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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  February 23, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PST

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yahoo. thanks for watching. >> enjoy your monday, good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday february 23 2015. welcome to cbs "this morning." deadly snow and ice cause a state of emergency for millions. many faced power outages and dangerous roads. and international search is on for three girls who left home in an apparent attempt to join isis. and snubs and surprises at the oscars. >> the oscar goes to -- >> nancy oh'dell brings the memorable moments. and the "eye-opener: your world in 90 seconds." >> over towards shreveport could
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see over a quarter inch of ice. >> winter unleashes another dangerous storm. >> heavy showers throughout california. >> and who gave this son of a [ bleep ] his green card? "birdman." >> "birdman" soars as hollywood's top honor. >> our time to have wage equality once and for all. >> we say that "selma" is now. >> benedict cumberbatch, the sound you get when you have john travolta to say ben affleck. >> by beautiful -- >> urging muzslims to attack shops malls in the u.s. >> i'm confident of enhanced security seen and unseen. >> a meeting of the national governors association this morning. >> we promise a good time. the only thing we can't conger up from the past is governor schwarzenegger on the dance floor. >> the largest refinery striking more than 30 years now that's
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one-fifth of u.s. production capacity. >> 11 students at wesleyan university hospitalized after apparently overdosing on molly. >> all that -- >> joey logano wins the daytona 500. >> man, you are the manchts. >> oh my god. >> -- and all that matters. >> bob simon was always ready for an encounter. >> always raised his hand ready to mail. his voicemail said i'm not in and may be gone the next several months. >> oscar predictions, i, neil patrick harris peerby predict travolta will be back next year again for all the face touching. this segment is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs
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welcome to cbs "this morning." gayle king is off so jeff glor joins us. a storm stretches thousands of miles. snow sleet and rain threatens thousands in the south. in the north dangerous windchills. >> tennessee sunder a state of emergency this morning. in the past week there have been 22 weather-related deaths. nine of them are blamed on hypothermia. anna warner is in monterey tennessee, about 90 miles east of nashville. good morning. >> reporter: good morning to viewers in the west. good morning. you see what heavy ice can do bringing down tree branches and power lines, of course, come with them, and in this rural mountainous area over the weekend some 50,000 people were without power due to the ice storm. crews are working to turn on the lights and heat for thousands of tennesseans, after trees coated in thick ice buckled taking power lines down them.
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the extreme weather that tore through tennessee was too much for the roof of this portland building. it gave way over the weekend unable to withstand the snow and ice. and now putnam county executive randy porter says the outages are posing a new threat. >> counties that don't have electricity to their water pumping stations there's places that don't have water now also. >> come here buddy. >> reporter: richard and his wife relying on their fireplace to help keep them warm. >> one of the worst i've seen. it really is. >> reporter: they've been without power nearly two days when we visited them last night. >> it's done more damage to people's homes or cars. >> reporter: for many sticking it out at home is not an option. red cross volunteer patty dougherty traveled nearly 200 miles to lend a hand at this shelter. one of seven in the state. >> i don't think you can really imagine it's this bad until you get here. >> reporter: she says a number of people here at the monterey first baptist church were rescued from their houses.
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>> they don't have heat. had no way to even get here. we have numerous patients on oxygen. >> reporter: power officials say it could take days or weeks to fully restore electricity. patty dortugherty is happy to help. >> you come here to help and you're the one blessed. >> reporter: power plants are problems over the weekend because of a heavy, pea soup thick fog hanging in the area meaning they were unable to do repairs in many of the areas. the good news today is that fog burned off and repairs should not be an issue. >> good news there. thank you very much. all that snow and ice in the south is making drives dangerous, you can see. slippery roads causing several tractor trailer accidents in woodward oklahoma. there was snow in fort smith, arkansas, on sunday. conditions also ugly across the border in texas where freezing rain and sleet is falling. in dallas vicente, good morning
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to you. >> reporter: some of the worst weather that north texas and the dallas-ft. worth area experienced all winter long. ice and sleet have been falling the past couple of hours making driving conditions treacherous. you can see behind me the cars are moving relatively slow. that's because ice has been accumulating on the highways. to give you an example just how much, take a look at this guardrail. you can see that that ice has been sticking. that has been causing a number of accidents on area roads, and more accidents and crashes are expected as the morning wears on because of the ice and sleet. over at dallas-ft. worth international, more than 1,000 flights have been cancelled, and more cancellations are expected throughout the morning. drivers have been asked to stay home if at all possible because the ice and sleet are expected
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to make driving kibss s conditions treacherous throughout the day. >> ice closes the river on new york city. our boston station is tracking a new cold air blast from the northeast and the southern storm. danielle good morning. >> reporter: good morning, and good morning to viewers in the west. talking about a stormy southern tier of the united states all the way from southern california stretching east tohe carolinas. freezing rain advisories ice from north central texas stretching back in to the gulf coast states when you get back up near huntsville alabama, north of alexandria we may sigh the highest ice totals with outages that may result. continuing across southern california tapering to scattered showers by later this afternoon spreading east is know over a foot will fall in parts of southwest colorado into the mountains especially. high temperatures today in the 50s and 60s. 63 in l.a. but 70s when you get back down to parts of arizona. >> brrr. all right. danielle, thank you. this morning, "birdman" is the best picture of the year.
