> the nsa in its collections focused on the communication of people who are valid foreign intelligence targets. they are not focused on the information of ordinary americans. >> the documents do say there's no evidence that regular americans were affected
butlarson says there's still cause for concern. >> facebook likes or your tweets, these are the sort of things that the intelligence agencies can pick up and analyze to find more information about targets. >> angry birds had no information the agencies could be collecting this data and the documents aren't really clear on whether this program ever got under way. but all this comes now as the justice department charlie and norah, yesterday announced a settlement with major tech companies tell consumers about government surveillance requests more frequently in the future. >> jan crawford thanks. this morning, we're learning president obama will use tonight's state of the union address to announce an executive order on the minimum wage raising the minimum wage for federal contractor workers to $10.10 an hour. in a preview of tonight's remarks, he is calling on congress it raise the minimum pay for everyone. >> the president's top advisers say he will use more executive orders and other measures if
congress is uncooperative. denis mcdonough is the president's chief of staff. he joins us from the white house. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. good morning, norah. >> let me start with what the president will say tonight in terms of the minimum wage. how high does he want the minimum wage to go? >> well, what he will say for federal contractors is it should be $10.10 an hour and there's a proposal in both the house and senate to do that across the board, not just for contractors, but for the federal minimum wage across the board. we think $10.10 an hour is the way to go. nobody who works full-time and works hard at their job should live in poverty. we think $10.10 an hour will allow them to do that. >> there's also this talk out of washington that the president, his staff, you included, and the cabinet, looked at 2013 and looked at the problems you had with congress and said we're going to go the direction of executive orders and that's how we'll regain our own agenda. is that the way you would characterize it?
>> well thanks charlie. it's not really a question of looking at congress. it's a question of looking at the american people and making sure that there's opportunity and optimistic opportunity and action for every american. so, as we sit here and try to make sure that there's access to good-paying jobs hi-tech manufacturing, security for americans, rather than sit and wait for congress to take action we're going to go ahead and roll out on our own, using the president's authority. we'll look to congress where we can. over the last several years we've seen congress is a little slow to action. we're not going to wait for that. we believe the american people are looking for concrete realistic proposals to see the kind of progress and opportunity for everybody. >> but, denis, you would acknowledge that you still need congress to make major changes in the law. that's the way the system is set up. i looked back to the president's state of the union address in 2013. he called for a change in the minimum wage nothing. last year he called for new gun
control measures. nothing. is tonight's address more of a wish list than a to-do list? >> well i think if you look back at the last year some important things important advance on bipartisan immigration reform through the senate that would dramatically grow the economy and reduce the deficit over the course of time. even while congress was not taking action on the things that you said you saw us taking a lot of action last year. we produced more energy in this country, more oil in this country than we imported for the first time in 20 years. >> was that a white house decision? >> no. that's on the work of the american workers and companies along with the administration -- all of the above energy strategy saying let's make sure we get access to all energy that we can. >> the president knows mid-term elections are coming up and that talk about the presidential campaign will begin earnestly right after those elections. this is his last chance his
best state of the union opportunity to allow for his vision and the legacy he hopes to recapture. >> i think -- when i sit in my office here and think about what my job is my job to make sure that the american people see publicly from the president that i see every day privately, focused on the economy, creating good high-paying jobs security. i don't think the president thinks about it in terms of elections or his legacy. i think he thinks about it in terms of making sure that the american people have access to a good education, to skills and training, to good-paying jobs the way he did as a young man and the kind of opportunity he had as a young man to get the position that he's in now. so, that's exactly what we're going to be pushing for over the course of this year. not because of politics but because the american people deserve the kind of opportunity that he and others have had. >> denis mcdonough chief of staff for president obama, thank you for joining us. >> thanks charlie. thanks norah.
>> thank you. state of the union address and the republican response. our coverage begins tonight at 6:00 pacific time here on cbs. in ukraine this morning, the prime minister announced his resignation. the move could help to end two months of anti-government protests. holly williams is in kiev where demonstrators are camping out around the clock. holly, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie and norah. after ukraine's prime minister offered to resign this morning, parliament voted to abolish harsh anti-protest laws which have fueled angry demonstrations here in kiev and around the country. neither of those concessions are likely to appease protesters. they want the president to resign and then fresh elections. they are furious because the government rejected a trade and political agreement with the european union in favor of closer ties with russia. they also accuse their government of becoming increasingly authoritarian. these demonstrations began back in november drawing tens of
thousands of people out on the street. they have turned violent in the last week or so. at least five people have been killed as protesters have clashed with riot police. u.s. vice president joe biden telephoned ukraine's president to urge him to pull back the riot police and seek a peaceful resolution. he warned that if a state of emergency is declared which some government ministers here have pushed for, that will only inflame the situation. charlie and norah? >> holly williams thank you. hillary clinton is talking about one of the big issues she'll face if she runs for president. former secretary of state told a conference of car dealers monday that the attack on the u.s. mission in benghazi libya, was a great loss. >> my biggest, you know regret is what happened in benghazi. it was a terrible tragedy losing four americans, two diplomats and now it's public so i can say two cia operatives losing an
ambassador like chris stevens, who was one of our very best. >> and earlier this month a senate intelligence committee review found the attack was preventable. the report blamed the state department for not increasing security in benghazi. this morning, music fans are remembering pete seeger. the folk icon is being called the balladeer of america's conscience. he died last night in new york. his music inspired generations. ♪ >> pete seeger made music his life's mission, part of the folk revivals in the 1950s and '60s. he influenced other musicians, bob dylan, joan biaz john mellencampmel mellenkamp and bruce springsteen. >> a living example of how you can change the world one song at
a time one banjo tune at a time. >> the son of musicians, he dropped out of harvard to play his banjo. big success was the weavers. he recalled in an interview with cbs news how their song "good night irene" spent 13 weeks at the top of the charts. >> i remember being in a restaurant and the jukebox was playing "good night irene." somebody shouted turn that thing off. i've heard that song 50 times today. ♪ irene good night ♪ >> dr. martin luther king jr. and introduced him to the song "we shall overcome." it became an anthem throughout the civil rights movement. he was an activist to the end, fighting for environmental causes even occupy wall street and in 2009 performed at the lincoln memorial for president obama's inauguration activities. >> why is it that music is so associated with protest?
