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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  March 3, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PST

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rgia. the great -- in georgia. the great story that's coming up next and have a grea good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday, march 3rd 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." hillary clinton used private e-mail for government business as secretary of state even though it may have broken the law. newly released audio of young jihadi john. he condemns extremism five years before becoming the executioner. and it may be hard to watch, but bao bao separates from her mom at the national zoo. and today's eye opener in 90 seconds. >> we think it is a mistake for the prime minister to speech
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before congress three weeks before the election. >> israel's prime minister heads to capitol hill. >> as a matter of courtesy why wouldn't the speaker of house. >> netanyahu and president obama are at odds over how to deal iran's nuclear program. >> today is when the jewish people are passive in the threats. those days are over. hillary clinton may have violated federal rules when she was secretary of state. she used a personal e-mail act in her four years as secretary of state. and this is the wrong thing. >> recordings released of the man known as jihadi john in 2009 in which he denies being an extremist. >> the weather event was hail. the shooting skid row. >> the individual had not grabbed the officer's pistol. southern chile spewing ash
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and lava in the air. the evacuation order. the north carolina area. >> brazen heist. $4 million in gold stolen from a semi truck. >> all that. >> i'm not worried about you. i'm from new jersey. you understand what i'm saying. >> i was on "monday night raw" to fulfill a feud. >> and all that matters. >> there was a big fire. >> an ohio family is lucky to be alive thanks to the quick thinking of a 4-year-old. >> i was brave. >> on "cbs this morning." >> a former nfl player said if he had eight weeks to train, he could beat ronda rousey in a fight. yeah. when they heard, nfl said not helping. >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places.
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welcome to "cbs this morning." hillary clinton under fire this morning for possibly breaking federal rules as secretary of state. >> the likely democratic presidential candidate used personal e-mail account for government business. margaret brennan is at the white house this morning with more. >> reporter: good morning. hillary clinton e-mailed exclusively from the personal account as secretary of state and did not routinely hand over records to the government. it is not clear why the account was created, but it was discovered after the state department requested records from former secretaries for documentation. according to the aides, 85,000 pages of e-mails have been made available. we know 300 were handed over to a congressional committee
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investigating the attack in benghazi in 2012. hillary clinton is the not first official to use a personal account. colin powell did as well. hillary clinton is the likely 2016 presidential candidate. her rival jeb bush tweeted this calling on clinton to make e-mails public. something his office has already done. there's no comment yet if clinton will release the e-mails. a spokesperson said she abided by the spirit and letter of the rules here at the state department. >> thank you, margaret. we have surprising information this morning about the isis terrorist known as jihadi john. the young man in 2009 mohammed emwazi, rejected extremeismextremism. he said the bombing attacks in london and 9/11 were wrong. >> this video raises public about the face of terror became
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an islamic radical. mark phillips is in london with more. >> reporter: good morning. when mohammed emwazi was outed as jihadi john last week, you may remember the claim by the group here that they knew him as quote a beautiful young man. the implication was that emwazi was driven to murderous extremism in part by being harassed by the british security services. now that group has released an audio tape of emwazi being questioned by an anti-terrorism officer. >> what do you think of the war in afghanistan? i said what do i think, you know we see the news innocent people are getting killed. he starts telling me what do you think of 9/11. i said this is the wrong thing. >> reporter: now this was 2009 when emwazi was known to be associated with other suspected extremists and deported from africa accused of joining
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militants in somalia. here is another ex-cerpt. >> and it is after all of this you come back and you look down and i still believe you are going to somalia to train. >> reporter: in the end, emwazi made it to syria, joined isis and became the apparent be header of american, british and other captors. the behavior was somehow the result of police questioning and anger. >> mark thanks. minutes ago, republicans on capitol hill said the house will vote today on funding the department of homeland security. the bill is likely to get widespread support over the immigration issue threatening to shutdown the department. and this all happens before prime minister benjamin netanyahu speaks before congress. half of americans consider
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israel to be a u.s. ally. nancy cordes is on capitol hill where is overflow crowd is gathering. >> reporter: good morning. i'm at the especially transncarnacionspecially entrance to the house where the prime minister will speak. they are setting up for a lunch in his honor afterwards. this speech has divided washington. that doesn't mean everyone is paying attention. >> israel is always been pro american. israel will always be pro american. >> reporter: netanyahu has been asked to speak twice before. the prime minister downplayed the controversy in the monday speech before the lobbying group aipac. >> the last thing i would want is for israel to become a partisan issue. i regret that some people miss perceived my issue this week as doing. that. >> reporter: netanyahu was invited by republican house
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majority leader john boehner who did not consult with the white house. like many republicans, netanyahu opposes the u.s.-backed nuclear negotiations with iran. that has strained his relationship with president obama. who said the speech creates the appearance of a political endorsement for netanyahu, who is up for re-election later this month. >> as a matter of policy we think it is a mistake for the prime minister of any country to come to speak before congress a few weeks before they are about to have an election. it makes it look like we are taking sides. >> reporter: as a result 30 democrats are boycotting the address today. half a dozen of them are jewish. most democrats, like senator kristen gillibrand plan to hear him out. >> i think the invitation was offered by the speaker was inappropriate. partisan of politics should not be part. >> reporter: and because washington loves a controversy, the demand for tickets is
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intense. in fact, speaker boehner's spokesman said if there were more demand, katy perry and john boehner were wearing dresses covered with sharks and llamas. >> thank you, nancy. that covers all of it. the director of national intelligence said last night that iran is backing iraqi forces trying to recapture the city of tikrit. james clapper said iran can make a nuclear weapon but it is up to the leader ayatollah khomeini. >> there are advocates for a nuclear weapon. there is one decision to make that person. that is the supreme leader. at this point, he has not made a decision. >> he wants to eliminate the
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sanctions and make that a condition of the agreement. that agreement will not limit the possibility of having a nuke weapon. >> they will maintain the piece in all of the realms of a nuclear weapons and deliver them. they have expertise now. it is a political decision now. not that they don't have the technical wherewithal. >> right now? >> right now. >> they have the competence and 5,000 centrifuges? >> i won't go into the numbers. >> they have enough centrifuges to make a nuclear weapon? >> yes. they could. >> is there any evidence that iranians are involved inside iraq in the fight of isil? >> oh, yes. they are. >> forces? >> advisory capacity.