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the movie took home top honors at last night's academy awards but each of the eight movies nominated for best picture picked up at least one oscar. nancy o'dell for partners at "entertainment tonight" with us with memorable moments. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah. not a huge surprise last night when it came to the winners and oscar really feathered "birdman"'s nest with four academy awards sunday night and not only for best picture also best director, but in the very tight race between "birdman" star michael keaton and eddie redmayne for best actor, redmayne the winner and gave a genuinely happiest acceptance speeches in oscar history. >> this oscar -- >> reporter: first time nominee eddie redmayne took home the oscar for "the theory of everything." the renounced physicist living with als. the oscar belongs to the hawking
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family and all those with als but the world's grateful custodian. >> polish him, wait on him hand and foot. >> help me find my phone! >> reporter: winning with his fifth nomination julianne more face debilitating illness. diagnosed with alzheimers. >> at the end of the day it's the work. able to do work that i love that's been so rewarding and this is just amazing. ♪ the glamour, glitter, people tweeting on the twitter ♪ >> reporter: host neil patrick harris opened the show with a fast-paced tribute to "birdman" by re-creating the movie's time square moment getting locked out of his dressing room in nothing but his underwear. >> acting is a noble profession. ♪ oh, glory ♪ glory ♪ >> common and john legend won best song nomination for "glory" from "selma," their performance brought the house to its feet and some of the crowd to tears.
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some of of the show's most emotional moments, lady gaga's tribute to the 50th anniversary of "the sound of music." ♪ the hills fill my heart ♪ with the sound of music ♪ >> reporter: and led to an embrace and heartfelt thank you from the film's original star julie andrews. >> dear lady gaga thank you for that wonderful tribute. >> reporter: and "boyhood," who 12 years to film won one oscar. and speaking out for women's rights. >> it's our time to have wage quality once and for all, and equal rights for women in the united states of america! >> "whiplash" won three oscars including best supporting actor for jk since. >> one, two, three. >> rushing or dragging? >> so you do know the difference!
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>> this is the -- the cherry on top of this extraordinary experience that "whiplash" has been for me. >> reporter: while he has yet to win an oscar, best actor nominee michael keaton was grateful for his return to the spotlight when his film "birdman" won best picture. >> look, it's great to be here. who am i kidding? this is great fun. >> reporter: well, the"the grand budapest hotel" was a big winner. tied "birdman" with the most wins. coming can up next hour lady gaga sharing her emotions about performing for the incomparable julie andrews and more from julie andrews and eddie redmayne. >> looking forward to that. >> yes. a nice night last night. as mention that mentioned, talk more with her at 8:00 how a lot of the stars talked politics in their acceptance speech. you can see full coverage of the oscars this evening on "entertainment tonight." check your local listings. this morning, american moles beefing up security after a new terror threat.
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an affiliate in somalia released a new video calling for attacks on shopping malls in the u.s. canada and the uk. we're in washington with how intelligence officials are responding. jeff, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. late sunday federal law enforcement officials issue add joint intelligencesymbol bulletin to police departments across the country about threats by al shabaab urging vigilance because they believe it's difficult to predict triggers for home-grown extremists. a highly produced 76-minute video released saturday recounts the brutal 2013 westgate mall attacks when al shabaab gunmen took over an upscale shopping center in nairobi, kenya, killing more than 60 people. in the video, a masked narrateor calls on muslims to carry out similar attacks in canada the u.s. and the uk. >> at the mall of america, in min. >> reporter: over the weekend, the mall of america responded by making changes.
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a spokesman says the mall has implemented extra security precautions, some visible to guests and others that are not. this isn't the first time al shabaab has called for western muslims to conduct attacks. in the past according to u.s. law enforce meant it's happened without result and al shabaab did not mobilize operatives. here in the u.s. authorities remain concerned about home-grown violent extremists. >> this reflects the new phase in the global terrorist threat. >> reporter: homeland security secretary jeh johnson told bob schieffer on "face the nation" the government needs to do more to track u.s. citizens who may have become radicalized. >> there is an unknown factor. i have a reasonable degree of confidence that we know who they are but i don't have a complete degree of confidence. there's more work to do there. >> reporter: what is complicating things is that johnson's agency the department of homeland security is set to run out of money. there is a battle in congress over the president's recent
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immigration actions and dhs funding is in the cross hairs. republican senator lindsey graham said it's time to end that fight. >> i've never seen more terrorist organizations or more safe haven with more money and more capability to strike the homeland than i do today, and the worst thing to do is add gasoline to the fire by having the republican party defund the department of homeland security. >> reporter: funding for dhs runs out midnight friday and as of now it's unclear how the republican-led congress will break the impasse. charlie? >> jeff, thanks. a new video from isis could influence lawmakers this morning returning to work in washington. it shows 21 kurdish fighters in kamps. the men are now presumed dead. this week members of congress craft language to update president obama's request to use military force to destroy isis. he has bipartisan support noor. but the president faces strong republican opposition to his plans to veto the keystone exxon pipeline expected to
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strike down the bill this week it would have vaeted a pipeline from canada to the gulf coast. gas prices on the rise partly because of the largest oil refinery strike in 35 years. steel workers walksed out including the largest in texas. employees demanding improved safety conditions and want better staffing of union workers instead of contractors. this morning, presidential hopeful scott walker faces new criticism for not rejecting rudy giuliani's controversial comments about president obama. at a dinner featuring walker last week the former new york mayor said "i do not believe that the president loves america." giuliani is trying to soften comments after several top republicans distanced themselves. this morning, in the "wall street journal," i earned a certain reputation for being blunt. the thoughts i expressed were clearly ar imbigusly my own and my individual responsibility". with us john dickerson.