>> it may be because it's a little less threatening than talking, singing is. and you can get away with with things singing that you can't get away with talking. >> play something as we go out of this segment, would you mind? whatever you choose. ♪ ain't gonna let nobody turn me round turn me round ain't gonna let nobody turn me round i'm gonna keep on a walkin keep on a talkin ♪ >> pete seeger died of natural causes. he was 94. ♪ this land was made for you and me ♪ >> wonderful man when you think about american folk songs you think about pete seeger. >> great man. wanted to work for a newspaper and he couldn't get a job. ended up being one of the greatest -- >> on the banjo. exactly. headlines. new york tiechls says the army chief is taking the first formal step to become the next president, general sisi ousted mohamed morsi last year.
military-backed government that was expected to end with the arab spring three years ago. >> politico says a new farm bill is headed for a vote on the house floor tonight. house and senate negotiators reached a deal last night, ending direct cash payments to farmers and more than $8 billion would be slashed from the food stamp program. record 51 million iphones in its latest quarter. earning barely beat expectation. down this morning after dropping nearly 8% in after-hours trading. >> wall street journal said honda hit a milestone last year. for the first time u.s. factories shipped more hondas than other countries overseas. 1.3 million vehicles we are seeing plenty of clouds moving through our skies today even a chance we could see some sprinkles mainly north of the golden gate bridge. you can see right now, those clouds continuing to send some rain up into far northern california. it will take a couple of days
before that system begins to drag further to bring the rest of you a chance of a couple of raindrops. temperatures outside today 50s coastside, 60s in the bay and valleys. over the next couple of days, mostly cloudy skies, slight chance of showers north, and better chance of rain for everyone by thursday. ou is national weather report sponsored by macy's. unprecedented security for this year's super bowl. >> and we're going to take you
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> >> your realtime captioner is mrs. linda marie macdonald. good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. a missing autistic teenager in belmont has been found. within the last 30 minutes, belmont police confirmed they found 16-year-old tyler simmons. simmons had gone missing around 7:00 last night. bart is changing its search policies after last week's deadly shooting of one of its own officers. any searches that require bart officers to enter homes now it's required now that a written amoving be made by the deputy chief -- a written approval be made by the deputy chief. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment.
good morning. everybody. liza battalones with your "kcbs traffic." it's been a long morning for 580 leaving the altamont pass. those delays continue from the 205 interchange approaching 680. meanwhile, over at the san mateo bridge, westbound traffic is sluggish approaching midspan. still no delays at the san mateo bridge toll plaza. take a look at the bay bridge toll plaza pay gates. it continues to be backed up at the foot of the maze and ace train 3 is late by 12 minutes. hoping for rain. right now out the door, some low clouds and some fog settling in over russian hill. looking toward the golden gate bridge, a hi-def doppler radar scanning your skies looking for a couple of raindrops. so far it's dry but there's a slight chance we could see some sprinkles mainly north of the golden gate bridge. temperatures by the afternoon in the 50s coastside, 60s in the bay and valleys. think a better chance of rain for everyone on thursday into friday.
