tv CBS This Morning CBS December 19, 2014 7:00am-9:01am PST
special "california's green rush." thanks for watching kpix 5 news this morning. >> and your next local update is at 7:26. cbs news this morning coming right up. captions by: caption colorado email@example.com good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday, december 19th, 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." president obama considers how to strike back against north korea for the sony hack attack. a blistering report on the secret service says the agency needs new leadership and the white house needs a new fence. >> cheaper plane tickets. you save money but the airlines want to shut it down. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> they did carry out destructive activity with malicious intent. we view it as a legitimate national security matter. >> the white house considers action in the sony cyber attack. >> the u.s. government is
expected to blame north korea and make some of that evidence public. >> george clooney tried to get the head of other major studios to sign a petition in support of sony. >> all refused, clooney said because they were afraid of the hackers. >> another tragedy from australia. eight children have been murdered. australia's prime minister calls it heartbreaking. >> a panel of experts says the secret service needs new leadership. an independent review says they just need better training. >> stephen colbert signing off from "the colbert report." >> i guess i'll be gone forever. >> we'll always be there for the american people. >> yeah, but aren't you canadian? >> arson is to blame for the massive fire in l.a. last week. investigators would like your help identifying two men seen near the fire. >> boston marathon bombing suspect dzhokhar tsarnaev. was in federal court for the first time since almost a year and a half ago. >> all that -- >> jacksonville is going to take it. >> marks gets the sack worth $600,000. show me the money. >> -- and all that matters --
>> the white house leaving the door open for a future visit by cuban president raul castro. >> there was a 30-minute phone call. another success for eharmony.com. >> it's christmastime. there's a real hole in the theater schedule. do you think to yourself more cheese for me or what do you think? >> i'll say this. my movie is very korean-friendly. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." president obama this morning is weighing options for retaliation after the sony hack attack. north korea's considered to be the main culprit. >> the obama administration calls the cyberattack a serious national security matter. sony lost tens of millions of dollars after pulling the movie "the interview."
major garrett is at the white house with new details on how hacker caused so much damage. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. investigators suspect hackers gained entry to sony pictures main frames through information stolen from a sony systems administrator. the fbi will have more details on this later today. president obama was briefed on the situation here at the white house yesterday. and will take questions on the likely u.s. response at his end of the year news conference scheduled for 10:30 a.m. pacific right here in the briefing room. sources tell cbs news the sophisticated and damaging cyberattack occurred in north korea and flowed through a vast array in other countries, that in an attempt to hide its origin. senior officials say iran is another suspect although others may have been involved. and evidence is still being sifted. >> the activity that we're seeing here is destructive with clear malicious intent. >> reporter: in addition to finding the source of the biggest shot fired so far in a
cyberwar on his watch, president obama has been reviewing retaliatory options. top officials say they would be proportional but not necessarily noticeable. >> we believe that, you know, destructive activity merits an appropriate response. i would acknowledge an appropriate response is not something that's always obvious. >> you want us to kill the leader of north korea? >> yes. >> whaaat? >> reporter: the biggest casualty, the canceled christmas day release of "the interview," a slapstick farce in a plot to kill north korean leader kim jong-un. arizona senator john mccain called the cyberattack a wakeup call. for government and business. >> it's remarkable a country like north korea can have that capability, and if they're able to disrupt a film you can imagine what they are doing or attempting to do to our national defense capability.
>> reporter: california republican ed royce, chairman of the house foreign affairs committee, faulted hollywood for failing to stand with sony pictures. >> the other studios should come behind sony and offer their support. and at this point, no more capitulation. no more cancellation of scripts. >> reporter: state department officials at sony's request reviewed the script of "the interview" and watched a rough cut of the movie and offered no objections to the portrayal of kim jong-un or the underlying satire but did offer some input on possible north korean reaction. at no time officials say that the state department officials dictate changes to the script. norah? >> all right, major. thank you so much. we're going to bring you the president's news conference. in a cbs news special report. it is scheduled for 10:30 this morning pacific time. and we'll also have live coverage on our cbs news digital network cbsn on cbsnews.com. hollywood is sounding off. more stars from tv and film are slamming the studio's movie. elaine quijano is here with how
many are concerned with the chilling effect that that could have. elaine, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. in tinseltown the reaction is mixed. some stars are voicing their concerns over whether this decision will set a dangerous precedent in hollywood, with major consequences for expression and personal liberty. while others say sony had no other options. the billboards for sony's "the interview" are gone but the outcry over the studio's controversial decision to pull the film is really just beginning. >> when you really start to think about it, the ramifications of this, wow. >> as an artist in this industry i feel awful that any kind of creative expression has been shut down. in any way, shape or form. it's something that just shouldn't happen. >> i'm so disappointed. i wanted to see the movie. i think this is the wrong thing to do. >> that's it? so kim jong-un gets to decide what movies we make? >> we're going to north korea! >> reporter: the film was slated to debut in thousands of theaters nationwide on christmas
day, but that changed after five major theater chains canceled their screening. >> i am the great kim jong-il! >> reporter: in an apparent show of defyiancedefiance select theaters announced they would replace the world with "team america world police," another film that depicts the north korean dictator. according to paramount pictures, those films were pulled on thursday. kim masters who covered the hollywood reporter said in the end studios are making call k u lated decisions with their investments. >> they're not trying to be creators for free speech. what they're trying to do is make money for their shareholders. >> reporter: actor george clooney took aim at hollywood's elite for protecting their own interests, rather than standing with sony against the hackers. clooney revealed he'd been working behind the scenes for a week circulating a petition that argued against giving into the attacker's demands. no one would sign.
for now, sony has dashed hopes of a video on demand release option. neither of the stars of the movie, seth rogen or james franco, have cometed on social media since the film's release was canceled. charlie? >> thanks. a scathing report this morning says the u.s. secret service is starved for leadership. an independent panel says the agency needs to make immediate changes to the white house fence. bill plante is on the white house lawn with concerns about protecting the president. bill, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. and good morning to our viewers in the west. it's been a pretty rough patch for the secret service. charges of misconduct some embarrassing security lapses like that fence jumper who made it into the white house last fall. that 7 1/2 foot fence around the white house grounds is all too easy to scale. the report recommends replacing it as soon as possible with a fence four or five feet higher and carved at the top.