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they brought in large amounts of weaponry. they fly uavs over iran. they have a very robust commitment to the fight against isil in iraq. >> isis known as isil tookover tikrit last summer. let's bring in security contributor michael morell. a cia deputy director. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> did you hear what clapper said? >> i did. >> the first question is what is your assessment of what iran can do today? >> iran is i think, the most effective fighting force inside of iraq. they have trained, they have supplied 100,000 shia militia. that compares to the iraqi
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forces that are not very effective. iranians are actually on the ground fighting with those shia militia. general clapper is right. they sent a lot of heavy weaponry in. they are the most effective fighting force. >> what are the implications of that? >> as they push as the shia militia and iranians push into sunni areas, i think one of the things you will see given this sunni shia tension, you will see sunni arabs come to the side of isil. from the propaganda perspective, this is a bonanza for isis. however, over time i think the iranians will be affected. they have more fire power. there is a risk over the long run we can defeat iraq but hand iraq to the iranians in a diplomatic sense. >> we want to talk to you, mike about the tape we played earlier about the man known as jihadi
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john in 2009. he seemed to be rejecting extremism and fast forward to 2015, he is a poster boy for extremism. how does that happen in that period of time? what happened to him? >> so five years is a long period of time. it is not short. a lot can happen in five years. i think the first thing to remember. the second thing to remember is that we don't really know how he got radicalized. the radicalization process is a very personal one. so there are a lot of people speculating out there how this happened. part of the speculation is that the behavior attention of british security forces that drove him into that direction. i don't believe that. i think it is much more likely they saw the jihadi potential in him. they played a role in driving limb toward this. >> mike thank you. this morning, more than 100
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million americans are under a winter weather advisory. parts of the midwest are facing a blizzard warning as a storm dumping snow and rain and ice. commuters in chicago are dealing with new snow and ice on the roads there. in california mild weather returns after some had a taste of the midwest winter. at least .50 inch of hail hit huntington beach yesterday. there is a very unusual sight. the mayor of los angeles is trying to ensure residents the investigation into the deadly police shooting will be thorough. many cameras caught the altercation. we have carter evans with the latest from the police headquarters. >> reporter: good morning. police are looking to contact the man's relatives before they release his name. three separate agencies are
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looking into the issue if it warrants deadly force. the los angeles police department says video of a homeless man's fight with officers supports the claim he was reaching for one of their guns before he was shot and killed. >> on the ground struggling with the officers the man forcibly grabbed one of the officer's holster pistols. >> reporter: on monday the video was enhanced to show the man's hand on the officer's gun and pictures of the gun after the scuffle. >> the slide is partially engaged and a round has been partially ejected. this is indicative of a struggle. >> reporter: after attempting to tase the man. >> drop your gun. opened fire. video from a homeless shelter nearby, shows the officers talking with the man at his tent moments before the shooting.
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he turns to go back inside and they draw their weapons. police refused to release the body camera video. >> what it gives us is the understanding of what a police officer goes in there and what the public is dealing with when they are interacting with a police officer. that will be something that changes the circumstances in this case. >> reporter: although los angeles mayor eric garcetti has promised a thorough investigation, community activists are calling on the california governor to appoint a special investigator. >> we are not confident based on past performance that this will be thoroughly objective and independent and thoroughly impartial impartial. >> reporter: two officers were injured and treated at the hospital and released. three officers the ones who fired their guns are on administrative leave. carter thanks. thousands of russians said good-bye to leader boris nemtsov.
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a service and burial took place today. the kremlin vows justice, but many are skeptical. clarissa ward is near the site in moscow. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the burial ceremony for boris nemtsov took place in this moscow cemetery. and earlier in the day, a memorial service in the center of town for members of the public who wanted to say good-bye. they waited for hours in the bitter cold for a chance to pay their respects to slain opposition leader boris nemtsov. there were dignitaries and ordinary people. young and old. all shocked that such a well known politician could be murdered in cold blood steps away from the kremlin. some believe they know who was responsible. >> it's our president. vladimir putin. >> reporter: you believe vladimir putin is responsible for his death? >> absolutely.