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whatewel giuliani up to? >> walking back very far. an effort to explain why he disagreed with the president's policies. he saided president didn't love america but could be traced back to his birth, his upbringing. that's dangerous. to suggest you don't grow up in a certain way you can't gain access to a love of america and it caused giuliani a lot of heat and republicans had to answer whether they agree or not and now he's trying to reframe comments saying basically the president doesn't talk about america in a positive way as much as he would like. >> we heard from a number of republican presidential hopefuls. marco rubio clearly disagreeing with the mayor saying i believe the president loves america. jeb bush also disagreeing, but scott walker refused to say if he believes obama loves america. is this the new standard? >> scott walker is trying to -- being very safe. he's on top of the world for the moment in the republican primary process, and he doesn't want to
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make a mistake. we've seen it on several things. very risk-oh verse. >> can you be too safe? >> you can. our most recent cbs news poll 59% of people don't know who scott walker is. on top of the world with a chance to lock in an impression about him. what makes himself nervous, also it's an opportunity to grab a moment and define himself, show his character and authenticity and define himself. >> and a momentum and attention coming out of i iowa? >> he did. republican primary voters will be fine. not that it will hurt him but an opportunity when the camera swung to him for him to do something clever say something defining. maybe other opportunities he'll have to do that but this suggests a certain cautiousness and he'll have to get past that. >> and as we talk about all of this by the way, hillary clinton stays out of the news by design. >> speaking of cautious right. she is staying at home. although have a speech tomorrow. maybe she'll make a little news. >> thank you. and ukraine said two of its
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soldiers were killed in the past 24 hours. the latest fighting, hampering peace efforts. [ gunfire ] >> that was an explosion, two people died when the explosion rocked a pro-ukraine march. on "face the nation" yesterday senator john mccain said the u.s. has not done enough to help fight spread sifts. >> a shameful chapter. i'm ashamed of my country of my president and ashamed of myself that i haven't done more to help these people. it is really really heartbreaking. >> mccain would like the u.s. to send weapons to ukraine. joey logano is nascar's comeback kid. the 24-year-old captured his first daytona 500 win sunday following several disappointing seasons. jeff gordon's final run at daytona also ended in disappointment. took the lead for 77 of the first 100 laps but finished
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33rd. a pileup claimed his chevrolet in the very final leg. >> i'm still, like smiling and enjoyed every moment of it. obviously i enjoyed the first half a lot more than the second half. an amazing car we had. >> gordon retires at the end of the season. he won daytona three times. it is 7:19. ahead on cbs "this morning," the race to save three teenage girled who may be deliberately
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>> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by toyota. let's go places. chris kyle's widow goes to hollywood and hits the red carpet. >> ahead we'll see whether the
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you'll meet the researchers. plus the highs and lows and good morning, it's 7:26. people in san francisco's bayview will have a citizens advisory meeting to discuss the tear down of candlestick park. they are concerned about the dust and noise from the demolition. some worry there might be asbestos or other cam cells in the air. turkey vultures are showing up in marin county, sick, they were unintentionally poisoned. the animals were not properly cremated or buried so birds end guess --
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conditions over at the bay bridge toll plaids, and it is it -- plaza. 55 minutes from the bridge to the maze, and it's all because of a crash that cleared so quickly around berkeley curve, but traffic is heavy from rich month. bart is back on time. all trains are now recovered after some earlier delays around macarthur station, and san jose, northbound 101 is pretty backed up. windy and blue skies. hi, take a look amount this. your looking to mount peer: -- look not distance, pretty brisk conditions right now at 49 degrees in livermore, 49 also in san jose, and into the 50s. high wind advisory in effect until 10:00 this morning, winds will be from the north and northeast. up to a good 20 miles an hour. temperatures up to about 69 degre
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what did you think of their performs? was it powerful? >> i think it was powerful. >> do you think it was overkill that julianne moore krieled for 90 minutes? >> it was just right. >> what did you think of the controversy in "boyhood" when they killed the boy right off the bat? >> pretty emotional. >> how do you think that angel angelina jolie did in "thelma" was that powerfulsome. >> yes very powerful. >> people want to please, right? >> that's right. >> very funny stuff. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour, the
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wife of the real-life american sniper attended the oscars. the jury will soon decide the fate of her husband's accused killer. legal analyst rikki klieman is here in studio 57 of what the closing arguments are expected today. knee patrick harris is getting mixed reviews for his emcee duties. a look at the highlights and some fluff. that story is ahead. time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. the morning globe talks about highlights. it talks about the stutz nick worm launched in 2010 to damage iran's infrastructure. it touched off a cycle of escalation and retaliation. >> there's a deadly problem for cell phone users who call 911. a shortfall in technology can
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prevent them from finding you. the chance of 911 getting a quick fix on your location ranges from 10% to 95%. the s.e.c. wants to work with companies like google and uber to locate 911 services. >> joan rivers was left out last night. meryl streep paid tribute. the list included robin williams, lauren mccaul, and mickey rooney. rivers died last september after complications from a throat procedure. west coast ports are getting back to normal. dozens of ports were st. louised down. it's affected automakers to meat maker. it could take up to six months to get the supply chain back on
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track. >> and britain's "guardian" says
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navy s.e.a.l. chris kyle received one trophy and was nominated for
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five more. chris kyle's wife was on the red carpet. >> i want to be eddie ray routh claims he was instain when he he gunned down chris kyle and chad littlefield. cbs legal analyst rikki klieman is here with us. good morning. >> good morning. >> do you think it was a good thing? >> certainly if i were defending this case i would have asked over and over again. it's not only the oscars. it's the red carpet. because what we just saw, of course, was chris kyle's widow. but also on the carpet you have bradley cooper who gave a beautiful and like the widow dignified interview about the kyle family and what it meant to tell this story. so as we can recall the defense had moved for change of venue moved for delay of the trial in light of the publicity including
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honors. you needed to preserve that issue for appeal by saying do not let them watch this program, including the pre-program of the red carpet. >> how do you handle this idea of dueling sighpsychiatrists? >> i think most lawyers would simply say they ultimately cancel each other out. i'm one of the few lauers i think, doesn't believe that. i do think the better psychiatrist, the person who spending the most time k win the day. but what you have here also from the defense side. it's not only the psychiatric professionals here but you have the lay witnesses here the mother, the sister t girl fend. what they tell is a very compelling story about someone who went sbeep into mental ill ps of a period of time. three hospitalizations nine psychiatric medications.
