tv CBS This Morning CBS August 3, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PDT
we'll take it. >> all right. we'll see you guys at noon. >> yeah enjoy your monday everybody. >> yeah enjoy your monday everybody. good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday, august 3rd, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." explosive wildfires in california force thousands from their homes. an entire town is threatened by the fast-moving flames. a massive man hunt is under way for an alleged cop killer in memphis after a routine traffic stop turns deadly. police so desperate to crack down on distracted driving, they are posing as panhandlers. >> but we begin with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> everyone we know that lives
down there, they have nothing anymore. it's crazy. >> massive wildfires in california threaten thousands. >> crews are battling 21 large wives throughout the state. >> the fire behavior that we're seeing, it's historic. >> the weather is wreaking havoc across the midwest. >> a tornado ripping through a field in iowa. >> look at this! oh, wow. >> a deadly tent collapse during a thunderstorm outside chicago. one person was killed, more than a dozen injured. >> we heard screaming and crying. >> a massive manhunt for the suspect accused of killing a police officer in tennessee. >> he is considered to be armed and dangerous. >> in kansas, 9-year-old kaiser carlile has died after he was accidentally hit with a bat during a baseball bat. >> i think the e-mail scandal is going to be a devastating blow for hillary. >> growing fallout for hillary clinton over e-mails released by the state department. >> there's a big story about what she's hiding, why she's not being transparent and why she's
not following the rules. >> president obama calls for carbon pollution to be cut 32% in 15 years. >> a dramatic drag race in texas. daddy dave of discovery channel "street outlaws" rushed to the hospital. >> a stunt motorcycle rider riding his bike on the waves. yes, this is real, this is a dirt bike surfing. >> the new era of late-night laugh is almost here. >> i've low pressure got by charlie rose trapper keeper. >> and triple crown winner american pharoah finished first in the haskell invitational. >> this horse just keeps bringing it. >> on "cbs this morning." >> the taliban confirms. omar did die in 2013. >> they were still releasing statements from him as recently as 2013. they have essentially been full-on "weekend at bernie" victims for the last two years. >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota.
let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." as you wake up in the west, california is under a state of emergency. crews are struggling to fight unpredictable raging wildfires. mandatory evacuations are in place with 25 fires burning across the state. the rocky fire is the biggest. minutes ago firefighters upgraded its size to 60,000 acres. that's larger than san francisco. >> the fire has already destroyed two dozen homes. more than 6,000 more are threatened. carter evans is in lake port with how an entire town could be in the fireth path, carter, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the containment on this fire has grown to 12% but the fire itself has also only grown since we've arrived. the erratic winds and triple-dintriple triple-digit temperatures have made it worse.
the rocky wildfire more than doubled in size over the weekend. it started five days ago and has scorched nearly 85 square miles of land northwest of sacramento, forcing thousands from their homes. >> i couldn't get back if i wanted to. with the fire danger, i'm not sure i want to. >> reporter: this is why authorities want people to evacuate early. as we saw firsthand, the fast-moving flames can cut off roads in minutes. >> i see firefighters leaving. what does that mean? >> it's time to go. >> reporter: as crews work to box in the fire, this containment line could be the most crucial. just beyond it lies the town of clearlake, with a population of 15,000. >> right now this is the line that's going keep this town safe? >> that's what we're hoping for, yes. if it gets across this line, we have to start the whole process over again. >> reporter: with so much ground to cover, crews are battling from above. video from aboard a national guard chinook helicopter shows how they scoop and drop water.
and planes are dropping tens of thousands of gallons of fire retardant. at the same time, crews on the ground are fighting fire with fire. these controlled back fires burn out fuel in the path of the wildfire to keep it from spreading. pthe heat from these flames is intense but the wind is perfect, pushing the flames up the hillside and away from the highway, which is the goal. it's the kind of fire the state has been bracing for. after four years of crippling drought that has turned california into what the governor describes as a tinder box. >> this has been a tough fire season. >> it's unfortunately just beginning. >> reporter: crews are already spread very thin. more than 3,000 firefighters are working the rocky fire right now. there are thousands more working other fires across the state. >> all right, carter, thank you. more than 75 million americans face the threat of severe weather today. tornados tore across parts of
iowa yesterday destroying several buildings. the same system brought deadly winds to the chicago o adriana diaz has more. >> reporter: hundreds of people came out to enjoy the last day of a four-day festival. in addition to the man who died, three others were injured when severe weather rolled through the field. lightning and hail at prairiefest in wooddale, illinois, forced many spectators under one large vinyl tengt. witnesses said when the wind whipped up, the 80 x 100 tent collapsed. >> the wood dale fire department is requesting ems box alarm level for the mass casualty. >> reporter: wood dale police say steven nichick was killed when the tent came down. >> reporter: we turned to look and the tent flew off in the sky. and then there was everybody on