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>> reporter: 27-year-old writer natalie did not agree. new video of what is believed to be the get away car traveling through the streets of moscow was released by a pro-kremlin news site. the suspects are not visible. in an interview with independent tv, anna duritskaya the model with nemtsov when he was shot four times in the back said she never saw the killer's face. few here expect there will be justice for nemtsov's death. >> are you optimistic about russia's future? >> i think russia always had hard times. i think that is normal for us to live in hard times. >> you are used to it? >> yes. of course. >> reporter: several european politicians were denied visas after trying to attend today's funeral. also the head of the russian opposition alexei in prison
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requested to be here. that request was denied. thank you. >> ahead on "cbs this morning," >> this national weather report sponsored by jc penney. when it fits. you feel it.
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white house scandal darkens a presidential portrait. how an
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good tuesday morning everyone. 7:26 is your time. i'm frank mallicoat. some of the headlines around the bay area right now. a left side in antioch. gunshots report around midnight near hudson court. a vehicle crashed into the garage of a home following a brief spur suit by the officer. not known if the people in that car were involve. and the parents of three college students killed in santa barbara are taking legal action now. they say the county and the sheriff's department ignored numerous warning signs that the shooter was violent and unstable. two san jose residents and a fremont resident were among the
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good morning, we're finally
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starting to see some improvement now through the livermore valley. it was a hot spot earlier because of several crashes near the dublin interchange. so it's still in the red but again, it's improving and it's still heavy though on southbound 680. as you try to leave pleasanton. look at that. if you're traveling on 880. that is not looking good at all between hayward and fremont. all red on the sensors because of earlier crashes. if you're hopping onto the san mateo bridge you can beat some of the backup at least. and westbound 92 sluggish from end to end it's about a 22 minute drive time between hayward and foster city. that is kcbs traffic. here's roberta. no reports of any local airport delays. good morning everybody taking a look out towards sfo where we have visibility inlimited. it's a clear and cool start. mild temperatures today and near or record warmth by the weekend. today's high temperature is 61 to 67 degrees. tomorrow slightly warm score check out thursday and friday. owl the way to 77. near
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republicans maintain that the plan oversteps the president's authority and threatened to block funding for the department of homeland security. >> are you kidding me? you are blocking dhs funding for a completely different executive immigration action? so to stop the president from being too lenient on illegal immigration you want to defund the department that secures the border? that's really like saying you kids are too horny so your mother and i decided to take away all of your clothes. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour bostonians have littered the
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streets with high chairs and laundry baskets. the city says that is enough. why saving space is trash. a new admission from the artist who said he snuck in a reference to monica lewsinsky. "wall street journal" says the nasdaq is above the 5,000 mark for the first time in 15 years. the index passed the milestone closing at 5,008. it is 40 points shy of its record high. the washington post says national air traffic control system is vulnerable to hackers. the dangers range from flight delays and cancellations to a potential disaster in the sky. the department of transportation says the faa has improved cyber
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security but acknowledges there is still more work to be done. the los angeles times says a protein found in alzheimer's disease starts accumulating in the brains of people as young as 20. a report says the protein builds up with age and forms plaques that interfere with nerve function. researchers say the finding suggests alzheimer's disease develops over a lifetime. and our raleigh affiliate says a reward is being offered after $4 million in gold was stolen in a robbery on i-95 when two security guards pulled over on sunday after their truck they say had mechanical problems. three armed men in a white van approached them, tied them up and made off with barrels of gold. this morning gun owners are buying up ammunition. the obama administration may outlaw. regulators say the green tip round can penetrate bullet proof
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vests. critics say a potential ban is an attack on the second amendment. the weapon that lies behind this controversy. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. i want to show you something. this is an ar-15. often a symbol in the battle over gun rights. this time the controversy is not over the weapon but the ammo and whether they represent a threat to the safety of police officers or the rights of gun owners. millions of target shooters and hunters in america own and love the ar 15 assault rifle. many use the green tip bullets in their rifles. a recent proposal to ban the bullets by the bureau of alcohol, tobacco, fire arms and explosives has fired up gun enthusiasts. >> trying to do little bits and pieces to get to the ultimate
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goal which is to ban rifles. >> reporter: last month the atf said they wanted to restrict the rifle rounds to better protect police. the reason? some new hand guns can fire the same ammo. in the proposal the atf said manufacturers would be unable to produce ammunition importers unable to import such ammunition and manufacturers and importers prohibited from selling and distributing. the move prompted rush limbaugh to tell radio listeners that it was a back door gun grab. >> president obama is using executive actions now to impose gun control on the nation. >> reporter: around the nation gun stores have reported buying frenzies similar to that in 2013 when the president urged congress to ban automatic weapons. >> this is the cartridge that is in great controversy at this
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time. >> reporter: so something like this is what it is designed for? >> yes. >> reporter: the owner of chuck's fire arms in atlanta. he says some gun owners believe all ar-15 ammo will be banned. >> there has been a run with the major distributors in the country. >> reporter: have you seen that too? >> when i say how is it going their comment is we have sold out of everything. >> reporter: in a statement to cbs nuvs the brady campaign said this is not a gun ban but a rule change to protect the lives and safety of law enforcement officers. we understand why law enforcement remains concern about the threat of armor piercing bullets. we don't understand why a civilian would need to walk around with a hand gun chamberred with military grade ammission. members of congress have asked the atf to reconsider. >> this is something that has
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been around for 30 years. why now? we believe it is a last minute attempt by this administration to take a swap at the second amendment. >> this proposal is now in a public comments phase. gun rights advocates want to extend that phase before the proposal goes to the attorney general. as written it would allow gun owners to keep using these rounds so long as they were bought before the ban would go into effect. >> thank you. this morning boston is putting the brakes on so-called space savers. people there use every day items to hold parking spots as they spent hours digging out from snow. now the city is clearing t
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to protect the space that you have created. now the city says enough is enough. calling dibs on these coveted parking spots is a time honored tradition in boston with its own set of unspoken rules. >> you don't touch somebody's spot. >> reporter: chris helder found out the hard way when he moved to south boston. >> i came out and found three of my tires were slashed. the people were direct about it like you took this woman's spot. >> reporter: no apology? >> as far as they were concerned i was in the wrong. >> i have seen a wheelchair barbecue pits. >> reporter: after storms and more than 100 inches of snow household items like high chairs, crates and laundry baskets have practically become permanent fixtures. some items come with a note. >> we don't take people's drive ways away. that's our spot.