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this is someone who indeed had mental ill ps. whether or not that amounts to legal insanity is the question. >> the mother was krom cross-examined by the prosecutor of saying to the mother didn't you think that was important information, also about holding the girlfriend hostage. shouldn't you have told chris kyle that. and i think if you had watched the mother the mother was stricken by the question and answer at that peer yotd of time. closing arguments, they'll be powerful. >> rikki klieman, thank you very much. neil patrick harris breaks down the box office. >> congratulations to all of the nominees, especially for the eight films up for best picture. they have grossed over $600 million. american sniper alone is responsibility for over $300 million of that. put that in perspective, everyone on this side of the theater is the seven other nominees and "american sniper"
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♪ >> oscar host neil patrick harris had a big musical number to open the show last night but the serial ward show emcee is getting a few negative comments. jamie wax with some missteps that left some confused. >> good morning. neil patrick harris has been praised for his versatility so it's no surprise he was asked to
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host the awards show. he was in charge of entertaining the audience in the crowd and at home for 3 1/2 hours. >> tonight we honor hollywood's best and whitest -- sorry, best and brightest. >> he hosted the 87th honors with his strongest suit. ♪ look at the diamonds the dresses people going to excesses ♪ >> and at one point stripped down to his underwear for this "birdman" inspired bit. even whistle blowers weren't safe. >> the suspect edward snowden couldn't be here. >> seth mcfar baidu said there's nothin this man can't do
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brilliant nigh. >> benedict cumberbatch. it's also the sound you get when you ask john travolta to pronounce the sound ben affleck. >> please welcome the wickedly talented one and only adele da zing. >> and then brought the two together on stage. >> please welcome to the stage my very dear friend glom gazingo. >> i deserve that. >> but even harris had a fumbles of his own. chiwetel for. david oyelowo. >> he also received some criticism for a poorly timed joke after a powerful acceptance speech. >> we should talk about suicide out loud. >> harris came back on stage with this. >> it takes a lot of balls to wear a dress like that. >> after a marathon three hour and 38-minute long show -- >> inside, prediction. >> harris owned up to both the
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highs and the lows of the night with one final bit. >> i will intentionally miss spell chiwetel ejiofor's last name. >> he hosted them four times and emmys twice, it's certain he'll host another time. >> that's a tough job. >> it's got to be the hardest job in shows by. if you inject yourself too much you get criticized and everyone loves the events but thinks the execution is cumbersome >> and it's a lengthy show. >> yes, it sniesis. >> and the best is comedians. >> i think if they bring him back, he'll do an even better job personally. >> jamie, thank you. good to see you. we'll look at more of the big moments with nancy o'dell. and an amazing save off
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hawaii. how a whale was sets free. how photos have active >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by petsmart. partners in pethood. wide assortment of foods for us to choose from. bitsy has a little bit of a sensitive stomach. can you smell it? petsmart has a wide assortment of your favorite food brands backed by an unbeatable price guarantee. 'cause pethood's better with a partner.
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bruising, bleeding, or paleness. enbrel helped relieve my joint pain. but the best part of every journey... dad!!! coming home. ask if enbrel, the number one biologic medicine prescribed by rheumatologists, can help you stop joint damage. a 40-ton whale in hawaii is swimming free again after its tail got tied up. it was spotted dragging a buoy and hundreds of feet of rope back on friday the 13th. underwater video shows the rescuers cutting the line. they had a special knife attached to the pole. they didn't get all the rope but the rest should fall off on its own. free at last. >> gopro video. we wouldn't have been able to see them freeing that.
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really cool. "entertainment tonight's" nancy o'dell has the inside track on the oscars. she'll return with more blockbuster moments. there she is. including how some stars went political. that's ahead on "cbs this morning."
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morning update. good monday morning, it's 7:56. here's what's happening around the bay area right now, one person is dead, after a homeowner opened fire and armed robbers trying to break in. no one in the home was injured. police say a man in san hoe grab ad cash box from a girl scout selling cookies. the man, cody gintz, was arrested yesterday afternoon, police find the cash box returned it to the scouts, and also performed some kcbs cookies from the scouts as well. a dozen people are homeless after a huge fire at an apartment building in san francisco. it caused more than a million dollars in damage.