the floor and you heard screaming and crying. >> reporter: the southern jack band was preparing to take the stage, but took shelter instead. guitarist tom maslan spoke to "cbs this morning." >> when the tent came down, i think everybody hit the ground. the tent was blown over and we weren't sure if there were people trapped. there were people slicing the tent open to make sure there was nobody trapped underneath. >> reporter: in downtown chicago, more than 49,000 concert goers at laul lollapal were evacuated. >> the shelters are in the underground parking lot. >> i think they did a good job getting everybody out in time. it's frustrating right now but i guess it's for the better. >> reporter: the same storm system could bring more severe weather, including hail and high winds to other states, from ohio to maine. >> thanks. rescue crews are responding
this morning to drivers stranded by flooded streets in the tampa area. record rainfall in florida overwhelmed storm drains. floodwaters are causing accidents and snarling the commute. tampa's mayor is urging residents to stay off the roads. this morning the faa is investigating new reports of drones flying near one of the nation's busiest airports. kris van cleave is in washington with the growing safety concerns. kris, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the number of drone sightings over the last few days continues to grow. pilots of a regional jet from richmond reported seeing a drone off the left side of the aircraft as it was landing at john f. kennedy airport around 6:00 sunday night. take a listen. >> there's a drone next to the runway. >> location please. >>. [ inaudible ] >> altitude? >> 30 feet. >> reporter: shuttle america flight 5911 landed without
further incident. on friday a delta airlines md-88 spotted a drone while on approach to land friday evening. "cbs this morning" has confirmed a friday afternoon drone sighting by a jetblue pilot. also on sunday, a pilot of a small plane in new jersey reported having to take evasive maneuvers to avoid striking a drone. the faa and the port authority of new york/new jersey are investigating the jfk incident. the faa also looking into that one in new jersey. we understand according to the faa as of late may, on average drone sightings were being reported by pilots twice a day. >> boy, kris, very glad nothing serious happened there. thank you so much. a huge manhunt is under way for the killer of a memphis police officer. 33-year-old sean bolton was killed during a traffic stop. tremayne will born fired the shot. he is a convicted bank robber out of jail on supervised
release. mark strassmann says he is considered armed and dangerous. >> reporter: the driver of the car told police the shooter was his passenger. new details have emerged about how this routine traffic stop turned deadly. >> please, please hurry up. >> 48 summerlane, he's shot. >> reporter: as officer sean bolton lay dying, a bystander came to his aid using his police radio to notify dispatchers of the shooting. >> call an ambulance, call an ambulance. >> an ambulance is already en route. >> reporter: the altercation started after officer bolton approached a car parked illegally. after a brief confrontation, police say the passenger of the car, identified as tremayne willborn, repeatedly shot the 33-year-old officer, then ran. bolton, who joined the force in october 2010 had served a tour of duty in iraq. he was taken in critical condition to a local hospital, where he later died.
memphis police director tony armstrong says investigators believe bolton interrupted a drug deal. >> when you look at this individual, you're looking at coward. he's a coward. you gun down, you murder a police officer for less than 2 grams of marijuana. >> reporter: bolton is the third memphis police officer killed in four years. mayor a.c. wharton said it's a reminder of how dangerous the job can be. >> men and women in blue have certain rules of engagement that they have to follow. but at any given minute in a 24-hour day, they're dealing with folks who have no rules. >> reporter: memphis police and federal agents have teamed up. in memphis, they're all on the hunt for a cop killer. >> thank you so much. democratic front runner hillary clinton is focusing on family. in the first tv ads of her campaign. they will air in iowa and new hampshire. they highlight clinton's support
of families and her close ties to her mother. nancy cordes is in washington reporting on whether joe biden will get into the race. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the vice president has always left the door open for a run, but he hasn't made any overt steps towards a bid either. but clinton's e-mail troubles and some soft poll numbers have reignited questions about a backup. the latest round of speculation about a biden run was sparked by a column in "the new york times." maureen dowd wrote that biden had been talking to friends, family and donors about jumping into the race, and that before he died, biden's son, beau, tried to make his father promise to run, arguing that the white house should not revert to the clintons and that the country would be better off with biden values. >> my friend, my father, my hero, the next vice president of the united states, joe biden. >> reporter: beau biden passed away from brain cancer on may 30th. father and son were very close.