♪ it was an exhilarating experience for professional surfer mark huey to say the least. he was caught inside a 25-foot wave near san francisco. a camera mounted on his surfboard caught the action. he emerged safely but was eliminated from the maverick invitational. one of the biggest wave surfing event in the world. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this hour a powerful venture capitalist relents. see why he faces criticism this morning. plus quentin tarantino's new project is called "the hateful eight." this morning, he hates what happened to his script. the secret now leading to a
lawsuit. that's ahead. this morning, the countdown continues to super bowl xlviii. but thousands already hard at work securing metlife stadium. don and i can tell you right now, it is an amazing place. >> reporter: even with five days still to go before kickoff, this command center is fully staffed and operational. >> getting all the reports back. >> reporter: hundreds of people from the military law enforcement, federal agencies
and even utility companies are gathered with a single purpose. make sure the game goes off without incident. 6,000 more will be stationed around the stadium. new jersey state police colonel ed cetnar is the incident commander. this looks like it took a lot we've been coordinating exercising and putting things in place. >> reporter: along one wall a large television screen supplies information. how many cameras do you have access to? >> hundreds of feeds that are coming in. >> reporter: a helicopter hovering over the stadium feeding realtime images back to the command center. it has the capability of using infa red and night vision to spot people to also spot people with s.w.a.t. teams and snipers. it will also keep an eye on the stadium but how people get there. >> we have trains coming in. we have buses. we have vehicles also coming in here. of course, super bowl week
there's a little bit of enhanced security for what we have to do because we have a great influx of folks coming into the region. >> reporter: 6-year-old warner and his handler sergeant first class archer jones are part of the team. >> warner is trained to expect explosives, commercial grade, to military grade, to homemade explosives. >> reporter: warner has been working 17-hour shifts on icy, salty ground so he's been issued special equipment. >> this is the boot we use. it has a vike crow rubber sole. and it just goes across. >> reporter: he's looking good. sporting that nike. >> yes he is. >> reporter: warner and sergeant jones will be there on sunday. if you're curious why utilities are involved in this if you remember last year during the super bowl, while they lost power, if something like that
happens here they want to be able to react quickly from it whether from sabotage or malfunction. if you're envious of that super super big screen don't be. island told sunday no one there will be watching the game. >> great reporting. this morning, sickened passengers and crew aboard a royal caribbean ship face one more day at sea before returning to new jersey. getaway cruise was hut short after more than 600 people became violently ill. vinita nair is here with a view. good morning. >> charlie, norah, good morning. "explorer of the seas" was three days into the ten-day voyage when hundreds of passengers began experiencing symptoms of a nasty stomach bug. members of the centers for disease control were dispatched to the ship. instead of swimsuits, hazmat suits filled the ship's pool deck hallways shops and restaurants. over the weekend, members of the
cdc boarded the cruise and have been working to disinfect it ever since. >> i think they're taking it seriously, but it's the benefit of them, not for us. >> reporter: chris and britney have remained health so far. >> you talk about people lying on the floor all day in the bathroom. >> reporter: health officials believe the illness may be the norovirus. a fast-spreading stomach bug that thrives in close quarters. >> this was supposed to be a dream vacation and it turned into a hell cruise. >> reporter: lisa conway got sick. >> sick in the hot tubs and pools, people were getting sick that way being near people. they were throwing up in the hallways, the pool deck everybody is trying to jump over it, washington through. >> reporter: the royal caribbean "explorer of the seas" carrying over 3,000 crew members and
passengers. >> people responded very quickly, very aggressively. >> reporter: on monday the same day that royal caribbean announced its fourth quarter earnings, chairman and ceo richard fain insisted that outbreaks like this are rare and that the company will be taking appropriate action. >> we will be compensating our passengers. our people really do feel badly when something like this happens. unfortunately, this is a bad time of year. >> reporter: still, many passengers waited too long to end the cruise after the first passengers became ill last week. >> they should have cut the trip day three. when an outbreak when they've never had happen before at this magnitude happened. >> this ship is expected to dock on wednesday afternoon in new jersey at which point it will undergo a thorough sanitation program. passengers on this cruise are said to be receiving a 50% voucher for a future trip as well as a $400 refund.
this morning, an update to the story we brought you yesterday, one of the nation's biggest venture capitalists is offering an apology. he calls his choice of words terrible. as john blackstone reports his explanation may not win over detractors. >> i deeply apologize to you and any who have mistaken my reference to kristallnacht as a sign of oververt or latent sem met ettism. >> reporter: he said he regret regretted the analogy, but not what he called his larger warning. >> when you start to use hatred against a minority it can get out of control. >> reporter: perkins croat i would call attention to the parallels of fascist nazi germ fannie to war on its one percent
namely its jews to the progressive war on the american one percent, namely the rich. perkins has never shied away from his wealth. in 2007 he gave "60 minutes" a tour of his 288-foot yacht, still the largest privately owned sailboat in the world. >> what does it say? >> it's really something, rarely does one have the privilege of witnessing vulgar ostentation displayed on such a scale. >> you're saying it yourself before anyone else can say it. >> i said it. >> reporter: perkins sold the yacht in 2009 but he's held on to his defiant attitude. >> it's absurd to demonize the rich for being rich and for doing what the rich do which is get richer by creating opportunity for others. >> reporter: as for his own legacy, as one of the super
rich perkins expressed no second thoughts. >> if i had to do it again, i don't know what i'd change. and i'm at peace with myself. and the fact that everybody now hates me is part of the game. and i'm sorry about that but that isn't what i meant to do. >> if his apology was meant to defuse that anger, he may have missed the mark. for "cbs this morning," john blackstone san francisco. >> indeed. >> it's one thing to say i followed it, or one thing to say i wouldn't change it it's confusing. the man behind pulp fiction is now
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the owner of a gossip website faces a lawsuit from quinton tarantino. the filmmaker is furious about his script showing up online. and ben tracy on the leak that has tarantino threatening to abandon the project. >> reporter: revenge is a recurring theme in many of quentin tarantino's film. >> i don't know where to find him. you point him out, and i kill him. >> reporter: but his newest drama is not playing out on the big screen. on thursday, gawker media, owner of a mop lar network of gossip blogs published links to tarantino's latest screen play. a western called "the hateful
eight." >> qwentyn was upset. >> reporter: in his lawsuit, tarantino said gawker quote, knowingly and actively acted as a promoter of copyright pirates and in itself did cause, contribute to enable and facilitate infrimment. they said gawk der not leak tarantino's script. he deliberately turned it into the story. gawker had nothing to do with the appearance of the "the hateful eight" script on the internet. the draft was already the talk of hollywood even before gawker got its hands on it. >> when people get to see his screen plays, it's kind of an event. >> reporter: but the writer/director was concerned because only a small select group of people had been entrusted with his script. like tim roth who starred in the tarantino classics "reservoir
dogs" and "pulp fiction." >> it's a robbery! >> reporter: so did michael madsen in the kill bill movies. and bruce dern for his role in "nebraska." tarantino expects an agent for one of the actors may have circulated the script and he says he may now not make "the hateful eight" into a movie. tarantino is suing gawker media and the unknown leakers for $2 million plus damages.