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oakland, just in the last last 15 minutes, we've seen the slow downs. so it's not too bad, so far, heading into downtown, but, of course, it's when the commute picks up. and the commute has been rough for a while, if you're heading heading to the bay bridge, the meternding lights were turned r -- metering lights were turned on early. 52 minutes, the worst of it right now is westbound 80 into richmond, and we're finding improvement to berkeley. that is kcbs traffic. blue skies, good morning, looking out to mount hill, where we have brisk conditions this mornings. i don't know if you can see the flags, but they're whipping up. we are in the 50s, wind advisory in effect today, with some of the winds northeast, to 20. highs today, in the 60s across the board, and we have
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good morning to our viewers in the west it's monday february 23rd 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including the winners celebrating their first oscars. more of the best moments from the ceremony. first, here's a look at today's eye opener at 8. >> you can see what the heavy ice can do bringing down trees and power lines. >> ice and sleet making driving conditions treacherous. >> areas of rain continue across southern california. >> good evening, all right. >> oscars four academy awards. >> it was a tremendous honor for me to --
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>> look, it's great to be here. this is just great fun. >> law enforcement officials issued a bulletin a warning to police departments about the threats. >> the british police are leading the search. their familying are clinging to the hope. >> he's on top of the world for the moment. he doesn't want to make a mistake. >> can you be too safe? >> you can. >> first time here? >> yes. >> have you -- who is the most famous person you're looking forward to meeting tonight. >> ed norton he's right over there. >> nice seat. >> cue charlie. >> i'm charlie rose. harsh winter weather affects millions this morning and from north to south. windchills are below zero in places like chicago and st. louis. it is raining and snowing in the
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desert southwest and ice storms threaten the south. >> it's a cold morning in tennessee after a stormy weekend that knocked out power to tens of thousands of homes. state officials blame the cold and ice for 22 deaths in the past week. >> there were a few surprises and lots of emotion at the oscars. "birdman" took home four awards. it won for best picture. nancy odell was on the red carpet and joins us once again. >> good morning. it was such a great night, particular ly particularly for "birdman" because that movie took top honors on a night that largely celebrated independent films. the big awards went home with first-time winners who used their platform for impassioned pleads. >> i want to dedicate this award for my fellow mexicans.
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>> "birdman" director used it to shine on immigration issues. >> they can be treated with the same respect of the ones who came before. >> leave it to michael keaton to lighten the mood. >> look it's great to be here who am i kidding? >> the actor who did take home the best akctor statue couldn't contain his excitement. >> we're going to have a really fun night. >> it's going to go all night long. >> the oscar goes to -- julian moore. >> she took home best actress for a woman battling early onset olz alzheimer's. >> it's a privilege. >> patricia arquette used her time to make a political call to action. >> it's our time to have wage equality for women in the united
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states of america. >> merle streep and jennifer lopez were fired up add ing toing to a larger theme of women's equality. earlier there was a movement against sexism on the red carpet. >> #askhermore. >> i enjoy being asked about my craft, my profession. >> the most poignant moment was from screen writer graham moore. >> when i was 16 years old i tried to kill myself because i felt weird and i felt different and i felt like i did not belong. and now. i'm standing here and so i would like for this moment to be for that kid out there who feels like she's weird or she's different or doesn't fit in anywhere. yes, you do. >> another stirring moment from jon legend and common. their song "glory" brought the crowd to its feet and from
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inspiring to iconic lady gaga made the hills come alive. paying tribute to the 50th anniversary of "the sound of music". >> i really put my heart into this performance. ♪ these are a few of my favorite things justice. >> she tweeted this photo sprawled on the ground with a caption "what a night." >> what a night, spectacular performance for her. it got social media buzzing. ellen degeneres tweeted made me want to climb every mountain and i don't even know what that means. >> it was an extraordinary moment. we were talking about this before and how incredible she did singing. but there was this moment we wanted to ask you about and get some reaction. when sean penn handed out the best picture trophy he said who gave this guy his green
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card he used more colorful language. it picked up traction online, even though it was jokingly. he's responded, what did he say? >> yeah he did respond. and twitter did go into a frenzy with users calling it insensitive insensitive. but the director was not offended. he laughed it off backstage. he said i found it hilarious. we have that real relationship where true friendship can survive. and if you'll recall he said penn was always making jokes and says they have the kind of relationship of old friendship and he said additionally, i didn't find it offensive. i think it was fun niny in my personal view. >> they are great friends and have huge respect for each other. when sean made it he was a man he wanted to direct because of his work on a previous film. >> two incredible artists for
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sure. >> nancy, thank you very much. this evening "entertainment tonight" will have a full oscar recap. check your local listings. new hope this morning for a family facing a deadly threat food allergies. >> it's still strange to watch your child eat just one of those would have sent him to the e.r. five months ago. >> how science could stop a dietary u nightmare
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using a camera to tell the using a camera to tell the story of the men and women behind the uniform. that story is ahead on "cbs this morning." on "cbs this morning."
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top researchers are in houston this morning presenting the latest findings on
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potentially deadly food allergies. drs. holly phillips explores a promising treatment that confronts the risk head on. >> good morning, every three minutes in the united states someone visits an emergency room with a potentially life-threatening allergic reaction to food. now one doctor is trying to change that with a revolutionary approach. >> i'm so excited. >> for most of 11-year-old lindsey's life, food has been a source of fear. the most microscopic exposure to many types of nuts can cause her to have a lethal reaction. >> every speck of nut even the cross contamination from dishes and pots and pans in other people's kitchens were her cyanide. >> but that's changing. for the last eight months, lindsey has been receiving an experimental treatment. it's part of a clinical trial at
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stanford university led by researcher dr. doe. >> we want to give you lots of choices just like your friends are doing without allergies. >> her body is being trained to no longer reaction to foods she's allergic to. a process called desubs tieization. >> what we do is to try to take away people's allergies and try to do it permanently. in order to do that, though you have to give someone back the same food that they are allergic to. >> at the start of the treatment, the doctor and her team give most patient. s a series of injections to lower the body's immune response. several weeks later they start eating just a few grains of the foods they are allergic to. over the course of six months to a year that amount is steadily increased. >> i was nervous, but the thing was i saw how tiny the nuts were and i said one, two, three and ate it. >> now she can eat nuts without
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having a reaction. food allergies are on the rise doubling approximately every ten years. 1 in 13 american children are affected. altogether 25% will have a severe reaction. 17-year-old nicholas completed the study in 2013. at 9 months old his first taste of macaroni and cheese landed him in. the e.r. >> you could not even kiss him after you ate a piece of cheese. his entire face would blow up. >> his mom was always in a constant state of panic. >> it's an alarm. it felt like it never went off. and then after, i feel like not that the bells stopped ringing, but it's just quieted. >> now nicholas takes a daily dose of foods he used to be
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allergic to in the form of a cookie. >> you changed his life. >> i know i changed his life. >> the treatment is not without risk. some patients have experienced abdominal pain and tingle inging in if the mouth and throat. >> this is a cure. >> when i think about the word cure i think cure is for life. and right now we haven't tested anyone for their full lifetime. >> congratulations. >> thanks. >> great team work. >> she's had a lot of firsts. >> what i have seen is how heroic, how much i admire these people for being able to face their fears and say i know at the end i'm going to be able to eat without fear. >> the doctor has treated more than 700 patients and over 300 are still in clinical trials. while the therapy has been overwhelmingly successful, it can only be done in a monitored hospital setting. this isn't something people can try at home.