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>> reporter: now the city is cracking down on the space saving system much to the dismay of some bostonians. >> we have more mounds of snow than parking spaces. >> reporter: monday under orders from the mayor sanitation crews began treating place holders like trash. >> i know there is concern in a lot of different neighborhoods. i'm hearing both sides of the issue. we have had a month of storms here. >> reporter: some people see fairness in the mayor's decision and are ready to do away with the long held tradition. >> then nobody would do it. >> reporter: he says it is not going to happen at least not in his neighborhood. >> when they say they are taking the space savers you say what? >> they are not going
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savers they have picked up so far. >> i like that sign that said who cleaned that spot you or me? i don't understand why they can't save the spot. >> that is why there is respect. this is the law of the land. >> back in the hood. >> i go with the guy from the hood. >> we disagree mr. mayor. it is a presidential portrait getting the cold shoulder. ahead, why a famous artist says his painting about bill clinton is being kept from public view. if you are heading to work and set the dvr you still don't have to miss "cbs this morning." you can watch it anytime. we'll still be here. we'll be right backism moderate to severe crohn's disease is tough but i've managed. except that managing my symptoms was all i was doing.
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. a portrait of a former president with controversy this morning. at the national portrait gallery in washington. >> reporter: the national portrait gallery here has 55 different images of bill clinton in the collection. about ten of those are former portraits is one is by artist nelson. he says it is his goal to paint an important part of the subject's history and that led him to place a hidden message in the depiction of the 42nd president. >> my job is to look into their soul. >> reporter: for six decades he has had an eye and a brush on history. the 77 year old has painted princesses and popes. when it came to capturing bill clinton's presidency he says he added a shadow of monica
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lewsinsky's blue dress. >> the shadow represented a way of breaking the horizontal line of the mantle piece. >> reporter: he continued his work at home with a mannequin and realized something was missing. >> i was getting something to throw over the mannequin and just happened to be a blue dress. >> reporter: he says including the dress brought a more practical function to the art. >> the shadow not only function as a block in the composition at a certain point but also as symbolism. >> reporter: the clintons however, had no idea the scandal was part of the painting. >> no. almost no one knew. >> reporter: news of the affair between bill clinton and intern monica lewsinsky broke in 1998. >> i did not have sexual relations with that woman, ms.
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lewsinsky. >> reporter: eight years later in 2006 the portrait was unveiled. >> i think you did a marvelous job and i thank you very much for what you did. >> reporter: but despite that warm reception he thinks the political statement has put his masterpiece in the dark. >> been buried. >> reporter: he said the portrait hasn't been displayed for several years. the national portrait gallery says the clintons have not asked to have the portrait removed. shanks disagrees. he says the portrait has been quote black balled. >> this is a great painting. >> reporter: now the gallery says the portrait remains in rotation and that no one has asked them to remove it. this portrait has seen controversy before because he left the wedding ring out of the painting. cbs news reached out to former
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president clinton and monica lewsinsky but neither had comment. >> i got some comments. we're sitting here going -- if he hadn't told us that was a dress i never would have known that. i met monica lewsinsky for the first time two weeks ago. she is lovely. i wish people would leave her alone. >> she is going to do a -- >> move on. bow bow is going solo. ahead and only on "cbs this morning" see how the panda cub earned her independence and why she is separating from her mother forever. an amazing look at an erupting volcano. the overnight drama that
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good morning everyone, it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. antioch police are questioning three people in a homicide. it happened around midnight near hudson court. three people were detained when a patrol officer tried to stop a car in the area and the car took off and crashed into a house. this morning, contra costa county supervisors will likely give themselves a 7% raise. the origin than plan to raise their own salaries 33% drew strong public opposition. this would be the first pay increase since 2007. addition is expected today an a planned redesign of polk street. the city is considering adding
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lycopenes but opponents --
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good morning, one of the slowest commutes out the door right now is the nimitz freeway southbound # 80 between hayward into fremont. it was because of at least one earlier crash but all those speed sensors show speeds only below 20 miles per hour. going to the bridge, it is now stacked up east of the maze, 580 the east shore freeway all slow and the metering lights were turned on early. at least on the bridge everything is okay but drive time out of the carquinez bridge 54 minutes to the maze and the richmond san rafael bridge is backed up to canal. that's kcbs traffic. here's roberta. it's live, it's the weather camera in san jose, good morning everybody. visibilities unlimited and you can see the eastern foothills there. right now temperatures are in the 40s and 50s. it's a little bit of a crispness to the air as you head on out the door. into the 60s today warmer than yesterday. but wait. check out wednesday. additional warming takes place
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good morning to our viewers in the west tuesday, march 3rd, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including hillary clinton possibly breaking federal law. as secretary of state she used a personal e-mail address for government business. first, here's a look at "eye opener at 8." hillary clinton e-mailed exclusively from a personal account and did not routinely hand over records to the government. >> this speech divided washington. but that doesn't mean he everyone isn't paying attention to what he has to say. >> that group released an audio tape when emwazi was known to be associating with other expected extremists. we might hand iraq to the