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your realtime captioner is mrs. linda marie macdonald good morning. 7:56. i'm frank mallicoat. we got your headlines now. a missing autistic teenager in belmont has been found. 16-year-old tyler simmons was last seen at the ralston middle school at 7 p.m. last night. police confirmed this morning that they have located the teen. they did so about an hour ago. some new details about a marin county oyster farm. the government would like to shut down drakes bay oyster company in point reyes. they have a temporary reprieve now as it tries to extend its lease within an area designated as marine wilderness. the ninth circuit court of appeals upheld the government's position but issued a 90-day stay to allow time for the company to appeal to the u.s. supreme court. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment.
good morning. liza battalones with your "kcbs traffic." we have had delays on the san mateo bridge westbound traffic very slow now all the way across the span. there may be a brand-new accident so far chp not reporting any new problems for highway 92. meanwhile, over on the nimitz, that's also crowded in that northbound direction of 880. it's going to be heavy approaching the 980 interchange. and leaving oakland heading towards san francisco, delays continue at the bay bridge toll plaza. here's lawrenc. lots of clouds chance of showers on the way, too. even sprinkles in the north bay today. out the door, san jose has clouds floating through although it's staying dry. hi-def doppler radar looking to the skies, can't find any raindrops yet but that may soon change. keep your fingers crossed. temperatures this afternoon still above average. lots of 60s, 50s toward the coastline. better chance of rain thursday.
♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ good morning charlie. good morning, gayle. good morning, everybody. it is 8:00 amp m. in the west and welcome back to "cbs this morning." if you're headed to the south expect winter chaos. the eastern carolinas could see the biggest ice storm in more than a century. president obama pushes a higher minimum wage in tonight's state of the union. the republican response will come from a washington state congresswoman and mother of three. nancy cordes introduces us, and billy joel talks with charlie about his unique musical resonancy at madison square garden on january 28 2014. a windchill warning is in effect until tomorrow. conditions here in chicago are
dangerous. parts of central georgia and the carolinas could see as much as three to six inches of snowfall and ice accumulation could top an inch around savannah and charleston. president obama will use tonight's state of the union address to announce an executive order on pin mum wage. >> rather than sit and wait for congress to take action we're going to go ahead and roll out on our own. >> now there are new reports that even games on your phone can reveal information. we've been asked not to disclose the exact location of this center, but i can tell you it is within sight of the metlife stadium. >> how many cameras do you have access to? >> hundreds of feeds that are coming in. millions of fans are remembering pete seeger. he's being called america's conscience. >> wonderful man. >> the illness spreading so quickly and aggressively that members of the centers for disease control were dispatched to the ship. the the bright side of this story, the somali pirates took a look at this ship and said ahh,
we'll get the next one! today's eye-opener at 8:00 is presented by prudential. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. it is wet in the southwest and east of the rockies it is cold. atlanta, are are bracing for freezing rain and snow. >> the storm threat is causing travel nightmares all across the country this hour. so far this morning about 3,000 flights are canceled. megan glaros is watching it all. megan, good morning to you. >> i am. good morning to you, gayle, charlie and norah. what we have is bitter cold in place about the eastern two-thirds of the nation. cities like atlanta will top out at 28 degrees, and 2 below for minneapolis and as that cold spreads to the south and east it interacts with a very moist air
mass coming from the gulf of mexico. that brings snow to anywhere from houston to atlanta, to raleigh, durham on off to many portions of the gulf coast, states that don't usually see this type of weather. with this southern snow we've got winter storm warnings plastered from eastern texas all of the way on/off to the eastern portion of north carolina and even a winter storm warning in effect for many of those areas. ice possible from savannah to charleston and 3 to 6 inches of snow. by the way we could see one inch of snow in new orleans today. new orleans, charlie, norah and gayle have only seen 17 days of measurable snow since 1852. >> wow! that's incredible. >> snow in new orleans. >> megan, thank you. president obama speaks to congress and the country tonight. his state of the union address will focus on working americans and the minimum wage. bill plante is at the white house with a preview of the president's remarks. good morning. >> reporter: good morning.
tonight's speech which will be seen at 6:00 pacific time will be an effort by the president to reassert his authority after a year in which not much was accomplished. for example, congress didn't raise the minimum wage but tonight the president will announce he's ordering a raise to $10.10 an hour for federal contractors. earlier today charlie and norah talked to white house chief of staff denis mcdonough. as we sit here and make sure there's access to good-paying jobs and retirement security for american, rather than sit and wait for congress to take action we'll go ahead and roll out onnor own using the president's authorities and we'll look to work with congress where we can, but as we've seen over the last several years now congress is sometimes a little slow to action. we're not going to wait for that because we believe the american people are looking for concrete ealistic proposals to see the kind of progress and opportunity for everybody. >> reporter: the president will still call on congress to
increase the minimum wage for everyone and to pass an immigration bill and renew unemployment benefit, but much of the emphasis tonight will be about what he can do by executive order to create economic opportunity. charlie, norah, gayle? >> thank you, bill. tonight the highest ranking republican woman in congress will give her party's official response to the president. the speech from kathy m mcmorris-rogers will be to win over female voters. nancy cordes is on capitol hill with more on what to expect. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning to you, gayle. what americans can expect is to get to know this rising star better. kathy mcmorris rogers says she wants her speech to be's conversation with the american public and yet, her speech is ato send a signal that it is welcoming to women leaders, but women voters too. >> are you nervous? >> i'm trying not to be.