on november 19th, suspect omar gonzalez made it over the fence and into the east room of the white house before he was apprehend. the agency's acting director joseph clancy addressed that incident and a host of other issues the agency faces at a hearing last month. >> i openly acknowledge that a failure of this magnitude, especially in light of other recent incidents requires immediate action and longer term reform. >> reporter: but, say the panelists, the problems exposed by recent events go deeper than a new fence can fix. what the secret service really needs, says this latest report is new leadership. because it's too insular and needs to strengthen the culture of accountability. the rank and file and very senior members do not have confidence that discipline is imposed in a fair and consistent manner. the panel recommends that the next director be someone from the outside but with a law enforcement or military background. both the uniformed division that protects the white house grounds
and the agents who protect the president and top officials are short-staffed. the report calls for 200 more uniformed officers and 85 agents plus increasing regular, on the job training which has now fallen below acceptable levels. the panel made many other recommendations about technology and operations which are classified. they also suggested candidates to take over as the new director. and an appointment that's expected very soon. the report notes that some of the changes were suggested years ago. and not acted on. homeland security secretary jay johnson says this time must be different. >> all right, bill, thank you. important report. sources tell cbs news three isis leaders were killed in iraq. one of them is identified as hazi mutazz a high-ranking official in the terror group who used to be an iraqi army colonel
under saddam hussein. attacks over the past month also killed the head of isis operations in iraq and a mid-level commander in the northern city of mosul. defense officials believe the strikes significantly weaken the isis leadership in iraq. this morning many u.s. businesses are making plans to get into cuba. they're hoping for a big boost in trade after that historic decision to restore diplomatic relations between the two countries. adriana diaz is there. in havana right now where cuban also expect great things from closer ties with the u.s. adriana, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. while american companies can look forward to one day doing business with cuba an unbrideled sense of optimism has unleashed on the streets of havana, where the future now looks more promising than ever. oliga hernandez owns a restaurant near the center of havana. for business owners like her, the gravity of raul castro's speech is starting to set in. it's such a huge step, she said. for cuba, it will be very good.
with a business dependent on dollars, he shops more will visit cuban shores once travel restrictions are lifted. "we started off with room for 25. now we can seat 50 and maybe in a few years we'll seat 100." it's not just cuban entrepreneurs that are optimistic. major american companies including mastercard, cisco, marriott, pepsi, and major league baseball have all shown interest in doing business in cuba. it's a move that could rapidly transform a country virtually frozen in time since the u.s. embargo was imposed in 1960. >> the u.s. embargo has hurt cuba tremendously. it has hurt the average cuban on the streets. >> reporter: this man remembers cuba before the embargo. "we're really grateful to the u.s. government," he says, "to president obama and president raul for improving relations."
here in the market, shoppers have a sense of relief. knowing half a century of ams noty may come to a close. >> more clothes, more food. much cheaper. for the majority of cubans who have become accustomed to life under the embargo, this week's news provided hope for future. >> it's a new beginning because the u.s. is such a close neighbor, so powerful, so wealthy, so large, and this provides cuba with an opportunity. to begin a new stage in its life. >> repairing relations strained by more than 50 years of cold war tension won't happen overnight so for now the embargo remains in place. for that reason many cubans remain cautiously optimistic but take comfort knowing change is finally within their grasp. >> stocks are higher again this morning after a big turnaround in the market. the dow jones industrial average is trading around 18,000. it has been a wild ride this
week. the index saw big drops before surging wednesday and thursday. it jumped 321 points yesterday alone. cbs news business analyst jill schlesinger is here. good morning. >> good morning. >> what's behind this? >> i think it's a janet yellen rally. the federal reserve says they're not likely to increase the interest rates any time soon. if you're really parsing the statement, it looks like somewhere in the middle of next year and that was a greats relief to investors who were worried they were going to pull it forward into the first quarter. we're also seeing a little bit of calm around the oil market. although oil has plunged. janet yellen said something really important in her press conference. she said oil price drop is transitory meaning it's going to be okay, everyone relax about it. and finally yesterday morning, vladimir putin actually helped markets -- i can't believe i'm saying this -- because he basically said the russian government would intervene and
help prop up the russian currency. that, together gave us a fabulous two-day rally, on track now for a real santa class rally. >> boy. we heard him talking about bears that this is affecting the stock market here. so what's your suggestion for investors now? >> i think it's hard. if you bailed out at some point in the last few years, it's hard to figure out how to get back in. i would say if you can, develop some sort of game plan and force yourself to get back on track. now, here's the thing. if you're a long-term investor, these gyrations, who cares. you're in it for the long term. you don't worry about it. it is part of being an investor. >> it's interesting what it's doing to states across the country texas, which there's talk about a recession in texas. >> this is interesting. oil prices plunging 45% in six months. i think a lot of people have predicted oil prices would drop. but it's two factors. a slowdown in places like japan, china, europe. but it's the production side here in the u.s. that's huge. and if some of the big oil producers decide to cut back on
that production it could hurt big oil producing states like texas and north dakota. >> i thought it was interesting, what you said about the texas realtors association. they came out and said next year, if oil prices stay at these levels next year, oil prices could drop 12% in texas. >> for homes? >> for homes. this is really important about this, i don't want to be -- look at the dark side of this because overall lower oil is good for most consumers. it's not good if you live in texas or dakota. >> thank you, jill. good to see you. this morning one of the late night tv's most original characters, that would be stephen colbert, is gone. he ended a nine-year run last night with a final burst of truthiness with some very famous friends. one of them is at the table. it's not you, jill. he'll take over the theatre next year. vladimir duthiers is outside the studio. vlad, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. good morning to our viewers in
the west. when stephen colbert takes over the "late show" for david letterman. for his last show colbert did not disappoint. a fixture of comedy central for nearly a decade. comedian stephen colbert signed off for the final time thursday night. >> if this is your first time tuning in to the "colbert report," i have some terrible news. this, in fact, is your last time tuning in to the "colbert report." >> reporter: after over 1,400 episodes, six emmy awards and wide critical acclaim he strayed stayed true to his form until the very end. >> nation, i know this is an emotional night for a lot of you. so i want to start the show tonight with something a little more upbeat. syria. ♪ we'll meet again ♪ >> reporter: the night featured a grand musical number performed by colbert along with a
staggering number of past guests friends and well-wishers, including our own charlie rose. and president bill clinton. ♪ i know we'll meet again some sunny day ♪ colbert's comedy central run began in 1997 when as a correspondent of "the daily show," he created the fictional character he played so well. >> i say it's time to just say no to pagan rituals that lead our youngsters toward the pit of damnation, and anyone else who feels otherwise, the minion of the dark lords. >> reporter: but colbert will shed that character when he takes over "the late show" from david letterman who plans to step down next year. >> obviously i'm thrilled to be taking over. >> i'm thrilled as well. >> reporter: stephen colbert's final show may have lacked the emotional good-bye many expected. but it featured many of his piercing sarcasm his fans have grown to love.