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iranians. three agencies are now investigating to determine if the man's actions warranted the use of deadly force. are you optimistic about russia's future? >> i think russia always has a hard time. i think that's normal for us. >> this is what you might call your basic space saver because it can take hours to dig out a car like this one. >> we have more mounds of snow than we have parking spaces. >> the latest ranking of the world's richest billionaire, bill gates came in first. >> can you imagine that much money and still don't have an iphone 6? >> this morning's "eye opener at 8" is presented by subway. ready seven. cue charlie. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. hillary clinton spokesman said
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she did nothing wrong using a personal e-mail address while secretary of state. >> the likely presidential candidate has returned 55,000 pages of messages to the state department, potential 2016 rival jeb bush tweeted this transparency matters. unclassified, hillary clinton e-mails should be released. bush then linked to a website where he posted eight years of e-mails from his time as governor of florida. john dickerson is in washington. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> what do you make of this? >> well it's you know it's a live fire operation here for the clinton campaign. this is a real question they have to deal with it quickly to explain why what she did was not so out of bounds. and they have to deal with the political aspect of this. there's the legal question was what she did legal but then there's also does she believe in transparency. if you go back to 2009 when this e-mail was set up there was a big scandal in the bush administration about the use of private e-mails.
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why would the new secretary of state exclusively use a private e-mail account when democrats were savaging the bush administration for using private e-mail accounts? they have to answer those questions because even if they have good answers they have to get them out there or else this story takes on a life of its own. >> this already is a political story. it's the first political punch thrown of the 2016 campaign with jeb bush tweeting about it. his spokeswoman tweeting saying hillary clinton should released her e-mails, hopefully she hasn't destroyed them. do you think that hillary clinton will have to release some e-mails and offer some sort of proof that there were no e-mails destroyed? >> if she doesn't, this becomes something that follows her all the way until election day. >> john dickerson, thanks. israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu is about to deliver a highly anticipated speech to congress. he's warning the u.s. against making any nuclear agreements
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with iran. netanyahu said he's not trying to embarrass president obama on his home turf. margaret brennan is at the state department. margaret, good morning. >> good morning. israeli officials claim congress has been kept in the dark about this nuclear deal. when prime minister netanyahu begins speaking momentarily, he may reveal concessions being made to win over iran. >> today we are no longer silenced. >> reporter: with the clock ticking, israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu is raising the stakes. >> it's real and the united states agree that iran should not have nuclear weapons. but we disagree and the best way to prevent iran from developing those weapons. >> reporter: speaking to a pro-israel lobby on monday netanyahu blasted the emerging u.s. deal to curb iran's nuclear program. hours later -- >> it's great to be back at
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apac. >> reporter: susan rice speaking from the same podium swatted away claims that the u.s. is rushing toward a weak deal. >> sound bites won't stop iran from getting a nuclear weapon. strong diplomacy, backed by pressure, can. >> reporter: the de eal emerging from talks in switzerland would eliminate iran's ability for at least a decade and in exchange sanctions on iran would be gradually lifted. unlike israel, the u.s. does not believe iran should be forced to completely dismantle its existing nuclear program. a leap of faith that former middle east peace negotiator aaron david miller says is at odds with that view. >> he's doing this because he thinks the deal is imminent and
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he has to leave no stone unturned. >> reporter: israel is not the only skeptical ally. saudi arabia also fears that iran's bad behavior, sponsorship of terrorism, destabilization of the middle east is all being overlooked by the u.s. in order to win this historic deal. >> margaret, thanks. well your mouth could be in for a makeover from silicon valley. that may sound strange but it's a more gel more than twice as effective as toothpaste. the man behind a potential breakthrough that could transform the dental care industry. but first, it's 8:06 time to check your local weather.
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only on "cbs this morning," bao bao saying bye-bye to mom. jan crawford's at the national zoo. jan, what's up? >> well, you know we're getting
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a behind the scenes look at a moment that's emotional but also essential. we'll see why the panda separation is happening a little sooner than normal. that's next on "cbs this morning." if you have medicare part d, walgreens gets that you might be at the corner of "looking for a good deal" and "sheesh, i wish i'd looked some more." that's why walgreens makes it
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♪ good day sunshine ♪ did you brush your teeth yet this morning? let's hope so. >> please. >> you may have started using the same brand of toothpaste a long time ago but in our morning rounds ben tracy shows us how a silicon valley startup is out to redefine the way you care for your mouth. >> with just one morning brushing, means a sweeter kiss. >> toothpaste commercials have certainly changed over the years. >> here's the new ipana with a brand new flavor. >> and the product on the shelf now comes in a lot of varieties and flavors, but its effectiveness hasn't changed much in decades. >> it's not a bad product, but
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it has a lot of room for improvement. >> reporter: this man is founder and ceo of livionex. he doesn't call it a paste, he calls is a gel. this is a different texture. it claims to be more than 2 1/2 times more effective than traditional toothpaste a product consumers spend $1.8 billion on each year. despite that 90% of adults have gingivitis and 47% have gum >> if we can make a den the in this, not only will this be a good business but we have done something good. >> reporter: so in the shadow of silicon valley giant such as facebook and goog ing with livionex spent five years developing a seemingly low-tech product, a next generation toothpaste. >> and your product does what? >> we're actually breaking the molecular bond between the plaque sticking to the tooth.