>> reporter: as a member of house gop leadership washington state congressman kathy mcmorris rogers is never far from the house speaker's side but she says she was still surprised when he asked her to deliver this high-profile speech. >> i was totally caught off guard. it was not anything i anticipated and i immediately thought it was a tremendous honor to do so. >> why do you think he asked you? he just thought that i had a great personal story myself as far as my experiences and my background. >> mcmorris rogers grew up working on her parents' orchard and was the first in her family to go to college, taking a job at mcdonald's to help pay her way. she is the first member of congress to give birth three times while in office. her youngest child brynn was born just two months ago. >> how have you been tackling these two major duties at the same time? >> it depends on the day. some days i handle it better
than other days. >> her oldest child, cole has down syndrome which she says gave her a new purpose. >> when he was born it's difficult news and it's not what any parent expects and yet cole has truly, he's made me a better person and he's made me a better legislator. >> mcmorris rogers says she'll focus on economic issues and health care tonight. >> the president of the united states. >> following the presidential pomp and circumstance of a state of the union speech can be tough as florida senator marco rubio learned last year. >> false choices like the one the president laid out tonight. the choices aren't just big government and big business. >> that's probably the most common advice i get. make sure i'm getting hydrated. >> right. >> reporter: two other republicans are giving their own addresses to the president's state of the union address tonight. they are senators rand paul and
mike leigh, gop leaders don't love it when this happens. they think it muddies the party's message and kathy mcmorris rogers told me that her speech should be considered the the one true republican response. gayle, norah charlie? >> thanks, nancy. cbs's coverage of the state of the unyoshlgs addression address and the response is at 6:00 p.m. in the west. the facility is still putting out radiation after being hit by a massive earthquake and tsunami in 2011. seth doane got inside for a rare look. >> reporter: inside the crippled nuclear station, scars from the tsunami and earthquake are still evident nearly three years later. we were granted rare access because tepco, the company that owns the plant, wanted to highlight its progress here after years of criticism. before we were allowed in we were checked for baseline radiation levels and then driven
past the checkpoint that limit access even miles from the plant, radiation levels still surpass 100 times what's normal. finally, we suited up in protective gear for our carefully choreographed tour. this is the reinforced structure that was built around reactor 4. the reactor was not in use at the time of the disaster but a hydrogen explosion blew off its roof and sent debris flying into this pool filled with nuclear fuel. it's here where tepco removed debris and is now starting to slowly retrieve the 1500 fuel rod assemblies stored in this pool. it's a pain staking process that's essential to shuttering the reactor. all of this work is taking place under water because the water acts as a shield for the radio activity. hatashi hara was working at this plant. >> tepco has been criticized all
handle this cleanup work, you feel that tepco is equipped to do this? we've installed new equipment, he told us. our mission is to do this right. for as complicated as that mission is inside reactor 4, it's nothing compared to what lice ahead in the three melted down reactors which are still so radioactive that the technology to retrieve that fuel has not yet been developed. to try to keep the reactors cool, every day tepco injects 400 tons of water into them but that contaminated water mixes with groundwater that leaks into the reactors. >> this was all a thick forest behind me surrounding the plant and the forest has been chopped down to make way for these tanks to store the contaminated water. before being escorted out we were checked for radiation levels just like the 4300 decontamination workers who go
through this every week day. decommissioning this plant is work that will likely stretch on for 40 years. for "cbs this morning" seth doane japan. >> nice piece. >> very nice. we turn now to this, he influenced bob dillon joan baez and bruce spring steeng. pete seeger is being remembered as america's connence and folk music. he was part of folk's revival. "good night irene" topped the charts for 13 weeks. seeger marched with dr. martin luther king jr., introducing him to the song we shall overcome. we spoke in 1983 on the cbs news program "night watch." why is it that music is so associated with protests? >> i think not only the civil rights movement in america, but you think now about the fight against ar par tied in south africa. >> it may be because it's a
little less threatening than talking, singing is and you can get away with things singing that you can't get away with talking. >> wonderful man. lived a long and good life. >> singing sometimes is less threatening than talking. >> he used to go up and down the hudson. he had this wonderful boat and my colleague did a wonderful piece about him. >> i'm always fascinated when we get to see old charlie rose pieces because we have either awkward photos either your hair wardrobe or the delivery. you have none of the above ever. >> look at this here. i mean ooh! is it hot in here gayle? >> a little bit. >> what do you remember about pete seeger though? what do you remember? >> just what you saw. wonderful, soft-spoken, but a heart of concern about unfairness in america. >> and hottie is right. it's the dimple in the chin it gets deeper every year. >> wouldn't you
♪ . tory bunch's double t logo. i know you've seen them. they're all over the world. first on "cbs this morning" she will show us why her newest design may be her most important. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." morning. >> a this morning's "eye on-opener at 8:00" is brought to you by prudential. show how many years that amount might last. i was trying to, like, pull it a little further. [ woman ] got me to 70 years old. i'm going to have to rethink this thing. it's hard to imagine how much we'll need for a retirement that could last 30 years or more. so maybe we need to approach things differently if we want to be ready for a longer retirement. ♪ ♪ at panera bread, we've crafted our
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♪ in our "morning rounds" quitting the gym to get fit. hundreds of people working out together outdoors in boston. they say they like that instead of joining a health club. they're now starting a movement. >> that community, that vibe you that get when you have 50 or a hundred or 300 people is something you that don't get at the gym. and you get this for free at the gym, you have to pay for it. >> they call it the november project. and it's coming to more cities around the country. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: cbs "morning rounds" sponsored by alka-seltzer plus cold and cough.