>> and if all we achieved over the last nine years was to come into your home each night and helped make your difficult day a little bit better, man, what a waste. >> reporter: david letterman will be leaving "the late show" in late may and leaving behind a number of traditions that began late in the '90s. and one of those traditions will end tonight. we'll have that story in the next hour. >> all right, vlad. thanks so much. how was it? >> it was a wonderful party. a tribute to him because everyone wanted to be there knowing it was going to be one helluva good-bye. everyone from kissinger to willie nelson james franco. >> you know you made it when you have charlie rose steven cole barrett and cookie monster in the same room. >> i like it. it's 7:19. the dangerous new crime, hitting a high-end shopp we started the week with rain, we are ending the workweek with more rain. this is our hi-def doppler
radar. that's some pretty moderate to heavy rainfall into the santa rosa, rohnert park, guerneville areas. we will have this sliding across the metropolitan area of the bay area within the next hour. temperatures in the 50s and 60s for afternoon highs. rain switches to showers and even interferes with the evening commute. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by kay jewelers. every kiss begins with kay.
coming up, the website that could save you big bucks on plane tickets. >> we'll show you why hidden cities are at the center of this fight. >> the news is back in the morning on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by jcpenney. jingle more bells this holiday season. suffering from the flu is a really big deal. with aches, fever and chills- there's no such thing as a little flu. so why treat it like it's a little cold? there's something that works differently than over-the-counter remedies. attack the flu virus at its source
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your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning, it's: 26. i'm michelle griego. it's 7:26. a fourth person has died after a suspected drunk driver hit a crowd of people in redondo beach. two women in their 80s were killed as well as a 36-year-old mother of three. the driver was charged with manslaughter and dui. jake peavy will be with the giants for the next two years. the deal is reportedly worth $24 million. peavy was traded to the giants from boston this year. for his career he is .13 the and 111 with a 3.53 e.r.a. and more than 2,000 strikeouts over 13 seasons. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment.
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extra busy on the san mateo bridge bridge accident westbound on the high-rise. it will take an extra 15 to 20 minutes to get through the mess. bay bridge toll plaza backed up to the maze. metering lights are on. roberta? >> hi-def doppler radar we have the leading edge of a frontal boundary pushing into the north bay right now. in fact, we'll zoom in and see the hardest-hit areas. at this particular time it looks like santa rosa all the way into petaluma moderate to heavy rainfall. rain turns to showers during the day then tapers off toward the evening commute. temperatures 50s and 60s. winds pretty gusty out of the southwest 10 to 20.
i can't wait to see "the interview." do you think it will come out? do you think it will? >> it will come out. >> it has to, right? >> it will come out. go look on 125th street right now. >> he still has the best line in the "eye opener" when he said my "top five" movie, which is now in theaters, is very korea-friendly. and charlie rose is in it. that's a reason to go. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour, a new and dangerous trend in chicago's high-tend shopping district. how thieves are using dramatic smash and grab tactics. one man on a mission to help you beat high airfares. how airlines are trying to ground him. that's ahead. time to show you some of this morning's headlines.
an investigation by "usa today" finds police across the country have stopped pursuing accused felons because they fled their state. police told the fbi they stopped chasing nearly 79,000 accused fugitives in the last year and a half. the suspects are wanting for serious offenses including sexual assault and burglary. authorities usually give up chasing fugitive because they do not want to spend the time or money needed to get them back. "the boston globe" reports on the marathon bombing suspect first appearance in court in a year and a half. 21-year-old dzhokhar tsarnaev appeared in court. jury selection is scheduled to begin january 5th. the "washington post" says major security flaws threaten billions of cell phone users. it allows hackers to listen to your phone calls or intercept your text messages. a global cellular network designed in the 19 0s is said to be riddled with vulnerabilities.
the "arizona republic" says a court decision will let immigrants known as dreamers apply for driver's licenses starting on monday. a federal judge ordered the state of arizona to stop denying the license to dreamers who have the right to work. politico covers the dismissal of a petition by the federal communications division dismissed a petition claiming that the washington redskins name is obscene. many native americans consider "redskins" to be a racial slur and want the name to be changed. the fcc said it did not meet the definition of profane language. and the "denver post" on colorado's legalization of marijuana. nebraska and oklahoma have asked the supreme court to strike down the law as unconstitutional. they say marijuana is overflowing into other states. businesses in the windy city this morning face a growing
threat blowing through their doors. robbers are using a tactic called crash and grab. their target chicago's upscale shopping district the magnificent mile. dean reynolds in in chicago with the video. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. and good morning to our viewers in the west. well, as you're about to see, crash and grab burglaries are not terribly sophisticated. they involve blunt force and a big pay off. they certainly give new meaning to the term "breaking and entering." as these surveillance videos show, all you need to pull off a crash and grab is a stolen car and the determination to drive through glass storefronts or even brick walls to get what you want. the heists have taken place at louis vuitton noom neemp marcus and other expensive store, usually overnight when they're closed, and foot traffic outside is minimal. teams of thieves basically grab anything they can get their hands on before stealing away.