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so it just falls off. >> reporter: conventional toothpastes use detergents and abrasives to remove plaque. livionex claims to be the first to deter bacteria at the molecular level, making it harder to stick to our teeth in the first place. >> when you first saw these results, were you surprised? >> i was very surprised. >> reporter: petra wilder smith is director of dentistry at beckman laser institute. she found subjects who used livionex had 2 1/2 times less plaque and their gums were more than twice as healthy. >> also the structure of the plaque was quite different. >> reporter: meaning? >> it did not seem to be bound on to the teeth in the same fashion as we normally see in dental plaque. >> reporter: this is what a took looks like four hours after someone brushed with regular toothpaste.
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all that red stuff is bacteria. the white is the sticky substance that binds the bacteria to the tooth. now look at the image of this tooth four hours after using livionex. much less bacteria and less of that glue. what if your research found this was no more effective than colgate or crest? >> then that's what we would have published. we reserve the right to publish the results no matter what they are. because we are scientists. we're clinicians. >> reporter: the american dental association calls the product promising. but an dad dxtda spokesman said livionex research appears to be in the early stages. livionex is not cheap. it's 20 bucks for 1.7 ounces. but he says cavities and root canals aren't cheap either? >> we have to move the discussion from how does it taste to how does it work? because $20 is expensive if you're buying a toothpaste.
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but if you're investing in oral health, it pays back many times over. >> reporter: he hopes his attempt at disrupting the dental care industry will also pay off. for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, los angeles. >> i hope it works. looks like a good idea to me. >> i'm definitely intrigued. i like what he said $20, don't think of it as toothpaste but improving your dental health. unlocking the mysteries of men and sex. we'll bring you some of the answers men and women are afraid to ask, until today, we're asking the questions. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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♪ one of our favorite scenes from the winter bow bow's first snow day when the panda cub just rolled with it when the first snowfall of the season hit washington. now only on "cbs this morning" we are there for another big turning point in her life. this 18-month-old cub is leaving her mom to live on her own. jan crawford is that the smithsonian national zoo in washington. >> reporter: we spent much of
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the past week following bow bow around as she goes through this separation from her mother. it rel tugs at your he especially as mamas to understand this. that is how it happens in the wild so the zoo is following nature. here is where bow bow spent part of last night, her second on her own caught up in a tree. it is new independence for a cub who is used to being close to mom. that relationship is changing and its nature's way. they are leaving each other forever, a major milestone that started with small steps. our cameras followed the gradual separation. last week they spent nights
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together but their days apart. bow bow in one yard and mom in another. >> they are not sad at all. >> mom is not sad at all. it may be more of an adjustment for the cub but we know they get past it very quickly. >> the way zoo keeper explains it in the wild panda cubs usually around 2 years old when they leave their mothers for good. the zoo says the early signs of separation were obvious. brandy smith is senior cure ator. >> they have less interest in each other and it is a little sad to us but when bow bow comes over to nurse may will push her way like you are a grown up now eat your own bamboo. >> reporter: when bow bow started eating solid food like bamboo and sweet potato and her training was improving. we watched as bow bow followed commands inside a cage used for drawing blood from adult pandas.
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she is asked to stretch out her arm and squeeze the metal rod. she gets close. for panda fans everywhere bow bow is a star. her life is documented on the panda-cam. from her earliest days we watched bow bow learn to crawl, get check ups, play outside with the occasional tumble. this video of her first snow day has more than 5 million hits on youtube. >> we notice bow bow is definitely more independent. she has been more independent since the day she was born and it is great because the process is going so quickly so simply. >> reporter: timing is critical. it's breeding season for pandas and will only be fertile one to two days. if bow bow is still around there is a chance may won't breed. it's nature's explanation for why mother and cub must separate
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but the finality is challenging for human emotions. >> the world changes when you are a parent. we are parents of little humans and she is a parent of a little panda. this is the stage where a little panda needs to be a big panda. >> may is telling us that it is time for bow bow to go. we are letting that happen. we are helping her set bow bow off on her own. >> now, bow bow will continue to live in the panda house but after this week they are not sleeping together. they are not going to hang out during the day. bow bow is her own panda. when she turns 4 she is going to go back to china. there she eventually will have cubs of her own. >> 18 months seems so young. thank you. >> coming from mom to try to have another baby. >> glad we don't do that
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good tuesday morning everyone, it's 8:25. i'm frank mallicoat. some of the headlines we're following right now. police are questioning three people after a homicide in antioch. police say gunshots were reported near hudson court around midnight. a vehicle driving near the scene without headlights on crashed into a garage of a house following a brief pursuit by the officer. not known at the hour if the people in the car were solved in the homicide. parents of three college students killed in a deadly shooting rampage in santa barbara now taking legal action. they say the county and sheriff's department ignored numerous warning signs that the shooter was violent and unstable. two san jose residents and a fremont resident were among the victims. a restaurant is closed in palo alto but today you can get your hands on the icon items.