>> my sense is that he's getting closer to making a decision, and i'm hoping that decision will be that he'll throw his hat into the ring. >> reporter: dick harpootoian is a close friend and former democratic chair of south carolina. >> democrats are open to another candidate and are willing to listen. i don't think it's too late. >> reporter: biden's past two bids for the presidency were rocky ones. the first one in 1988 he dropped out after news reports revealed he plajized part of a speech. polls now show clinton is vulnerable on questions of trust and honesty, but she still leads biden in a hypothetical matchup, 55-13, according to a recent poll. biden would be arguably the most experienced candidate on either side. two terms as vice president, 36
years in the senate. in a statement this weekend, the vice president's spokesperson would only say as the biden family continues to go through this difficult time, the vice president is focused on his family and immersed in his work. >> nancy, thanks. 14 republican presidential contenders will share a stage tonight in new hampshire. candidates and their supporters want to raise their profiles before the top ten gather for thursday's primetime debate. tonight's event will not include donald trump, but we've heard a lot from him and his opponents over the weekend. major garrett is in washington tracking the republican race. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump has discovered one of the previously unknown fringe benefits of presidential front runner status. the freedom to call the sunday shows. that means no fancy suits, no brightly colored ties and no hairspray is required. donald trump on the three network sunday shows. >> i'm preparing, but i prepare by seeing what's going on. i don't have pollsters telling me every move, that i can't say
this, i can't say that. >> reporter: is he ready for thursday's debate? >> the poll numbers are very good. people are tired of being ripped off by the world. >> reporter: the latest "wall street journal"/nbc poll shows trump leading the gop field with wisconsin governor scott walker and former florida governor jeb bush within striking distance. powerhouse gop donors david and charles koch did not invite trump to their summer fund-raiser. trump suggested his gop rivals who were invited might be puppets who had to beg for money, et cetera, from the koch brothers. while thursday's nationally televised debate is the first of the campaign, today's forum in new hampshire could loom large for candidates like bush, who made a solid showing in the first primary. bush has vowed to be ready to rumble with trump. >> i'll have my big boy pants on. i won't have my little shorts with the nickers on. >> reporter: marco rubio, currently polling in the midsingle digits is among a
group of republicans that may not make it into thursday's primetime debate unless they find a way to tap into the excitement trump has generated. >> clearly he has hit on a theme that people are frustrated by, particularly illegal immigration. >> reporter: trump yesterday fired a campaign worker for posting racially charged remarks on facebook about reverend al sharpton's daughter. he also continues to flirt with a third-party run if he doesn't win the gop nomination. that could become a flash point at thursday's debate. >> we'll be watching, thank you. a coward set off a bomb outside two churches. they happened at a baptist church and roman catholic parish less than four miles apart. one was in a mailbox, the other in a trash can. police are looking for suspects. they are not sure if the attacks are connected. this morning a small kansas town and its baseball team are mourning the death of a young bat boy. 9-year-old kaiser carlile died
on sunday, one day after he was accidentally struck in the head by a bat. he was wearing a helmet at the time. don dahler shows us how the job kaiser loved doing turned into a tragedy. >> reporter: good morning. kaiser carlile was about to start the fourth grade in the small town of liberal, kansas. but it was the game of baseball he couldn't get enough of and that's what makes this tragic story even more heart breaking. 9-year-old kaiser carlile loved baseball. it was his first season as a bat boy for the liberal bee jays, a collegiate summer league team in kansas. on saturday, carlile was collecting a bat when a bee jay's player accidentally struck the young boy while taking a practice swing. he died sunday afternoon. >> he walked into the park and guys were giving him high fives, laughing with him, cracking joexz with him. for a 9-year-old kid to have that much of an impact on some of these players is something they special and something they
will cherish for the rest of their lives. >> reporter: a player for the bee jays posted this message on instagram late sunday, saying you are now in god's hands, and being the bat boy for the angels up above. >> it's what he enjoyed, it's what he loved. he loved coming out to the ballpark and so as tragic as the event was that happened, i have absolutely no doubt he was enjoying life and enjoying where he was at. >> the umpire working saturday's game who hasn't scheduled to work that day is a veteran paramedic and he treated kaiser directly after the incident. manager adam anderson said it was the umpire's quick thinking and training that gave the 9-year-old even a chance at survival. >> oh, don, such a tough story. thank you. >> you feel for his family, the player who accidentally hit him, it's just a sad thing all the way around. >> indeed. in other news today, president obama will unveil sweeping and controversial rules on power plant emissions. the white house reviewed and
previewed this new epa plan to fight climate change in an onloan video. the goal is to cut carbon emissions by 30% by 2030. wind and solar will rise from 5% of the nation's energy to 28%. how about that. republicans in more than a dozen states vow to fight the plan. another american is caught up in the controversy over illegal lion hunting in zimbabwe. ahead, the doctor accused of killing a lion in the months before the death of cecil. but first, it is 7:19. it's time to check you,,
this national weather report sponsored by country crock, real taste from real ingredients. welcome to crock country. investigators this morning are studying the plane section that may be from malaysia airlines flight 370. >> ahead, we're on the island where they are searching for more signs of that missing jet. more signs of that missing jet. the