are they causing immense financial damage? >> right some retailers have lost in excess of $100,000. >> reporter: the cook county attorney says about a dozen high end, as well as low end establishments, have been hit during this christmas holiday shopping season. >> it's tough to catch people because they don't spend a lot of time. even if there is surveillance video, like i said, many times they're disguised. they have the mask over their face so you really can't identify them. >> reporter: it's expected the thieves will attempt to resell the stolen merchandise. tania trish is with the illinois retail research association. >> good old-fashioned crime and theft is still around. people are trying to be more creative, being a little more brazen, taking a lot more risk to gain more. >> it doesn't matter if they're located on the magnificent mile or in the neighborhoods. everyone's taking precautions and doing what they can to make sure shoppers and employees are
safe. >> reporter: so far there have been only two arrests and while no one has been injured, as long as thieves are using cars as a weapon, law enforcement believes it's only a matter of time before someone is seriously hurt or even killed. >> it's absolutely true. i'm amazed at how bold and brazen they are when they know they're being videotaped. nobody seems to care. >> and that you can't trace that car back very easily to the suspects. >> it's only a matter of time. they're going to get caught. dean, we thank you. police in los angeles this morning are looking for whoever is behind that devastating arson attack. we showed you the flames billowing from this construction site last week. the developer of the would-be apartments is no stranger to controversy. danielle nottingham shows us the painstaking look for clues as investigators try to piece together what happened. >> downtown l.a. on fire. >> reporter: the multi-story fire that tore through the da vinci apartment complex last week is now thought to be an
act of arson. after sifting through 75,000 square feet of charred debris investigators say they've recovered sufficient evidence to eliminate all known accidental causes and determine the fire was intentionally set. the structure was destroyed in a matter of hours, causing over $30 million in damage. arson was suspected early on because of how quickly the flames engulfed the massive 1.3 million square foot complex. >> i talked to the crew that went to the fire and upon leaving their quarters which is literally across the street this structure was heavily involved in fire. that's unusual to have that much fire all at the same time. >> reporter: investigators are now trying to track down two potential witnesses. one was captured by a surveillance camera close to the scene. the other, appearing to try to climb through a construction fence outside the still burning building. real estate developer jeff
palmer owns the da vinci. his downtown l.a. projects have been a source of controversy. palmer who's already built 19 housing developments in southern california and has another four in the worst, has been criticized for building anti-affordable housing. but others have praised him for revitalizing downtown los angeles. still no suspects have been announced in the da vinci fire. for "cbs this morning," danielle nottingham, los angeles. and coming up, as many as 200,000 people a day are turning to this 23-year-old to find cheaper plane tickets. but does his website bend the rules a bit too far? we'll see how travel industry heavyweights are trying to shut him down. plus, find out how reese witherspoon relaunched her career after she felt her brain was like scrambled eggs. a preview of our "60 minutes" interview with the oscar-winning actress, that's ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning." bs this morning."
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because the truthiness, all those things people say i did, running for president, saving the olympics colbert super track, treadmill in space, the rally to restore sanity and/or fear and/or cat stevens' career none of that none of that was really me. you the nation did all of that. i just got paid for it. thanks. >> you were there for the last taping. did he seem nostalgic or sad about it or is he excited about his next chapter? >> i think he's excited about the next chapter. i think he's enormously proud of this. i think it's interesting that so many people felt it important to be there. that's the impact on the people who have come to his show. >> how nice to be asked. >> i spent some time talking to his writers and how much they like the guy.
>> yeah. i get to see him on cbs in the fall. >> me too. airfares seem to keep on climbing but a 23-year-old computer whiz found ways to save you hundreds. with the click of the mouse skiplag helps you find flights. >> reporter: with a little more than a mattress on the floor, his tiny apartment serves at skiplagged's sight. >> how did you come up with the name? >> i didn't come up with it. my little sister did. i had a horrible name. >> what was it? >> i can't. >> come on. >> i was makeing cupcakes at the time and i called it like
cupcake. >> fortunately skiplagged stuck. many are looking for hidden city flights. it works like this. a travel irmight find it's actually cheaper to buy a ticket to charleston with a stopover in miami. >> so miami is a hidden city for the newark to charleston. >> exactly. the cheapest $541. >> that's considerable savings. >> yahoo! travel executor says hidden city ticketing has been around for years. >> this has been a dirty lickle secret for a long time and then along came skiplag and your average traveler suddenly new about it. >> it only works with one-way tickets and no checked bags. while it's not legal to fly this way, airlines prohibit it. >> think about it. they could have charged you a
higher flight. if they catch you on it that is correct i say they'll freeze your frequent flyer miles, might not let you book tickets, it's pretty threatening. >> in a federal lawsuit last month, united one of the largist airlines and orbitz which made almost $700 million in profits last year say he's intentionally and malliciously use edd it to make a profit. orbitz calls that disingenuous. united told "cbs this morning" that it's regarding the vast majority of customers. >> you're not getting anything out of this. >> i'm not getting anything out of it. it's from my private funds. >> those funds are running low so he's asking for donations to help him get through the unfriendly skies ahead.
for "cbs this morning," michelle miller, new york. >> people are always going to find a way to work the system. >> yep. i thank you. i really do. maybe it will be a signal to the airlines, lower your price as little bit to get us where we need to go. >> i've done this before. >> you have? >> yeah. >> this is the first time i'm hearing of it. it seems so genius. >> they're going to freeze your frequent miles, charlie. >> sure they will. but, you know -- >> did you do it to save money? >> the airlines told me to do it. >> i think it's very smart. charlie rose has done it too so i'm thinking i'm going to be looking next time i fly. coming up a christmas treat for star wars fans who still have to wait a year for episode number 7. we'll show you a from the kpix 5 weather center, good morning, everybody. we begin this workweek with rain. we are ending this workweek
with more rain. this is our hi-def doppler radar. that's some pretty moderate to heavy rainfall in the area, guerneville, windsor. we'll have this sliding across the metropolitan area of the bay area within the next hour. temperatures in the 50s and the 60s for afternoon highs. rain switches to showers and even interferes with the evening commute. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs t ing" sponsored by mercedes-benz, engineering some of the most advanced vehicles on the road today. the mercedes-benz winter event is back, with the perfect vehicle that's just right for you no matter which list you're on. [ho, ho, ho, ho] lease the 2015 ml 350 for $579 a month at your local mercedes-benz dealer.