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>> she's changing people's lives. this is such a huge issue. i know so many parent who is struggle with the issue. why are food allergies on the rise? >> that's the million-dollar question. we know that genes play a huge role, but it's probably a complex interaction between our genes and the environment. things like air pollution, chemicals, things in the foods we eat. so there's really a lot of energy and a lot of research being put into this. >> but the lack of exposure, none of our kids eat peanut butter because it's not allowed in schools anymore. >> really interesting, thank you so much. a huge response to this story. are lawyers using the web to get away with smear campaigns? a "new york times" reporter is in our green room with details of a major sexual assault suit with one of the best known firms. that's next here on "cbs this morning."
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opening statements began this week in a high-profile sexual harassment discrimination lawsuit but it is likely much of silicon valley already red her complaint against the capital venture firm. court documents with revealing
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details quickly became internet sensations. in a form of disclosure he's been a friend for many years. jodi kanter writes in today's "new york times." good morning. >> good morning. >> here's what you right. they're finding unexpected support. they fear such exposure is throwing court proceedings off track. >> it's a really strange thing. these lawsuits are going viral online. now, lawsuits have always technically been public in the issue of transparency but it used to be if you filed a lawsuit, unless you were a really famous person or your lawsuit was wildly unusual, it stayed inside a courthouse's filing cabinet, people's briefcases, it didn't get out. now becausering is filed online and very readily accessible these lawsuits is getting out. a juicy complaint in a lawsuit is quite a read. it reads almost like a magazine story. and some of them are getting
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more irreparable that actual magazine stories. but part of the problem is the initial filing is only one side of the story. >> just how much issue is there in these gender-related suits online? >> a lot. i came across one that got 400,000 readers or more which is a sizeable audience. >> there have been questions about gender equality in silicon valley. >> and also throughout society. one of the reasons these things are resonating is people read them and first of all they're often outraged by the allegations and also they're interested in our lives than complex corporate litigation or something like that. one of the victims i talked to rachel cramer said when her lawsuit when online it wasn't intentional but she got a lot of messages from strangers, parly older women who said this happened to me, too, but i never spoke up so i'm glad you filed your lawsuit. >> what's the consequence for
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the defendant who's been accused of something like sexual harassment sexual discrimination once this goes viral and so many people read it even though there hasn't been a trial yet. >> it's a really serious fairness question. you can have a lawsuit filed against you. it can go absolutely crazy online. it can leave a huge trail over google. it can basically ruin your expectation. and they can be pretty unsupplying poorted. you don't need to present a lot of concrete evidence to file a lawsuit. the discovery phase of the trial hasn't taken place yet. and so the concern is that these often men in these cases are left in a position of having left them unfairly maligned. >> it becomes this p.r. tool. the question is any talk of sealing some of this information so it doesn't then get out before everything else is out. >> the courts are really reluctant do that because the
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ideas that lawsuits should be transparent transparent, it should be in an open forum. >> thank y francisco's bayview will hold a citizens' advisory meeting to this is the morning update. >> good monday morning. we'll take a look at the headlines around the bay area. people in bay view will hold a citizens advisory meeting to discuss the teardown of candlestick park. they are concerned about the dust and all the noise from the demolition that's been going on the last few weeks. some worry that there may be asbestos and other chemicals in the air and are complaining about burning sensation in the throat. the turkeys are not properly buried and they ingest poisonous drugs. and normal operations as
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workers unload cargo following a tentative dock agreement. some of the workers disrupted operations yesterday. and an arbitrator ruled that it was an illegal work stoppage. longshoremen all took breaks at the same time and did other th (vo) at jennie-o, we heard of a place in iowa where every thursday people ride ten miles for tacos. we thought we'd show up and surprise them with a better kind of taco, made with jennie-o ground turkey, cooked thoroughly to 165.
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(mom) i'd feed my kids turkey tacos over regular tacos any day. (woman) i think that they're light and they're just fresh tasting. (vo) it's time for a better taco. (kid) the tacos tonight were pretty much perfect. (vo) make the switch. look for jennie-o ground turkey at a store near you. good morning. let's go out to the south bay.