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and good monday morning everyone, i'm frank mallicoat. it is 7:26. here's what's happening. thousands of homes and businesses are at risk as the rocky fire expands to an area larger than the city of oakland. the fire has burned 60 tow acres and -- thousand acres in three counties and now only 12% containment there. researchers are trying to figure out what kaled another whale that washed up on a bay area breach. the carcass appeared on shore in fa receive coo yesterday and there are reports of another dead whale that's floating offshore close to pacifica as well. and straight ahead on "cbs this morning," another american charged with lion poaching. the conversation on big game hunting. that's coming up along with your traffic and weat,,
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good morning everybody, i'm liza batallones. great news for the b.a.r.t. system. the transbay tube is open and b.a.r.t. passengers can once again catch a b.a.r.t. train between oakland and san francisco. no delays on the system. it's also been a smooth morning for the ferries, caltrain and the altamonte commuter express. meanwhile at the bay bridge toll plaza, it's delays continuing with backed appoint the maze. -- appoint the maze. good morning everybody, we have areas of low clouds and some patchy fog. and that is causing delays at sfo. at one hour and 17 minutes. but when you go inland a good 60 miles, there you have the sunshine. and the mount vaca area, the very mild temperatures, it's 65 degrees at this early hour in concord. with the daytime high of 83. so we'll string from the 60s today at the beaches through the 70s at the bay to the ,,,,,,
how long they can run. >> it sounded like brad maybe -- oh, he's just hit a crew member. this is a disastrous thought for brad keselowski. >> disastrous and a scary moment for brad keselowski and his crew at the pocono 400. his number 2 car, as you see, overshot the pit, takes out two crew members. one of them loses a tire that rolls onto the track. the good news here, nobody was hurt. keselowski got back in the race and finished second. seconds matter. he lost a lot of valuable seconds but did okay to still come in second. >> wow, coming in hot. >> the crew says oops. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, zimbabwe is investigating the death of a second lion at the hands of an american. officials believe that a pittsburgh doctor illegally
hunted the animal in april not far from where cecil was later killed. we'll show you the nation's new crackdown. plus, cops make a bold call in the fight to stop distracted drivers. how they posed as homeless people in their unusual sting operation. we'll have that story ahead. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the wall street journal" reports on a decision by president obama to authorize using air power to defend a new american-backed force in syria. the group is supposed to be fighting isis, but it could also be attacked by the syrian government that would raise the risk of the american military coming into direct conflict with the assad regime. "the new york times" reports on a showdown in the senate today over funding for planned parenthood. this comes after an anti-abortion group released videos of planned parenthood officials apparently talking about providing fetal tissues to the researchers. the senate holds a procedural vote today to cut off the funds for the organization. democrats are expected to block it. "the washington post" says
lindsey graham was promoted in the air force reserves despite light duty. graham retired from the air force this summer after 33 years. "the post" found during his first decade in congress, he was promoted to lieutenant colonel and later to colonel even though he did little to no work. graham said his promotions were warranted. "the baltimore sun" helping police fight a spike in violence. ten agents will join the homicide unit. the baltimore police department's clearance rate for identifying and arresting homicide suspects is only 36%. so far this year, 191 people have been killed in the city. cbs pittsburgh reports on a big recall of kraft singles over choking concerns. kraft says a thin strip of plastic can stick to the cheese after the wrapper is removed and people eat it accidentally. the recall involves both american and white american cheeses. the three and four-pound boxes are marked with best used by dates of december 29th, 2015, to
january 4th, 2015. and they also have the manufacturing code s54 or s55 so be careful with your cheese. >> that's right. check your fridge. and new jersey's asbury park press says horse racing's brightest star is stillborn to run. >> american pharoah, the party continues as he rolls home in the haskell! >> american pharoah easily won sunday's haskell invitational in new jersey. it was his first race since he captured the triple crown in june. we don't know yet if american pharoah will run again before his final race at the breeder's cup in october. what a horse. >> oh, boy. well-known ginologist and oncologist in the pittsburgh
area. anna western werner shows us wh officials are cracking down on illegal hunting. an fa good morning. >> reporter: good morning. zimbabwe's wildlife officials as a suspect in a new investigation into an illegal lion hunt this past april. and like the american hunter who killed cecil the lion, seski's reputation has also been ravaged on the internet by opponents of trophy hunting. pictures posted online show dr. jan seski's prowess with a bow and arrow as he poses with numerous animals. but officials in zimbabwe want to speak with him about the lion he hunted in april, a hunt they say was done without the proper permit. >> our law enforcement officers are looking into the matter so that we can really understand what transpired and if whatever happened in april was illegally done. >> positioning system for the patient. >> reporter: seski has several
offices in and around pittsburgh. he has not responded to numerous attempts by cbs news to contact him. the international fund for animal welfare says about 600 lions are killed legally every year on trophy hunts. and 60% of those wind up in the u.s. >> the scarcity is helping to drive the killing of these creatures. it's not something to be proud of. it's not something to show pictures of, standing behind dead animals. it's seen these days as being perverse. >> reporter: zimbabwe wildlife officials claim he hunted the big cat on a farm where cecil the lion had been a fixture. >> extradite palmer! >> reporter: cecil's death sparked worldwide outrage that forced walter palmer, the minnesota dentist who shot, beheaded and skinned the beloved lion, into hiding. the u.s. fish and wildlife service said palmer's representative finally reached out to them late last week. palmer has not been charged in zimbabwe, but officials there want him extradited.