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the final opportunity for longtime fans of ming's stop by for a visit and pick up a few me mementos and souvenirs. it will begin today at 10:00. traffic and weather
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good morning, the commute is in full swing and we're going to start you off with a welcome along the peninsula. unfortunately if you're traveling through burlingame a crash in the southbound lanes. it's all approaching broadway. two lanes remain blocked.
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and it's really backed up from at least sfo but unfortunately the delays are growing. it's even slow past the accident scene. all the way beyond highway 92. and on the other side of the bay, if you're trying to get across the san mateo bridge, it's been very crowded this morning across the span. and what's worse though is that southbound 880 approach between 238 and highway 92 because of an earlier hayward crash. here's a live look at the nimitz now in oakland. urge see it's also bottlenecking here near the oakland airport. looks like that up to the downtown oakland exits. that's kcbs traffic. here's roberta. i was hoping to see mount diablo but what i'm getting is the 580 and 68 # corridor this morning. a bit of haze out there but lots of sunshine to speak of. temperature-wise we are in the 40s and low 50s out the door and later today, bright sunshine. visibility unlimited. temperatures 61 to 67 degrees. winds flat out of the north and northwest about 5. notice the warming trend each and every day with
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i've never really felt too confident in one particular aspect. >> below the equator? >> yeah. >> nobody does. nobody knows what to do. you just close your eyes and hope for the best. >> that's one way to take it. i think you have to do a little bit more though. >> indeed jerry and george on "seinfeld" are not the only guys with insecurities in the bedroom. coming up in this half hour conversation about men and sex. a harvard professor who spent
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decades treating men with sexual and reproductive issues. who are you going to call to win a world series? buster posey, the san francisco star opens up about being put in the same company as the captain, derek jeter. right now the "new york times" says there are fewer big companies run by women than by men named john. the times looked at ceos of s&p 1,500 firms found the number of men named scrawn and-- john and dave. >> any charlies on the list?
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a yankee fan walking from tampa to new york city. 65-year-old richard started his trek yesterday from the spring training facility in tampa. his trip will end at yankee stadium in the bronx. the walk honors his nephew killed on 9/11 in new york and is raising money for the wounded warrior project. he is expected to finish his walk around memorial day. the washington post says hotel room rates are down about 7% overall. the biggest price declines russia down 45%. ukraine down 38% and sweden down 19%. and variety says jennifer lawrence is set to star in a movie based on war photographer's memoir. the journalist sat down with me. the book tells the story of her work documenting war zones and
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humanitarian crisis. we are going inside the minds of men to talk about sex and relationships. dr. abraham morgan with new insight in his latest book called "the truth about men and sex." he is an associate clinical professor of euroureology at harvard medical school. i was excited to have you back because i think this is such an important topic. you wrote this book because of what men would say to you when they talk to you behind closed doors. >> we have this idea that men are really relatively simple if i could say that. we found out that men are very interesting, complicated, nuanced and -- >> and scared. >> here is the big shocker. i wrote this book because what i was hearing behind closed doors was so different than what i had imagined and what is out there.
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i think the number one surprise is that men care they care deeply and passionate about their partners and about how they are doing in relationships. >> you said for most men their definition of great sex is if their partner says that was great sex. >> it's true. >> no. >> here is why i think it's true and why it is important. we have this idea that men are in this all for themselves. in fact men have terrific insecurities and concerns because what they really care about is being able to be a provider, a sexual provider. and this is really what is behind women feel badly if they climax too quickly. if men have trouble with ed. the men feel and what they say is that they feel they are not doing it right for their partners. i will never forget i thought i knew everything about the world.
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i was young and new at this. a young guy comes in who is like a tough stud. not particularly likable. and within a few minutes this guy is crying in my office because his concern is that he is finishing too quickly to be able to provide pleasure and satisfaction to his girlfriend. i never would have thought that was possible. and that story is repeated endlessly for me. thousands of men, 25 years of practice. it is not just about what the guys can do for themselves. it is their sense of masculynnity comes through what they can do for their partner. >> how important is a man's sense of masculinity? >> what is really important is that when men have an opportunity to be great sexually
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or feel as a man in a relationship that is when they are best as partners. when a woman says to a man that was great that is the best thing a guy can hear. watch what happens to him. that is when he can be generous grand, giving because he feels intact and whole and great. >> what do you tell these men who talk so intimately with you to make sure they feel good and they feel like they are responsive to the woman in their lives? >> the truth is men care deeply about this but they have a lot of challenges. so number one they have insecurities like jerry seinfeld had on that little leader like who knows what is going on down there. the other is that men have a lot of sexual problems. 52% of men between the ages of 40 and 70 have some degree of erectile dysfunction. 20% of men regardless of age have premature ejaculation.
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a third of men over the age of 45 have low levels of testosterone. it can reduce the man's desire and abilities. not only are men faced with trying to do it right whatever that may mean for them and often they don't know but sometimes there are physical issues getting in the way, too. >> how much has viagra changed things? >> it was a game changer. 1998 it came out. we used to say it is okay to talk about this and we would use the words like nobody ever used the word i don't know if i can say it here the male organ was never said on tv before. all of a sudden we are hearing primetime ads for if you have an erection lasting four hours or more seek medical attention and little kids are listening to this. the whole conversation changed.