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an earlier didn't by saratoga is clear. that middle drive time is 36 minutes from 101 to cupertino. it's windy outside and a high wind advisory was issued for the richmond bridge, and the is a ma today owe bridge. you're stacked up east of the maze. >> breezy to downright windy conditions. we have a wind advisory in place until 10:00 a.m. some of the wind gusts have been up to 50 miles per hour. and as you look to telegraph hill you can see the trees wavering a bit with the breezy conditions. right now in concord we have the winds up to 29 miles per hour. temperatures are in the 50s. later today, north, northeast winds 10 to 20
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anastasia and fifty shads of grey has done so well aet the box office. everybody has seen it. have you? >> no, no. >> you don't want to see it? >> i don't think i can. i think it would be strange. >> no, i don't think so. i think it's fine. i think they need to see it. >> she's a really good actress. i don't need to see that. >> all right. you don't have to see it. you can see it and like, no. >> it would seem to be an awkward viewing. a family feud on the red carpet. melanie griffin having a difference of opinion on her daughter starring in the role of the "fifty shades of grey."
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>> it was an awkward mother/daughter moment. however, i think you should see the film your daughter is in on the flip side i agree with melanie griffin on the film. >> there's two more movies to come. there's plenty of opportunity. >> her father is don johnson, correct? >> yes. welcome back to "cbs this morning," everybody. coming up this half hour, a colorful night at the oscars. the oscars wasn't the only fabric on display. the editor in chief is in our toyota green room. we'll talk about the oscars and her ask me more campaign. this is veteran troops and how they see themselves in the mirror. that's ahead. right now, though, it is time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the orlando sentinel says tickets will cost you more. tickets at the magic kingdom
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rose to $105. even cod, hollywood studios, and animal kingdom went up to $97. they have hit 70 cash machines across new york. they pull off the atm door. the crooks have made off with up to $12,000 a machine. houston affiliate says conjoined babies are living separate lives this morning. they were successfully separated last week. the 10-month-old girls were born at the chest and abdomen. the surgery at texas children's hospital took 26 hours. their family members say they're so grateful to the surgeons who gave the kids a chance to live separate lives. "the arizona republic" says a 16 old is the youngest to ever win. she finished 15 under par
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despite making history sunday. the high school junior face as history test and math quiz in class today. >> go hannah. >> inspiration there, right, norah? and "the huffington post" says reese witherspoon. she explains the ask her moore movement. >> it's a movement. it's more than just our dresses. the dresses are beautiful. we love the artists that make all these clothes but this is a group of women, 44 nominees this year, robin, that are women, and we're so happy to be here and talk about the work that we've done. >> witherspoon joins a way to make a statement. this year's wardrobe revealed bold colors and daring designs.
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sipdy, good morning. >> good morning. >> you know, its was nice to see that this ask her more campaign has had an impact. for the first time on the carpet i didn't hear the first question, so what are you weighing. >> right. noonld actress is saying that they should. be asked that or it's offensive or superficial. that's what the red carpet is for. but for those to be the only topics to be discussed when you as an actress may have spent years on your part it is pretty demoralizing. >> at the same time it's hollywood. >> it's a great level ler also for women who at this point are still getting paid less. it bridges fashion and beauty contracts with levels the field. >> which patricia arquette addressed pretty emotionally. >> who was your favorite look this year? >> i thought the whole trend of embellished white dresses was absolutely beautiful. with saw it on lupita nyong'o.
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it looked incredibly heavy, however, she has the best posture in hollywood. jewelulianne moore had a similar look in that trend. >> the red was a big color. >> red was a big color. you saw da toe ka johnson in that clip talking with her mother and rowsamund pike. these are classic looks. nobody went super funky, super surprising. everything was sort of exquisitely detailed but nothing shocking on the red carpet. >> so gwyneth paltrow had on a pink dress. gayle said it was not her cup of tee. >> really. i liked it. i really liked the dress. >> it was my cup of tea.
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sorry, gayle. >> i like that one. that's my cup of tea. >> it's an off-the-shoulder dress. my favorite thick is when she was asked to present, she tweeted #where'smyspanx at. she also wore pink when she won an oscar in 1999. >> let's talk about jennifer lopez. i thought it was an oscar-worthy dress. it was big, flowy, deep cut charlie. we need another version of this. >> what does that mean. >> very, very low. actually it was actually demur for jennifer lopez. those low vs were everywhere. the young actress margo robbie wore a beautiful deep v and
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faith hill as well with her new short haircut, sort of debuting a new look. even though these are low cut dresses, nothing scandalous. there was an aura of respect for hollywood. >> clearly the men went in on the game and i thought, you know, the new trend for men which is the navy tuxedo with kind of the black collar is very nice. >> charlie and i were on the phone last night all night talking about this going back and forth on that. >> have you placed your order? i loved eddie red maip's look as you described it. it was a navy tux. his was mcqueen. you saw a lot of colors on guys. neil patrick harris before he changed to his tidy whiteys. >> is that what we call them? >> that's what we call them. they're a brand unknown. >> how do they decide what they
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wear? >> it's a combination of factors. sometimes it's what you fall in love with. sometimes it's a designer you have a relationship with. marian cotillard who was nominated laugh night wore dior but no surprise. >> it's big business getting actresses to wear your label. >> oh, yes, am there's money in it for the brand. there was a study studying how a company's sales will rise in a year when they have dressed an oscar winner. not just a nominee but a winner, and it will provide a 1.5% lift of sales on average. nobody's shopping the red carpet and saying i want to buy julianne moore's sheinelle to wear myers ware myself wear myself, but you do it. >> what was your favorite? >> i'd have to go with lupita and also julianne moore to see
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her win that oscar she so much deserved. >> do we have a picture of gayle? >> gayle wore vera gang. it's a dress she's had for several years. >> it's a rewear. i especially love that. >> how often do they happen? >> not often. keira knightley has famously rewore her wedding dress three times. >> i love her. >> isn't that a wonderful thing? >> she's all right. i could learn so much about fashion by listening to you. >> well thank you, charlie. >> or reading ry. now they're findi