this weekend, zimbabwe suspended all lion, leopard and elephant hunts outside and banned bow hunting. >> there have been a number of positive developments since this tragedy with cecil has occurred. we're very optimistic that z zimbabwe is going to take this matter very seriously. >> now, seski has not been charged, nor are officials in zimbabwe seeking his extradition. there were also reports this weekend that jericho, another male lion in cecil's pride, had been killed by hunters, but officials say jericho was actually still alive and caring for cecil's cubs. gayle? >> all right. the more you hear about this story, i wonder if it will make people rethink the whole trophy hunting. when i was younger, i used to think it was kind of cool. now i feel so very differently about it. >> absolutely. i think it's causing a lot of people to look twice. >> it doesn't seem rather gamely to have somebody release them so that you can shoot him. >> no, and the way he was killed. french investigators are meeting with a judge this morning to discuss that possible
piece of debris from malaysia airlines flight 370. malaysia's transport minister says the wing piece is definitely from a boeing 777, but they are not sure it's from the missing jet. johnathan vigliotti is on reunion, that's the french island off east africa where people are still trying to find more wreck an. johnathan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. malaysian officials have sent their own crews to assist police in this ongoing search effort. at this point it's been predominantly islanders helping police, and that has caused some confusion. the local beach-cleaning crew that found a flap last wednesday was back this morning looking for more debris. there was, for a moment, hope yesterday that what police put in these silver cases were more pieces of an airplane. instead, they were just parts of a rusty ladder. reunion's east coast is still open to the public, and locals have come here to help find more clues.
>> oh, maybe if we can find the part of the piece of the plane, we can find another piece, and maybe more than that. >> reporter: but on a beach where every washed-up bit of weather debris could erupted last week, delaying search efforts. it's been a dramatic few days. but there is hope the island will unlock the mystery of what happened to mh370 and the 239 people who vanished without a trace 16 months ago.
malaysian crews arrived here on the island on saturday. they are now asking for other territories to bring backup. norah, this may be the closest they have come to getting answers. >> all right, johnathan vigliotti, thank you. an unusual undercover sting is trying to catch distracted drivers. next, you'll find what police found when they disguised themselves as homeless. and if you're heading off to work or just out the door to camp or whatever it may be, set your dvr so you can watch "cbs this morning" any time you like. we'll be right back. ♪ now at chili's, new smoked chicken burritos for lunch. make it a lunch combo. then tap, swipe, and go. ♪ [music] do you like cougars? terry will you shut up! you are adorable. thank you. ladies your belts all snugged up?
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>> white escalade, cell phone. >> reporter: this is not your average police sting. >> now texting with his right hand. >> reporter: these officers are in plainclothes, but they are also hiding in plain sight. >> hey, i'm a police officer. >> reporter: these drivers assume the officers were panhandlers, but had they read the signs instead of what was on their phones, they would have realized they were about to get busted. >> phone, left hand. >> i gott eher. >> reporter: some drivers were more than distracted. >> pull over. >> reporter: we had a woman coming down with no seat belt on. she was talking on her phone and putting on mascara all at the same time. and driving. >> reporter: cell phones are now involved in 1.6 million auto crashes each year. that kills 6,000 people. 98% of adults say they know texting and driving is unsafe, but 49% admit to still doing it. >> it happens. and it will probably happen
again. however, i got caught. >> reporter: detective devin peck says in just two hours, they stopped 54 people and issued 39 tickets for distracted driving. >> new ticket. >> reporter: a first-time offense in san bernardino totals $162. >> i text sometimes, and i know i shouldn't be. i think it's good. i mean, it teach me a lesson. >> blue mitsubishi right here talking on her cell phone. >> reporter: but others have not learned their lesson. >> you're going to be cited again this morning for using a cellular device while operating a motor vehicle. >> reporter: they caught this woman again. >> she was checking voice mails. >> reporter: just two weeks after her last ticket. a second offense is $285. >> same violation, same location, same vehicle. >> reporter: did she seem embarrassed or just angry? >> she was just angry today. >> reporter: do you think people understand the risk they're taking? >> i don't think they do. i often ask people if they would drive blindfolded, and of course the answer is no. and they kind of see the relation between driving
blindfolded and driving distracted. >> reporter: on average, a person takes their eyes off of the road for five seconds every time they text. at 55 miles per hour, that's like covering the length of an entire football field blindfolded. san bernardino is cracking down on distracted driving because lieutenant travis walker says the city now has more traffic fatalities than homicides every year. why do you think people are just not getting this message? >> it's almost like the rules don't apply to me, and that's what's unfortunate. accidents are preventable. >> reporter: but only if all eyes stay on the road and off the phone. >> i need your signature on the green box at the bottom. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, san bernardino. >> very important story. >> makes sense to me. >> me, too. >> absolutely. >> people still don't get it. >> get off your phones when you're driving. >> your makeup. >> and your makeup, too. your mascara can wait, people. 34 seconds, that's how long it took ronda rousey to knock
out her competition. why her latest fight in brazil was so very personal. plus, a futuristic crime scene under investigation today. who in the world would vandalize a robot? >> oh. >> in philadelphia,, >> announcer: this portion of "kb "cbs this morning" sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family, so feed them like family with blue. ♪ one, two, three o'clock. four o'clock pop. ♪
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canadian inventors are focusing on the good times, exploring america by land and sea like its visit to boston's fenway park. they say hitchbot's end is simply part of the experience. it's a shame it happened in the city of brotherly love. what do you get out of vandalizing a robot? answer that question for me. >> let's hope he turns up. >> he's not. he's gone. they say the company sells bad sunscreen and they're putting the evidence online. the results ahead on "cbs this morning." new benefiber healthy shape. this, i can do. ♪ "good morning" ♪ with ingredients like roasted hazelnuts and cocoa, nutella gives you so many delicious options every morning.