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>> the second most recognized brand name. this is what i was curious about. we always hear size matters. as a professional does size matter? >> new study came out looking at 15,000 men looking at the size. the average size for anybody interested erect is 5.2 inches. what is amazing is if you look from the tenth percentile to the 90th most of the range is within just an inch and a half. in other words, men are more similar than they are different. and people say i don't believe it because people watch porn. porn has changed everything too. we have never been in this position before where people have access to all of this crazy stuff just with the click of a button where gender roles are so different. >> i'm trying to figure out does size matter? >> the answer is the most important sexual organ is here
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that brain. it's not what you have but what you do with it. men have no voice. women have a place to talk everywhere and men don't. >> with your book they will be talking. >> do you have more questions for the doctor? >> no. >> i'm all good. >> it is a very interesting topic. the name of the book is "the truth about men and sex" it goes on sale today. baseball phenomenon buster posey why he never stops playing to win, even at home. >> i did better than she did just thought that would be an interesting sidenote. >> you are competitive at all times. >> just can't help it.
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the defending world series champions take the field this afternoon for their first spring training game. fans voted buster posey the new face of major league baseball. how his story begins in a small southern georgia town. >> and the giants have won. they have won the world series. >> reporter: in just five
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seasons buster posey checked off an epic list of baseball accomplishment accomplishments. includes rookie of the year, batting champion, most valuable player and three world series championships. >> you do your comparisons more and more now. is that something you don't want to hear or enjoy hearing? >> anytime you are compared to derek jeter it is the ultimate compliment. i think of a guy that won a lot of baseball games and ultimately that is my goal. >> reporter: unlike derek jeter a bachelor and social star pose pose y is a home body. he married his high school sweetheart, they met studying for the sats. >> i did better than she did. >> he is competitive at all times. >> he can't help it.
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>> is he correcting your grammar all the time? >> he always corrects my grammar. i don't think that will ever stop. >> like? >> he always corrects it. if he ever messes up i'm sure to correct him. >> reporter: the posies live near san francisco during the season but once baseball is over they make the journey east to his hometown of leesburg, georgia. fewer than 3,000 people live here. about the only drama we saw was a minor tantrum from his son, lee. >> i want to play on them. >> reporter: gerald dempsey posey iii. posey was raised in this house complete with its own turkey barn. the little league field now bears his name. >> haven't been on this one in a while. looks like we need a little maintenance before we can get out and do work. >> reporter: in high school he was homecoming king graduated
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fourth in his class and threw a 95 miles per hour fastball. at florida state posey once played all nine positions in one game and added a grand slam for good measure. >> buster posey just hit his second grand slam. >> he blossomed into the best college player after he was made the full time catcher. >> he didn't get it. yo agot to be kidding me. i am a freshman all american as a shortstop and you want me to catch. it was none of that. it was what can i do to help this team get better? >> reporter: with all american good looks and impeccable pedigree sponsors include play station, underarmer and toyota. if he leaves baseball spanish soap operas might be in his
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future. this amusing giants commercial took off online. >> i don't speak spanish. i wasn't sure what was being said. our daughter will walk around saying -- it has been fun. >> reporter: it may seem like posey has led an entirely charmed life but in 2011 a horrific home play collision broke his leg and tore all ligaments in his left ankle. the injury required two surgeries, months of rehab and raised fears he might never play again. >> when you go back to that moment now you must still think about it. what do you think? >> i think of it as something that happened in my career like winning three world series it is a part of my career. >> reporter: last season major league baseball banned such crashes. but kristin still worries about her husband playing the game's most punishing position.
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>> it is pretty brutal to watch him try to walk in the mornings. >> take a couple of steps. >> only 27. >> that is the scary part. >> reporter: if he stays healthy the giants believe he can be one of the game's all-time greats. >> 2012 mvp. >> in this era when players jump from team to team and can't wait to be free agents posey signed a 9 year, $167 mill -- million deal with the giants. >> those people are in the hall of fame. and our dream is to see buster posey go through a year as a giant and be enshrined with the others. >> and the pinch. >> and there is a high drive to left field. >> i knew if i had an opportunity to play out the majority of my career in san francisco and hopefully my whole career in san francisco that that was an easy call for me.
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>> there is talk of posey moving to a less demanding position. he says he wants to catch as long as he can. >> what kind of shape is he in today? >> he is ready for the new season. this past weekend he hit off madison bumgarner. starts spring training today. >> love him and her. >> she has gorgeous blue eyes and says how can i help this team? >> he was asking questions about our process. it was really interesting to watch. >> you are watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back.
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that does it for us. be sure to tune in tonight and for news anytime anywhere log on to cbsn.
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you can watch our 24 hour news network by
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[ seagulls squawking ]
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good morning. checking conditions right now. across the -- let's go out to the peninsula. southbound 101 at burlingame. we just got the all clear. there was a crash approaching broadway. it is on the shoulder now but you can still see those delays from beyond 380 interchange. so if you're looking for an alternate. 280 might be a good one. and they just cheered a crash to the center divide in sausalito. you can fortunately we're still seeing a few backups getting on to the the golden gate bridge and across the span itself, this is what it looks like a little slow approaching the pay gates coming into san francisco. but this is obviously a whole lot worse. 40 minutes is that drive time between 238 and the macarthur maze if you're traveling in oakland and the south bay not a wheel lot better, unfortunately
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