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♪ >> reporter: for the first of billy joel's monthly performances. so what's this garden deal you're going to do now? madison square garden every month? >> well the garden they approached me and my agent and said we think that you could do a residency at the garden. >> i like the sound of that a residency at the garden. >> they call it a residency? >> like something you do at the met? >> yeah you become the house act. >> yes. ♪ >> so i thought, wait a minute that's nice. that's one place i don't have to schlep to i can commute to from where i live. and we love the garden. >> reporter: billy joel's open-ended commitment to play the world's most famous arena is unprecedented and represents the challenge in the singer's decade career. >> as long as i'm physically able of doing, i'm going to be
65 years ole. most people want to the retire at 65. i'mle trying to unretire. >> i'm with you, man. ♪ >> reporter: when it comes to selling out the garden no rt aist has done it better than billy joel. he set the record with 12 consecutive shows back in 2006. his concerts are already booked through july. ♪ >> and when you're on saying is that the happiest moment? >> when we're on stage and it's cooking and the band is rocking and the audience is having a great time that's fun. that's a lot of fun. it's a moment. you can't out put it in a bottle. then you run out of the stadium, and you get in the car and you
just go down your realtime captioner is mrs. linda marie macdonald good morning, everyone. i'm frank mallicoat. 8:25 on your tuesday. get you updated on some headlines now on this day. a man shot several times in an oakland walgreens parking lot has died. police blocked off the parking lot last night but the store stayed open during the investigation. officers are searching for two suspects. marin county supervisors mr. will meet in a couple of hours -- will meet in a couple of hours to discuss the worsening drought situation. tonight santa clara valley water district may soon ask people to cut consumption 10% voluntarily. a new area of sfo opens for business today. united airlines planes coming into and out of terminal 3 will have a new and improved boarding area e this morning.
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helping dogs help people. everyday i spend three hours on weights. four hours on the slopes. and two hours doing this stuff. which leaves me approximately two minutes to get my banking done. so i use the citi mobile app to quickly check my accounts and pay my bills. which leaves me about five seconds to kick back. that was nice. bank from almost anywhere with the citi mobile app. citi, with you every step of the way. good morning. liza battalones with your traffic. 101 through redwood city is slow because of an accident clearing in palo alto. 101 approaching university. the san mateo bridge has been bumper to bumper all morning. we are finally seeing some improvement west 92 only slow
now as you approach midspan. and heading for 880 there was an earlier motorcycle accident northbound traffic still recovering with delays approaching 66th avenue. over at the bay bridge toll plaza, those backups are starting to thin out as well only slow now from the 880 overcrossing. here's lawrence. >> see the clouds back in the bay area, some rain may not be far behind. in fact, cloudy skies out the door we go. you can see clouds thickening up outside fog toward the financial district in san francisco. high pressure still holding on a lot of the moisture main rain event still to the north sliding further south. hi-def doppler radar showing you things very quiet now but still a chance of some sprinkles north of the golden gate bridge. temperatures this afternoon will be cooler but still slightly above average. low to mid-60s inside the bay and valleys. 50s at the coastline. slight chance of sprinkles again for tomorrow. then a chance of rain for everybody as we get into thursday and also a few leftover showers on friday.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour designer tory burch, launched her first collection from home and today she runs a $3 billion fashion empire that's with a "b." first on "cbs this morning," there she is torre pitchy burch is in our green room. plus, new trend in fitness, getting out of the gym. meet the group that's part flash mob, part running tribe. see how exercise and social media are creating a national movement. i love it. that's ahead. it's time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe, the dallas morning news says southwest airlines
begins international service in july. it already carries more domestic passages than anyone else. southwest will offer nonstop flights to the bahamas, jamaica and aruba. queen elizabeth's household finances are at a historic low, only $1.6 million in reserve. that's down from 58 million. a government report says the queen's advisers are overspending. it also finds that the royal palaces are crumbling and in urgent need of repair. >> oh, no. >> only a million dollars in the kitty. >> a lot of pain in the world. "usa today" says hillary clinton hasn't driven a car in 18 years, she told car dealers conference yesterday it's one of her regrets about public life. >> last time i actually drove a car myself was 1996. i remember it very well. and unfortunately so does the secret service which is why i haven't driven since then. >> clinton will continue to receive secret service protection as a former first
lady for the rest of her life. >> "the wall street journal" says movie theaters and studios are phiing over trailers an industry group says they're too long and wants them cut down to two minutes. they also suggest that trailers appear no sooner than five months before the film premieres. but the studios say they need longer trailers to promote their black busters. they sometimes market them a year in advance. >> haven't you found the trailers are so long you say show me the movie. i like this new rule. a san francisco chronicle looks at the french group daft punk which earned four grammys on sunday night when they won for best pop group. >> on behalf of the robots of course they want to thank their families. >> pherrell rocking the smokey the bear hat there. the two met in paris when they
were in eighth grade, they've been making music ever since. >> very cool. >> in 2004, tory burch sut out with a modest gold to open three stores in five years. her company runs 117 boutiques and her designs are sold in more than 100 stores across 50 countries. >> it's a double "t" logo that took the fashion world by storm. the maedallions are on clothing and now the iconic flats. for the self-made woman behind the brand, the logo represents so much more. >> tory burch isn't your typical designer, in fact she began her career in public relations in marketing and after working for some of the world's top fashion magazines and designers like ralph lauren and we're va wangvera wang, she decided to launch her own label.