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♪ ohhh. >> you certainly know that music. >> oh, man. >> a music teacher put up around 100,000 lights. he plays the "star wars" sound track in perfect sinkynch. if you look closely, he's built instruments as a giant prop. the describe five sansci-fi santa is using the money for awe tuchl. very good. online groceries could be the if next frontier. we're going to take you inside
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your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning, it's 7:567. i'm michelle griego. some nervous moments for people living near the chevron refinery in richmond last night. flames were visible for miles during what chevron calls a depressurization process. residents were not warned in advance. this is the last scheduled clean-up day for the former homeless encampment in san jose known as the jungle. crews have collected 400 tons of debris in two weeks. turns out the fault line that caused the napa quake is longer than previously thought. it's 45 miles long and capable of producing a magnitude 7 earthquake. the august quake was a 6. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a
moment. (vo) nourished. rescued. protected. given new hope. during the subaru "share the love" event, subaru owners feel it, too. because when you take home a new subaru we donate 250 dollars to helping those in need. we'll have given 50 million dollars over seven years. love. it's what makes a subaru a subaru.
good morning. i'm gianna franco in the "kcbs traffic" center. checking the roads at the san mateo bridge, an accident at the high-rise is clearing. we are seeing about 10 minutes shaved off the drive now but still slow-and-go westbound 92, 880 over 30 minutes to get through the mess. bay bridge 30 minutes off the eastshore freeway from the carquinez bridge. slow and go at least to the maze. roberta? >> two hours 29-minute delays on some arriving flights at sfo all due to the weather. hi-def doppler radar picking up a huge batch of rain moderate rain heavy rain right now right there from santa rosa all the way into richmond. this activity will continue throughout the day today tapering off towards the evening commute. high 50s and 60s. a residual shower early saturday and then a dry weekend
good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday, december 19th, 2014. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead including grocery shopping one swipe at a time. how one online grocer is trying to stay ahead of ifl radios with much deeper pockets but first, today's eye opener at 8. >> investigators suspect hackers gained entry to information stolen from a sony systems administrator. >> some stars are voicing their concerns over whether this decision will set a dangerous precedent with major consequences. it's been a pretty rough day for the secret service. misconduct embarrassing security lapses. american companies can look forward to one day doing
business in unbridled sense of optimism has unleashed on the streets of havana. >> helped markets. i can't believe i'm saying this. >> fabulous two-day rally on track for a real santa claus rally. >> for colbert's final show it didn't disappoint. >> all of the people who wanted to be there, knowing that it was going to be one hell of a good-bye. >> thieves are using cars as a weapon. law enforcement believes it's only a matter of time before someone is seriously hurt. >> how did you come up with the name for the site? >> i didn't come up with it. it was my little sister. do you like my look? >> i got one for guermo too. when the suit came it said 100% polyester and 200% amazing. and i -- i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. pressure is growing on the obama administration this morning to retaliate for the sony hack attack.
sources say federal investigators suspect north korea's is behind the cyber breach. the administration calls it a national security issue. the breach cost sony tens of millions of dollars after it would "the interview." >> george clooney is one of the studio supporters. he said he tried to circulate a petition arguing about the cancelation of the "interview." he says no other stars would sign it out of fear of their own security. new developments in the a aurora movie theater shooting case. his parents are speaking. holmes is accused of killing 12 people. in a statement his parents say holmes is not a monster but a human being who is mentally ill. robert and arlene holmes also say, we have spent every moment for more than two years thinking about those who were injured and the families and friends of the deceased killed in that theater shooting. we wish that july 20 201, never happened. we love our son, we have always loved him. we do not want him to be
executed. we also decry the need for a trial. a lengthy trial requires everyone to relive the horrible moments in time, causing additional trauma. flowing lava could hit a shopping center by christmas. it includes the gas station where workers have drained off all the fuel. lava from the killer volcano have threatened it for weeks. it's destroyed only one home so far. the local elementary school is closed because of that threat. sunday on "60 minutes," revealing conversation with reese witherspoon. she's nominated for a golden globe for her new movie "wild." her own marriage would soon end and face professional struggles. she did well enough at harpette hall to be accepted by stan tord but dropped off after a year and moved to hollywood. there she successfully made the transition from child actor to movie star. and by age 23 she was married to
actor ron fillipe and started a family. at 29 she had a series of box office hits and an oscar. reese witherspoon was at the peak of her career. >> so the hollywood community says, here's an oscar. big moment? big moment. >> yeah. >> what follows? >> oh, that was a tough year that followed. >> what's tough? >> i got divorced the next year and i spent, you know a few years just trying to feel better. you know, you can't really be very creative when you feel like your brain is scrambled eggs. >> feel like you failed in your personal life? >> yeah. and i was sflounderring careerwise because i wasn't making things i was passionate about. i was just kind of working. it was really clear the audience wasn't responded to anything i was putting out there. >> there's a story you read "new yorker" magazine.
>> yes, lord. >> and there was a list of people who were no longer box office magic. >> yeah. i was one of them. i thought i was reading like a profile on another actor and somewhere at the end it said you know, the people who are washed up. i think it included me tom hanks, mel gibson. and i remember feeling like okay. it really hurt my feelings. really hurt my feelings. >> this is a story of a woman who felt all of that and then created her own production company and has made two movies "gone girl" which she's not in and "wild" which has been nominated for a golden globe and may get an oscar. good story. >> she's the opposite of anybody who is washed up, reese witherspoon witherspoon. isn't she just a doll smart and delightful. nice person. >> sunday night on "60 minutes" find out how witherspoon turned
her life and career around by starting a production company. that is sunday here on cbs. ahead, so you say you're having trouble getting into the christmas spirit? doesn't seem like you're alone. the wall street bernstein is in our toyota green room for expert tips of shopping off the holidaze and doing something awesome could be one solution for you. but
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december 25th weight 140 pounds, alcohol units, oh, thousands. bugger off! >> well, it takes some effort to be a ba--humbug as bridget jones but our morning rounds offers remedies for the blues. "wall street journal" elizabeth bernstein polled experts and psychologists in grief and happiness. how to shake it off. good morning. what's behind the holiday blues that some people feel? >> there's a lot of the regular things, stress of shopping and partying and trying to get your work done, get out of town. those kinds of things. there are serious things that people don't talk about so much. if you've lost a loved one, if you're alone it's a hard season if you see your parents getting older. all sorts of real things.
>> that's all great. i do have to say, though elizabeth, i realized charles manson had a partner and i didn't. okay. >> big problem. >> that is hard for me to think. of. >> on facebook and instagram, everybody is happy. >> well behaved children. avoid it during the holiday season because nobody is putting up their real life. oh, i was in bed all day with a cold. you say there are some things you can help you recapture the joy. and you say, first, cognitive reframe. what is that? >> it's changing the way you think about what's happening to you over the holiday season. so we look at the tv ads and the catalogs and everybody is perfect and everybody is getting a giant suv with a big bow on it. it's not true. remind yourself, you know i remember when i had good holidays. i remember when i had bad one 'this is an okay one. you try to remind yourself it's not all perfect for everybody.