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and good morning, it is now 7:56. i'm maria medina. superintendent ad the and -- suspect is dead is an oakland police officers is now out of surgery after confronting the suspect armed with a rifle. more than 30 shots were fired. the suspect was dead at the hospital. firefighters mopped up in hayward after an early morning fire there. it started just after 3:30 this morning at an apartment on silva avenue. lot of people were out on the sidewalk watching firefighters put out the flames. and coming up on "cbs this morning," the powdered food craze that's all the rage in silicon valley. could it be the food of the future? and traffic an let's mobile. same plan. new phone. or a new plan. and a just in case. add a new line. or three.
for traffic on i-80 in the westbound direction through berkeley and emery vail. we had the earlier accident westbound 80 at ashby. that's now gone. but traffic is still very slow getting towards the bay bridge. now there's an accident right now in the clearing stages right at the metering lights. so traffic is backed up solid now through the macarthur maze. approaching the metering lights. those drive times are now up between the carquinez bridge and the maze in oakland. meanwhile the transbay tube has been open since 4:00 this morning. b.a.r.t. reporting no delays. hey good color there. good morning everybody. we low loud and we have fog and we have delays at sfo. one hour and 17 minutes on some arriving flights. we are in the 60s. check that out. concord at 66. same in livermore. west wind at 14 and will increase to 15 and 20 later today. that is the sea breeze 60s beaches and 70s bayside and 80s in the inland areas and slightly cooler on tuesday.
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good morning to our viewers in the west. month, august 3, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news, including tonight's big republican presidential gathering. donald trump is not coming but may dominate that conversation. but first, here's a look at today's "eye opener." containment on this fire 12% erratic winds and triple-digit temperatures have made a bad situation worse. in addition to the man who died, three others were severely injured when severe weather rolled through this field. pilots of a regional jet from richmond reported seeing a drone, faa and port authority are investigating. driver of the car that told police the shooter was his
passenger. >> new details emerged about how this happened. the vice president left the door open for a run. >> i don't think he's going to be that effective as a campaigner. donald discovered one of the fringe benefits of presidential front-runner stat out, freedom to call the sunday shows, no fancy suits new york brightly colored ties and no hair spray. >> you think people understand the risk they're taking? >> i don't think they do. i ask people if they would drive blindfolded and of course the answer is no. >> left center. hit pretty well. throw to the plate. >> congratulations, your first career walk-off hit. >> this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 presented by subway. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and nora o'donnell. there is a state of emergency this morning in california. 25 wildfires are burping across
the state. the rocky fire west of sacramento is the biggest. doubled in size over the weekend. flames have burned 60,000 acres. >> the fires destroyed two dozen homes and forced thousands to evacuate. more than 6,000 other homes are threatened. crews working to contain the fire before it reaches the town of clear lake. >> the northeast is breaking for potentially deadly storms. it already ripped through the midwest. one person died in a chicago suburb yesterday when a at any time collapsed at an outdoor festival. strong winds ripped up the tent metal support poles, dozens were hurt. thunderstorms also forced evacuation of the lollapalooza music festival in chicago's grant park. people took shelter in nearby parking garages. 14 of the 17 republican presidential candidates will appear together for the first time. newspapers in three key states organized the forum. they want voters to see where all of the candidates stand, donald trump will not be there. he leads the gop field on a new
poll with 19% support. chris christie, john kasich, and rick perry are tied with 3% each. that is crucial only the top ten will be allowed to debate thursday on prime time television. republican strategist frank luntz a cbs news contributor with us from california. good morning. >> good morning. >> so what do we look for in this new hampshire debate? >> well, they're going to be trying out soundbytes because not as many people will be watching and they'll get a measure of each other. the difference between monday and thursday is that you don't have donald trump this evening and trump is going to be the focal point. i know the candidates have been preparing for him, they've been doing various debate prep, had people stand in for him and nobody knows what trump is going to say and do on thursday. and that's why i think it's going to be most-watched primary debate in american history. wow. >> how will -- >> certainly include us. >> that's right. how will the know-so play out? what effect will that have, if any?