in 2004 the doors opened. tory burch has been awarded industry top honors including the 2008 cfda accessory designer of the year award. she was named one of "forbes" most 100 powerful women with her company now worth an estimated $3.5 billion. her designs have been worn by oprah and hilary swank to first lady michelle obama. in 2009 she launched the tory burch foundation to offer loans mentoring and education to female business owners. so far, the foundation has given out over 220 loans to women across the country. and in true tory burch fashion, she's not stopping there. >> and tory burch is here along with andrew plefler of bank of america. they are here to share their new venture. >> good to be here. >> you started the tory burch
foundation. you did it as a business woman, as a mother. what's the mission? >> it's to support women through small loans, entrepreneurial education and most importantly mentoring as well. >> so andrew bank of america got involved. how big is the involvement? >> well we've made an initial $10 million commitment of capital. we do a lot of corporate social responsibility work at bank of america, a lot of focus on women. we've learned a lot about mentoring and networking. but access to capital is a critical aspect of success for women. that's why this 10 million initial investment of capital will be very important, combined with all that tory brings to the partnership. >> other than capital, which is essential, what else do female prurz entrepreneurs need? >> i had so many people i went to for advice. i was an information gatherer. >> what were some of the
challenges you face. >> so many. number one was capital. that took a while. there were so many doubters and raised eyebrows. it was about confidence. if we can instill that in women and have them believe in themselves, that's great stuff. >> i saw the women last night at a seminar who were sitting at individual tables talking to the mentors and for so many they said this is a drew come true for me to have both of you in the room. what type of businesses are you looking for? i almost called you richard who's your brother. >> wouldn't have been the first time. andrew what type of businesses are you looking for? >> established businesses that have been in operation for about two years. so we don't want this to be a startup, although startups will be eligible. the establishment of the business and someone looking to expand, looking to hire that additional employee. it's really a job creation opportunity as much as anything. >> it's interesting. >> you hope you're grooming future customers? >> absolutely. absolutely. these are loans.
we hope -- you know these will get paid back. this program is going to be sustainable. this is not charity. this is real investment in the success of women entrepreneurs. >> you hear some say women are the fastest growing economic force in the world. there's a lot of women who want to be small owners it provides flexibility and they have creative ideas. how do they get information? what your proposing? >> that's exactly it. we'll be working for the first six cities are new york las vegas -- >> san francisco charlotte, boston. >> north carolina. it will eventually roll out to cities where we have stores. i think we'll have to education women on where do you go for the loans. >> you had mentors address the groups. one of the mentors said lead with confidence, even if you're not feeling it. did you ever have a time in your life when you led with confidence when you're behind the scenes going oh, my lord i
don't know if this is going to work. >> yes, gayle, all the time. my parents used to say to me everyone is in the same boat you just have to present yourself well and believe, also know that it's okay to be nervous and lack confidence. >> what personal qualities have served you best? >> what personal? >> yes. >> tenacity is one. >> focus. >> focus, knowing that it's okay to fail. i think that's something that is really important, to have mistakes ss but really learn from them. >> when you started your company, what was your mission? i love the bright colors. i'm curious about what your favorite color is number one. what was your mission? what did you see missing that you thought you could provide. >> i love fashion. i went to college and i wanted to design beautiful things that didn't cost a fortune.
in the business plan it was a foundation, see a partnership come to fruition is truly exciting. it means scale and sustainability. >> andrew, what attracted you to tory? >> there's a lot. >> i'm talking about -- >> the partnership was very appealing, because tory brings enormous passion to this issue. >> yes she does. >> i didn't mean it the way it sounded. >> she brings enormous energy to this partnership and visibility. as tory says lack of awareness is one of the key things keeping women from where they can find capital. if we can bring awareness through tory's visibility and commitment to this program, we'll be able to connect those entrepreneurs to the capital. >> not add to that charisma presence, too. you had more in the sense of marketing benefit simply from public relations and appearances and media than sort of direct advertising.
>> we've never advertised actually until this year. >> never? >> until three months ago. right when we launched our program. for us it was about how do we build a brand without a budget to advertise? we had to be creative in that way. >> andrew, for bank of america, do you find in terms of small business owners men versus women, are there differences in terms of repayment of loans or getting those loans? >> no. i think there's a difference in access to the capital. >> yes. >> i think what we're finding more and more is that women have had a harder time getting that access to capital. that's still a legacy of history. >> speaking of that sense of capital, when do you think is the right time for tory to go public? >> i'll take your advice right now. >> there are people far more experienced in my company to help her with that. we'd be happy to discuss it with her, trust me. >> that's what we'll announce right now. >> no really go ahead. >> finally, it's called the elizabeth street capital project, people looking for
information. that's named after -- >> our first store on elizabeth street, never imagined. >> in your honor i wore my tory burch sweater and boots. >> nora has an ensemble. charlie has the tory burch thong. >> you have all your bank of america debit card. >> it won't hit 20 degrees in boston today but the cold is not stopping this group. how they're burning calories without burning through their money.