>> change your routine. >> change your routine. >> think about others. >> exactly. think about other people which is a own way to get out of your own head. >> the one i love is do somethng awesome. >> this is interesting because there's a lot of research that shows that when you do something awesome and that's like you can look at the mountains, take a walk, by the beach, go to a symphony. when you do something that is larger than life and really beautiful it helps you be more social, it helps you be more empathic. >> what would fall into the do something awesome? >> listen to great music. go look at the sunset. >> do something for others really. really does make a difference. >> it makes a huge difference. even just reaching out to everybody. i reached out to a friend who i didn't -- usually -- i did not expect them to be having a terrible thanksgiving and he was and i felt good for saying come with me, let's go. made me feel better. >> great advice. >> thank you, elizabeth. happy holidays to you. >> yes. >> feeling awesome?
>> yes. >> recapture the joy? >> yes. >> i hope so. thank you. only on "cbs this morning," vinita takes us inside a ground breaking grocer. good morning. >> 12 years ago most people had never heard of online grocery delivery but now it is popping up in cities across the nation. coming up inside fresh direct one of the biggest grocers delivering groceries across the coast. and coming up, monday, rewriting the future with new technology. >> i'm john blackstone in the redmond washington lab where microsoft creates prototypes for new hardware. one of the ground breaking devices they've been working on here is called the pen. we'll look at efforts to keep handwriting alive in the digital age. coming up monday on "cbs this morning." cbs "morning rounds" sponsored by bre you tonight. .. ddenly you're a mouthbreather. well, put on a breath strip and instantly open your nose
vinita, hello. >> we ordered these growries from freshdirect last night and were able to schedule a delivery during the show. guys, ill i'm about to bring you some breakfast. >> let's do it. let's deliver some groceries. >> it's 6:00 in the morning and freshdirect drivers raymond and jonathan are making their way to new york city's west side. all the groceries they're delivering were ordered by customers online. everything from paper towels and cases of bottled water to sushi grade seafood and homemade pastries. >> it's very deck danlt.adent chocolate. >> it's all produced here. ceo jason ackerman co-founded the business 12 years ago. >> when you first came up with the idea did you say?
even my wife said you know i'm notice going to be buying this because i want to pick out my own food. a lot of people said we couldn't accomplish this. >> and now? >> well -- >> he had an idea what an online business should be. rather than deliver groceries for a supermarket he built freshdirect independently sourcing food directly from farms. >> that's kind of what we're shooting for. >> reporter: cofounder david mcinerney still visits each vendor, and he still leads a team that tastes more than 600 fruits and vegetables. >> they cut them open taste them and rate them. >> it's a rating system that helps customers buy produce sight unseen. nationwide groceries are a $700 billion industry but online sales make up less than 4%. brad stone, a senior writer for
"bloomberg businessweek" says the move online is the next frontier. >> i think over the next decade the grocery delivery market really starts to mirror the e-commerce market. we see -- it starts small but we see an increasing percentage of these transactions happening online. >> reporter: it's why retailers like amazon and walmart are breaking in. along the west coast, green amazon fresh trucks have been making deliveries for seven years. they're now popping up along the east coast including brooklyn and philadelphia. amazon charges an annual subscription free to deliver groceries. walmart has customers can describe up to key of courses and get their groceries. customers in california and colorado can have a selection of items delivered to their door with walmart to go. freshdirect also charges a
premium, around $6 to $8 per delivery. but for working parents, the added cost is worth it. >> we've done the calculations a couple of times and it really is not that big of a difference but it's a huge cost savings in terms of the time we spend for a convenience. >> how do you guys manage to keep that balance between cheaper food that people can access but also covering your heavy overhead? >> the model we developed was about eliminating every inefficiency that exists. if you go to the grocery store everything is precut and laid out because when you go there you want to have a sense there is a bounty of food. we only cut it when you order it. it's made to order and less waste. >> reporter: it's only available in five states along the east coast. ackerman said the company would love to expand but not at the expense of quality. that's why they're constantly
monitoring online reviews, even ones from their toughest critics. >> my wife still says she buys the service because she loves the service, not because she's my wife. she's very satisfied, so i know we're doing something right. >> in a city like manhattan they tell us parking tickets are something they have to factor in. in the first year they amassed $600,000 in parking ticketet. it's much less now. we made sure they had a nice spot. i brought you guys some breakfast. >> look. it's revolutionized. to be able to order online and choose time, it is a bit pricier than going to the store but it's helpful. >> i think it's helpful. >> are you married to the owner too? >> he said hids wife uses it because she likes it. clearly norah does too. >> to be told you can't do something in business and you're forging ahead.
>> again and again. homeland has died after a your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. it's 8:25. time for news headlines. a fourth person has died after a suspected drunk driver plowed into a church crowd at redone debeach wednesday night. two women in their 80s were also killed at redondo beach wednesday night as well as a 36- year-old mother of three. police charged the 56-year-old driver with felony vehicular manslaughter and dui. jake peavy has agreed to a deal that will keep him with the giants for two years. according to cbs sports the deal is reportedly worth $24 million. peavy was traded to the giants from boston this year. for his career he is .139, and 111, with a 3.53 e.r.a. and more than 2,000 strikeouts over 13 seasons. all the recent rain is
metering lights are on slow-and- go coming off of 580, as well. a little bit better on the san mateo bridge. that accident now in the clearing stages. but as you can see, the damage is done. still slow coming out of hayward towards foster city because of that wreck. so big delays there. northbound 101 if you are headed to sfo a little slow but overall not a bad ride. roberta. >> good morning, our hi-def doppler radar is picking up some heavy returns right now. but first off, let's head to ocean beach where it's cloudy and the birds are on the fly trying to get away from the raindrops coming into the bay area. right now, take a look at this right here that yellow and orange is moderate to heavy downpours novato to vallejo slicing south. sfo two-hour 29-minute delays. some arriving flights. due to weather. we are currently in the 50s with highs today only in the low 60s. heaviest rain this morning changing on over to showers during the afternoon. dry for the weekend through christmas.