>> people want to -- i don't think it will have any affect on the other candidates. they'll get a chance to express their message. the difference in format is that each candidate goes individually. on thursday, they're all lined up, and they're going to have a chance to respond to each other. and of course, the big difference is, there's going to no one with trump's interest with his -- with his presentation, it's going to be on the stage this evening. >> on the front page of the new york times, jonathan martin has great reporting about how jeb bush's campaign is delighted by donald trump's surge. has his surge kept those other alternatives to bush at bay? >> it's been very difficult for every candidate. it's as though trump sucked the energy out of the room. you don't get any stories about anybody else. i don't think it's been good for jeb bush. i don't think it's been good for any of the republican candidates because they're trying to draw a very bright line between themselves and not only each other, but also hillary clinton and the democratic party and
it's impossible to do if the focus is just on donald trump and all of the things he's saying. >> what came out of the koch brothers weekend? >> i actually am going to be speaking there in a couple of hours. and i'm going to be curious to ask participants what they thought. i knee carly fiorina, not part of the debate thursday night, she was definitely a favorite of the people who were there. you know, everyone is trying to size up these candidates and what's interesting about that koch conference is that they're not looking at each other based on who is more intellectually pure or better speaker. they see these candidates versus hillary clinton because they're so eager to have a replacement, a fill fof cal replacement in the white house and figure out who's best person, the best candidate for that job. >> donald trump was not invited? >> he was not invited, no. >> how important is an endorsement of the koch brothers to republican candidate, frank, do you think? >> well i don't think it's the
koch brothers and that's a misnomer people don't realize, there are 400, 500 people attending, small business owners, successful, most first generation and this is the american dream that's all brought into one place at one time. they all have different candidates that they support. the one thing that they've got in common is that they're all about economic freedom and looking for a candidate with -- that who support less rules, less taxes, less government spend, less government involvement and more freedom. and they split, they split everybody a number of different candidates. >> frank, it is true that a lot of the candidates have been making stops to meet with the koch brothers, hoping to get their support because their financial support can mean a lot. >> you know, a lot of money in politics, very true, a lot of money in politics on both sides but no difference in going to see people who are in that room versus those who go to the afl-cio or those who go to see the teacher unions. everyone who is running for president is desperate for two
things, money and air time. you cannot win a presidential campaign without having both. >> thank you, frank luntz. certainly look like a laid back california scene where you are. thank you very much. love this. thank you. me, too. thank you so much. actress jessica alba's natural products company is fighting accusations that its sunscreen does not work. parents are posting online ph o photos of badly sunburned children then cham the kids got burns and blisters using the spf-30 sunscreen lotion. one unhappy customer wrote this review on amazon, quote, honestly new york protection, honestly, burnt. the company says in a statement to "cbs this morning" the number of complaints received in on our website about our sunscreen location constitute less than one half of 1% of all units sole at honest.com. we stand behind the safety and efficacy of the product. we'll look at jessica alba's
entry into the market for all natural nontoxic products. a study between children's picky eating and emotional problems. more than 20% of kids age 2 to 6 are selective eaters. about 3% are considered severely selective. they are more likely to develop anxiety, depression, attention deficit or hyper activity disorders. moderately selected eaters make up 18% and face the same risk. children who show normal dislikes such as refusing to eat vegetables will outgrow the habit. that's good to know. i was starting to get nervous there as someone who has a child who's a picky eater. most parents i know have children that are picky eaters. >> wonder if your pallet changes. i hated it when i was little now broccoli's a good thing. brussels sprouts, yul. the best fighter in the world. what is left for rhonda rousey
ahead, an entrepreneur gives a whole new meaning to the phrase liquid lunch. >> i'm ben tracy in los angeles, and this is an entire meal in a bottle. we'll tell you what's in it, how it tastes, and why the guy who invented it says it could solve some of the world's biggest problems. coming up on "cbs this morning." ♪i can't find my way through the trees♪ ♪ ♪so so so so don't don't don't don't wait wait wait wait♪ ♪for for for me me me me me me me to get home♪
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♪ rhononda rousey is rhonda rousey's extending domination of women's mixed markel arts. crushed her opponent sunday in less than a minute. >> wow. talk has turned to who is she going to fight next. vladimir duthier is here with her knockout victory. good morning. >> good morning. with six other fights as the leadup to the big fight, just after 1:00 a.m. sun when rowdy rhonda rousey entered the arena
for a fight so short it took rousey longer to walk to the octagon. >> in front of a sold-out crowd in brazil this weekend -- >> the champion, in the black. >> reporter: -- rousey proved why she's the world champion. >> unbelievable. >> reporter: the 28-year-old needed just 34 seconds to defend her title. finishing off brazil with a punishing knockout. >> yes! >> even the people that booed me, thank you for the noise. people that cheered me, i like you even more. thank you. >> reporter: for rousey, the fight was personal. just last month she told "cbs this morning" she had it out for her after the brazilian made a comment referencing roycy's father's suicide. >> i wanted to embarrass her in the worst way possible and beating her in front of her home crowd is one of the worst ways that i could beat her. >> reporter: sunday, she got her wish. >> i hope that nobody really
talks about my family any more when it comes to fights and hope this is the last time. >> reporter: rousey has won 11 of her last 12 bouts in the first round. >> there's the arms. it is all over! >> reporter: it's that star power that helped transform the california native into a cultural powerhouse with best selling memoir, movie cameos. >> last 30 seconds if your life depended on it. >> reporter: three espy awards. >> please don't beat me up, rhonda rousey. >> reporter: expected to take on misha tate for the third time. writing, guaranteed, she won't do that to me. >> i feel like i am one step closer to retiring undefeated and having a legacy and that's my goal at this point. >> rousey plans to leave other tight until brazil as a gift though hasn't revealed yet. sunday she tweeted she'll hand it over tomorrow. >> nobody's making jokes about her family.