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this morning incredible diversity of national diversity and a series of pictures. how the uniform can mask the complexity of the men and women who wear it. wyatt andrews is in washington the often up expected portraits. good morning. >> good morning ffrm anyone curious about the lives of veterans once they return home all of these photos contain revelations. they're asked to pose on one
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side of the mee but then tell us their personal stories through the reflection. there are 130 photos so far of veterans and tichb duty servicemembers, and they are projecting who they are or what's hide behind the uniform with all of it revealed through the looking glass. what we get to see is unabashed joy and unrelenting pain. there is pride, there is diversity, there are americans free to be whatever. and while the photos are very different, the for matt is the same. on one side of the mirror the veteran is in uniform. on the other is an image the veterans choose themselves. we watch the photographer devin mitchell visit several veterans a home. >> there's nothing better i could do to make this photo more powerful. >> here's the concept. devin takes the photos and makes the mirror image but never suggests what they should be. >> the only way to get the truth
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of anyone is to allow them to create what their story is. >> this is their choice 100%. >> your choice of uniform and your choice of who you are. the mere image of every day life, of your past who you see yourself in the future. each photo has its own dichotomy. >> the veterans know these photos will post to instagram. but most are not snapshots, they're messages to other veterans and to us. this veteran lost both legs in afghanistan, but today he has a modeling career. that stare into the mirror is a pep talk to everybodying and not just himself. >> i need to keep going. it will get better. >> this this is the marine in you staring the new you down. >> basically. telling myself notbe a punk. >> one of the clearest messages is the pain of ptsd. some have it written on their
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hands. they want us to see the drugs t many medications, the pills they use. marine veteran andrew mclaren said this message -- >> my message sus s 21. i'm not going to be a statistic. >> not to be the 22nd to commit suicide but just before the photo he unleashed pure anguish at how hard it is not to become that number. >> i just -- i want to kill myself every day and the only reason i don't do it is because of my kids. >> devin who watched this from behind tried to comfort mclaren. >> okay, man. it's going to be all right. >> it feels like it was hard to be in that room. >> i felt like he was in a place of need and i wouldn't want to be anywhere else in the world except for in that exact very spot so that he could have his outlet. >> you felt like if he needed to let that go, you were happy to be there. >> i needed to be there. those are the places i would want to be. i wouldn't change it for
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anything. >> to many vets he says the photo session itself is therapy. >> some veterans feel like their situation is unique. maybe they feel like they're alone, that no one else deals with what they're going through other than them. >> one of the most powerful images is also the smallest. this is 8-year-old rachel hope standing at attention. her parents jennifer and shah mar are still in the navy and have deployed several time bus even when they're gone rachel says, she is serving with them. >> do you feel like you're a part of this too? >> yes sometimes. when something dangerous happens or i watch the news that's dangerous happening, i feel like, well, i'm a part of this. >> in so many photos there is unmistakable celebration, family reunions that no one takes for granted anymore, the pride in having served next to the relief at being home. the portrait is one of transformation from duty to personal freedom which for many was the reason they wore the
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uniform all along. devin mitchell meanwhile, is a college student who thought all of this up as a way to bolster his application to grad school. he never imagined or intended this this to be the social media sensation that it's become. norah? >> wyatt, thank you. what a great story and kudos to mitchell. i think so many in the military feel like they're leading two different lives. the lives in the battlefield and at home and these pictures capture who they are. >> the only way to gekt the truth is to allow them to get their great story. that's a quote from devin. >> great story. coming up an oscar winner's acceptance speech has a message for all of us. that's next on "cbs this morning."
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(vo) after 50 years of designing cars for crash survival, subaru has developed our most revolutionary feature yet. a car that can see trouble... ...and stop itself to avoid it. when the insurance institute for highway safety tested front crash prevention nobody beat subaru models with eyesight. not honda. not ford or any other brand. subaru eyesight. an extra set of eyes, every time you drive. for over 60,000 california foster children nights can feel long and lonely. i miss my sister. i miss my old school. i miss my room. 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.
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call your mom, call your dad. f you're lucky enough to have a parent or two live on this planet, call them. don't text don't e-mail. call them on the phone. tell them you love them and thank them and listen to them for as long as they want to talk to you. thank you. thank you, mom and dad. >> a really really nice message from best supporting actor j.k. simmons who reminded the world that the people who really deserve thanks are parents. and, of course, not just when you win an oscar. >> you cannot tell them you love them enough. >> right. >> i was actually watching with my mom last night and it was my favorite moment of the whole night. >> this here? >> yes. really genuine and real and right. >> yeah. >> well that does it for us. be sure to tune in to the "cbs
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evening news with scott pelley" tonight. for news any time
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♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ yoplait. with a smooth and creamy taste your whole family loves. don't miss yoplait's exciting new flavors -- creamy caramel and cookies 'n cream.
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>> good morning. it's tough trying to get around san jose right now. all the drive times are in red because of an accident on northbound 280. it had a ripple effect. the crash at saratoga is long since cleared. and 101 is jammed all the way past santa clara. it's been a rough commute trying to get into san francisco. at least we're finally starting to see improvement on the east shore freeway. that drive time is down to 38 minutes from over an
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jonathan: it's a trip to fiji! wayne: old school, new school. - 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, america. welcome to “let's make a deal.” i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in. i need three people right now. three people to make a deal with me. let's see. you right there. stand right down there for me. david, come on down there for me. and last but not least... let's see. you, the bee, come over here. everybody else have a seat. have a s


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