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour rupert friend of "homeland" is in studio 57. there he is. >> how much do we love him? >> we love him, too. the emmy nominee is a big part of that heart-stopping cia drama. first on "cbs this morning," we'll have a preview of sunday's sin fin season finale. charlie, will he give anything up? >> don't tell me. holiday tradition, darlene love gets ready for a holiday performance on the late show and paul schieffer explains how that holiday tradition came to be. but right now, headlines from around the globe. the "wall street journal" says a
hospital in china are letting expectant fathers experience the pain of childbirth. electric shocks to the stomach. most don't make it past five. a new mom's pain level is around 12 and the men can't take it past five. >> nothing surprises me about this. thank god -- >> thank god you got in the boy line? >> my husband says the same thing. >> it can really hurt. >> i know. >> we keep doing it again and again. >> we do. but i do think women's pain level is much higher than men's because of that. >> i get it. i get it. business insider looks at reaction to instagram's big house cleaning this week. social media site deleted million of fake accounts. as a result, singer rihanna lost 1.2 million followers. katy perry, 300,000. oprah lost 100,000. bravo's andy cohen tweeted, i lost 20,000 followers in the
instagram purge. and i'm feeling cleaner than ever. only real people please. >> i seen that. i saw they were going to do that. i didn't look to see how many followers. i wonder what that means. >> i still don't understand. they delete people i don't know. >> you're the queen of instagram. >> i will get back to you. >> good. "new york times" reports the spacecraft has found a new super earth planet. 180 light years away. it is about 2 1/2 times the size of earth circling a star smaller than our sun. it is not livable for humans but it may have a neighbor that will be habitable. so scientists will keep searching. and britain's "guardian" covered russian's president's vladimir putin's news conference, three hours. one journalist told putin her aunt's friend wants to know if he had time for a love life since his divorce. well, who doesn't want that on the horse with that look? putin smirked, hello and said
quote, everything is fine in that department. he said he loves and is loved and that everything is in order, so don't worry about mr. putin. he says i'm all good. >> interesting. >> we want him happy don't we? >> yes we really do. >> not angry. sunday night is the fourth season finale of the award winning hit series "homeland." nearly 6 million people tune in each week across all platforms. emmy nominated rupert friend plays peter quinn, cia operative. he is going to join us here at the table. first on "cbs this morning," a sneak preview of this year's big finish. take a look. >> i'm serious. i'm out. moved on. >> to what? >> do you care? >> not really. i'm just care about you showing up tomorrow. >> can't do it. >> do you want me to take a new guy on this? >> got to learn some time.
>> peter. my explanation, 20% less likely to pull this off without you. 20% more likely to lose guys. >> i'm sorry. >> rupert friend good morning. >> good morning. >> you found a lot of faps withns with this show here at this table. >> what gave it away the drooling? >> it's great. >> so many people i have watched the first couple of seasons. i have not caught up on this season. everyone keeps saying it's the best season to date. >> yeah we've had a lot of that, which is great because i think everyone wanted this season to be something of a reboot. and i think, you know killing your lead actor is a pretty brave and potentially scary thing to do. >> i still haven't come to grips with brodie's death, to be honest. >> he hasn't either. >> i keep thinking he's going to
come back you know. >> yeah it was just a fake rope. >> i know. i know. >> tell us how you see quinn. >> i think quinn in many ways is kind of the moral compass of the show, which is a strange thing to say about someone who kills people for a living. but i think when you've lived a life that dark and started to question it you're oddly perhaps more uniquely place to sit in judgment over the actions of what everyone else is doing, particularly in this particular example of a world of drone strikes and -- >> how does he see her? >> meaning carrie? >> yes. >> i always think those two, they're just -- they're like something you shouldn't want but you do. i mean name your food stuff, your poison. >> is it true that you were only supposed to be in one or two episodes and then you got on the screen and they went, whoa? is that true? >> the whoa part i'm not going
to expound on. but, no one scene. >> one scene. >> and then it was take to north carolina and you don't know what you're doing. and then i eventually found out you're going to kill brodie and then i wasn't and now i'm back and now i'm back again. >> had you been watching the show before you got that one scene, so you liked it? >> it's the only show i watched. >> do you watch it now? >> no i stopped when i came on. >> why -- why, rupert? >> i can't think of anything i'd like to do less than watch myself on television or films. it's not appealing to me. >> it's such a complex drama in so many ways but it also, because of some of the parallels with what's happening in the world. >> yeah. >> do you struggle with that at all? >> no, i mean, i think it's occasionally incredibly coincidental how there will be events in life that echo the things that we've just been playing out. i don't think it's in any way
reflective of them. it just seems to be coincidental that it's happening. >> does amy watch it? >> no. i think she would find it as weird as i would. >> amy is your lovely fiance who is in the green room. congratulations to you both. >> thank you. >> would she say you're as ro mabt tick as the characters in the play? you were in "pride and prejudice," you were in the "the young victoria." >> yeah. >> would she say that about you? >> one of the guys died at 40. none of them have really -- >> but he kills the bad guy. >> he does kill the bad guys. yeah, i definitely would do that. >> had you ever shot a gun before you were on this show much less assemble a pipe bomb? >> no no. so many things have been new. i had broken into a few houses. >> and what do you attribute the strength of this program to? i mean, clearly the acting is great. is it the plot line? >> i think it starts with the great writing. for me what always interested me
about the writers is they deliberately paint themselves into corners so they will kill the lead they will kind of bring two people together and then rent them asundayer and do it in a way that leaves you wondering what the hell could happen next. they want that. >> protagonists too. >> that's true. >> listen, you and carrie are alone with no backup that's leading to the finale on sunday. i can't wait to see how it's going to turn out. >> he's not going to give us anything. i just want you to survive. and her, too. >> thank you. >> you're welcome. you can catch the season finale of "homeland" sunday on show time, a division of cbs. coming up surprising story behind a holiday music tradition. >> david letterman says christmas does not begin until darlene love since "christmas baby please come home." tonight she's going to perform it one last time on david's
♪ david letterman does not retire from the late show until may but tonight he hosts one last performance of a holiday tradition. music legend darlene love since "christmas, baby please come home" for the 21st and final time today. she sat down with vladimir duthiers at the ed sullivan theatre right here in new york
city. ♪ >> reporter: over the past 28 years on "the late show with david letterman," one voice has ushered in the holiday season. tonight darlene love will take this stage for a final time. >> the energy when you walk in that building to do this show that kind of energy is there all the time. i have no idea what they're going to do this year. >> you don't know? >> i know what i'm going to look like but that's about it. >> fabulous, as always. >> reporter: it was that something special letterman spotted in the '80s when love performed in new york city club with paul schaeffer. >> two nights later david asked paul, are you still doing that showdown town? yes, yes. that song that christmas song
that that girl sings in that show is fantastic. >> she was killing it every night. and he was blown away. he asked her to come on his show. >> the best thing about the holidaying is a visit from our next guest. >> reporter: love thought it would be a one-time deal but kept getting invited back again and again. >> after about five or six years of doing that on the show they started calling me the christmas queen because everybody loved that christmas album. >> reporter: over the years she's performed with everyone from an air force chorus to a flying saxophonist. >> your voice, it hasn't really changed. >> that's paul schaeffer. he is such genius. in 28 years, this year i will be doing that show we changed keys maybe four times. then when you see the hairstyles, jesus, keep me near the cross. >> one thing we've learned is that it doesn't matter what we
do because she's going to come out and just wail. >> you know what, i haven't been this excited in so long. i think i've got about three hours sleep last night. >> reporter: just like the good songs, just like the holidays even the best things sometimes have to come to a close. >> how will you be feeling? >> try not to think about it because i want to be able to sing great and i can't sing and cry. but when the song ends is probably when i'm going to get very emotional because it is the last time that we're doing that song after 28 years. that's unheard of. ♪ >> the late show is keeping the details of tonight's performance uner dewraps but darlene did send us this picture of her gearing up backstage. norah? >> wow. what a great story. how fabulous. 28 years. >> yes. i love how you told it too, we could see all the different ways she sunk it. and what a great tradition.