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you might think this morning's arctic blast would be the perfect excuse to blow off a workout. you are wrong. a growing movement is changing the way people think about exercise, even in this frosty weather. it could bring a cold hard reality to your local gym. >> good morning. >> it's 6:30 in the morning and feels like 6 degrees in boston. >> it gets us warm and friendly. let's get a little bown. >> reporter: in the darkness 00 people have gathered to voluntarily run hundreds of stadium stairs. >> some people will call you crazy. >> it wasn't cold enough. >> really? >> they're right. those people are right. we are crazy. >> this is a workout called frag man warp. >> they have come to work out with brogan grimm and this man,
founders of the november project. >> our workouts are as anyone's. >> reporter: two years ago, they were college buddies looking to stay in shape after graduation. in november 2011 they challenged each other to one full month of workouts. one month led to another. today with the help of social media, they're leaders of a new fitness craze. the rules are simple. first, start with human contact. second, encourage each other. >> if you [ bleep ] all day. >> we encourage inappropriate language because it gives people a release of their daily appropriate conversations. >> those "f" bombs aren't happen haphazard. >> they are well aimed.
>> if you show up you better follow through or risk public embarrassment on the website. it's this accountability that is tributes to the fast growing numbers. >> secondly, there are no membership fees. the workouts are free. >> why do this gym versus this? >> the people and it works. to be honest with you if you told me last september that i was going to voluntarily run a half marathon, i would have laughed at you. and i ran one in october. >> give a big old hug! >> hundreds more across the country are waking up early for the november project. >> it's in philly boston denver. what makes this work? >> it's the community. it's the vibe people see the value in what we built. >> here we go here we go. >> when you walked into here this morning these people were up energetic. they seemingly all know each
other, which is false. they're meeting each other in front are the of your eyes. that's not happening in a bar, club dating service, run club boot camp. you'll start to see more and more of the fitness trend revolve around turn to your neighbor and say hello. >> turn to the people next to you and touch elbows and make sure you say good morning. >> good morning. >> reporter: making kecks one step at a time. for cbs this morning, terrell brown, boston. >> we love that idea. >> the idea of community and exercising through community, always more motivating when exercising with someone else. >> inappropriate language can be motivating. i love that. i love the way he said they're very well placed and the camaraderie you get with other people, you can't beat it. before i saw the piece, i thought i'd never do that. well, maybe. >> right after your tonight nis lesson. >> i'll do that. >> okay. should we be starting morning boot camp together? >> tomorrow on "cbs this morning," the broncos and seahawks face off on sunday but
i don't want special treatment. i just wanna feel normal. to help, sleep train is collecting pajamas for foster children, big and small. bring your gift to any sleep train and help make a foster child's night a little cozier. not everyone can be a foster parent but anyone can help a foster child. very familiar music and all that mattered 35 years ago today, the premiere of "sunday morning" right here on cbs. the 90-minute news program hosted by charles karolt. the theme is a fixture performed by don smithers and winnen to marcellus marcellus. charles osgood took over in
your realtime captioner is mrs. linda marie macdonald good morning. i'm frank mallicoat. get you updated on headlines. a missing autism teenager in belmont finally found. 16-year-old tyler simmons had last been seen at the ralston middle school around 7:00 last night. police now confirm they located the teen about an hour and a half ago. a man shot several times in an oakland walgreens parking lot has died. police blocked off the parking lot last night but the stores stayed open during the investigation. officers are now searching for a couple of suspects. and some new details about a marin county oyster farm. the government would like to shut down the drakes bay oyster company in point reyes. it has a temporary reprieve as it tries to extend its lease. it's within an area designated as marine wilderness and the
ninth circuit court of appeals has upheld the government's position but yesterday granted a 90-day stay to allow time for the company to appeal to the u.s. supreme court. we need some rain and here's lawrence to tell us about when it's coming. >> yeah. we might get some of that today maybe a couple of sprinkles mainly north of the golden gate bridge. lots of clouds outside this morning if you are headed out the door in towards san jose, a little bit broken but plenty more clouds to come. in fact, most of the rainfall so far up toward eureka and into redding although it's going to to slide further south as we head in toward wednesday and thursday. still, with that in mind, i think we are going to see those temperatures staying very mild around the bay area mainly in the 50s coastside, 60s inland. next couple of days, better chance of rain on thursday. slight chance of showers lingering into friday. we'll check your "kcbs traffic" when we come back.
good morning. liza battalones with your "kcbs traffic." traffic at a standstill now over at the san mateo bridge. chp checking on reports of an accident in the westbound direction. you can see all of that slow traffic there has been a problematic morning for the san mateo bridge take the dumbarton instead out of the east bay towards the peninsula. earlier delays at the bay bridge have thinned out. metering lights are off.
[uncle]this is hopscotch,okay? uncle go one,two,one,two,one two,one. [niece]okay! [uncle]okay? [niece]one,two three,four,five,six,seven,eight! [uncle laughing] okay,we go the other way,okay? [niece]one,two,three,four,five six,seven! [uncle laughs]there's ten spaces,you want to try again? [uncle]yeah?
e: we are "let's make a deal". jonathan: it's a trip to puerto rico! (screams) wayne: aww! go get your car! - yeah! - i've always wanted a scooter! wayne: you got one! - this is so great and i met wayne brady, whoo! 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" thank you so much for tuni i'm wayne brady, who wants to make a deal? (cheers and applause) you, that's a lot of stuff. you, graham. come here, everybody else have a seat for me. this-- wow. you, that is intricate. - yes, i was on, in the audience last year and i met my fiancée on the show.