discover the new spirit of cadillac and the best offers of the season. lease this 2015 standard collection ats for around $329 a month. well it's the holidays but something else is coming up. >> what? >> your birthday. gayle king is turning 60 years old. >> i wanted to keep it a secret. ♪ happy birthday to you ♪ ♪ happy birthday to you ♪ >> that's so nice. ♪ happy birthday to you, gayle happy birthday to you ♪ love you. >> that does it for us. >> thank you. whose idea was that?
that's so nice. >> you can watch news any time on cbsn on cbsnews.com. happy birthday, gayle. >> thank you charlie. >> as we leave you, take a look at the week that was. >> bye. >> cut loose the shackles of the past to reach for a better future. >> they're waking up to a new reality now that the sweeping changes have finally been announced. >> president obama said it was time to end an experiment in diplomating isolation that dates back to theize hawer administration. >> let's not lose the illusion. i think having diplomat eric relations we can produce positive change. >> alan gross's first words were "i'm free." >> it's the best hanukkah. >> after sony pulled "the interview." >> that's unprecedented. >> it had to have happened of a long period of time. >> you saw five hostages fleeing
the building. then we heard several loud explosions. >> do you think an attack like this is likely in the united states. >> it's not a question of if. it's a question of in. >> turbulence rocked a plane for 45 minutes. >> the worst i've ever seen. >> a horrific attack by taliban on the school. >> they say revenge is the motive. >> asking are you ready for the next president bush? >> he's going to find a lot of supporters. ♪ >> i'm not insulting you. >> oh, god, mom. >> i'm your mother. >> i lovejoy woodhouse. she's a good mama.
>> i practice a lot. >> how many hours a day? >> about ten. >> all right, missy. >> everybody go ahhh. the duke and the duchess of cambridge released three new pictures of prince george. >> eating hot peppers can boost the alfajor moan in the male body. >> that's why you're always sucking on that jalapeno. >> yoga is not as easy as it looks. >> i tried it three times. the bending, the twisting the breathing, i thought it was great. >> no one says hey, tom cruise don't forget your whiteness. >> c bbs now, cbsn. do you know how to read the prompter? >> i do. >> oh, charlie, it's a good year. >> all that -- >> he said something about dragging me and taking the pretty out of me. >> -- and all that matters -- >> and i actually thanked him. i had not been called pretty
since i was about 8 years old. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> i want you to (vo) nourished. rescued. protected. given new hope. during the subaru "share the love" event, subaru owners feel it, too. because when you take home a new subaru we donate 250 dollars to helping those in need. we'll have given 50 million dollars over seven years. love. it's what makes a subaru a subaru.
your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning, it's 8:55. i'm for some news headlines. some pretty tense moments last night for people living near the chevron refinery in richmond. flames were visible for miles during what chevron called a depressurization process. residents were not warned in advance. this is the last scheduled clean-up day for the former homeless encampment in san jose known as the jungle. crews have checked about 400 tons of debris in just the last two weeks. turns out the fault line that caused the napa quake is a lot longer than previously thought. researchers at uc-davis say it's 45 miles long and capable of producing a magnitude 7 quake. the august quake was a
magnitude 6. with the forecast, here's roberta. currently in san jose cloudy and breezy. with you clouds current winds out of the east at 14 miles per hour. the rain will be moving into that area later on this morning but right now, right there is the heaviest precipitation. it's across the north bay streaming from fairfield also dixon vallejo benicia martinez into the richmond area. we do have cloud cover at sfo and two-hour 29-minute delays on some arriving flights. currently in the 50s with winds out of the south and southwest ten to twenty miles per hour. temperatures in the 50s and 60s. rain turns to showers during the afternoon tapers off by the evening commute into the evening hours setting the stage for a dry weekend through christmas. traffic on deck next.
good morning. your friday drive continues to be busy in some spots especially at the bay bridge toll plaza. slow-and-go conditions. metering lights are on and you're backed up into the maze. you have delays coming off the eastshore freeway. slick surfaces out there. northbound 880 through oakland sluggish there, as well. we are seeing some delays also 880/237 connector and san mateo bridge still busy.
jonathan: it's a trip to fiji! wayne: old school, new school. jonathan: wayne! wayne: huh? - i'm taking the money! wayne: jonathan, come here, girl. i mean, go get your car! - you made my dreams come true! - i'm going for the big deal! 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 wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in. who's ready to make a deal with me? let's see. the cat. yvonne, come on over here. oh, did i lose you? oh. hey, yvonne. - hello. wayne: nice to meet you. now, i saw you have a badge. you're a police cat. - i'm an undercover dog.