>> no yo mama jokes for her. impressive. >> 34 seconds. >> she seriously retire? >> she's pretty young. >> they always say that. i'm going to retire and they come back. i'm going to retire, then they come back. >> thank you. ahead, singing and playing at kids-a-paloza. >> crowds and performance at lollapalooza were young or than ever. how concert promoters are cap toolizing on a younger demographic and making music estivals a family affair. music festiv mily affair. most allergy pills only control one inflammatory substance, flonase controls six. see the world in a whole new light. flonase, this changes everything. ♪ it's just a summer thing double it up this summer... with a hot deal from mcdonald's. the two-fifty double combo. a mouthwatering double cheeseburger... and small fries for just two-fifty. ♪
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,,,,,,,, the best tennis players in the world collide in new york. but that's just the final chapter of a great story. one that's unfolding all summer long right in your backyard. and this week, the emirates airline us open series turns to stanford for the bank of the west classic. come experience the action and feel the drama as the best in the sport duke it out in stanford. now through august 9th. don't just watch the action. feel, hear and taste it. for ticket and player information
visit bankofthewestclassic.com first on cbs this morning, ben tracy tykes us inside what could be the future of food. >> this piece of gum is a three-course dinner when willie wonka created three-course meal chewing gum. >> tomato soup. >> it did not turn out well. >> violet, you're blowing up. >> i feel funny. >> reporter: but now a company called soyland has found the formula to replace food as we know it. it comes as both powder and today a ready-to-drink form.
rob reinhardt is soylent's ceo. what do you against food. >> absolutely nothing. quite the opposite. i love food. i love pizza, doritos, barbecue. >> reporter: the engineer working long hours he was eating a lot of bad food and wasting a lot of time and money on it. he now drinks 80% of his daily calories. you view this as real me remacement or supplement. >> this is not something designed as supplement to fill in gaps of your diet. it's a full meal, going to give you everything your body needs. >> reporter: designed to provide a complete meal of essential vitamins, minerals and healthy fat with zero cholesterol. each serving 400 calories and contains 20 grams of protein. >> yeah. it is bland. >> it's chalky. >> reporter: reinhardt says he designed it that way so people could flavter to their liking. make a version that tastes like
a margarita. >> sure. >> reporter: some nutritionists have criticized soylent saying our bodies don't metabolize synthetic nutrients the same we pro"60 minutes" food and it does not deliver enough protein. >> this does not substitute for regular food, could be used together with food but no way does it provide all of the things from eating a diet of color fruits and vegetables and adequate protein. >> reporter: soylent sold more than 6 million meals and has 50,000 customers, including michael. >> i was often finding myself very hungry in inopportune moments. >> reporter: the meal in a glass comes in handy on the sets of not movie his makes. and during late-night editing sessions. >> i drink soylent every morning for breakfast and if i find myself in a situation working late in the night i'll drink it
then. >> reporter: if the name sounds familiar remember this 1970s sci-fi film overpopulation made food scarce. soylent is made out of people. >> reporter: reinhardt hopes his product could be a solution in overpopulated countries and feed the world's poor. so soylent cost $9 per day. but the firm invented $20 million of the company and reinhardt thinks the product can get even cheaper. >> all we have to do is produce food more efficiently and distribute it wider and do it through technology. >> reporter: he has plenty of time to work now that he doesn't have to worry about eating. >> cheers. >> reporter: cheers. for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, los angeles. >> certainly think that can be helpful but part of the joy of eating is doing it with friends and cooking for friends, you know. >> consistency looked good.
still like a fork. >> some roughage. >> i want to try it. i want to try good morning, it's 8:25. i'm for some news headlines the rocky fire is now covering the city of oakland in an area. it's 12% contained and over 6,000 structures are now threatened. b.a.r.t. trains are back in service between oakland and san francisco after the transbay tube was shut down for the weekend. crews had to replace a section of crossover tracks. transbay service is scheduled to be closed again though over labor day weekend. and ahead on "cbs this morning," summer is the time for music festivals and now there's one for the whole family to enjoy. go inside ,,,,,,,,,,,,
good morning everybody. i'm liza batallones. and after weeks of seeing long delays at the bay bridge toll plaza, we're finally seeing summer light traffic for the drive out of oakland into san francisco. just a very brief delay the millions millions are still on though. some slow traffic heading across the bridge into san francisco. and the transbay tube is open for business once again. b.a.r.t. trains are rolling between oakland and san francisco. no delays reported on the b.a.r.t. system.
all other local transit in good shape as well. but the silicon valley still recovering north 101 slow for you from 280 in san jose it doesn't pick up until you get into menlo park. so very long delays there. take 280 instead and expect backups for the afternoon commute. we've got the wwe event scheduled at the s. a. p. center later on today. expect delays on both 280 and the guadalupe. roberta. good morning everybody, we have gray skies over san jose. this is a scene as we take a view out over the santa clara valley. where currently the temperatures are into the 60s. it is 66 degrees in livermore. with the winds have been blowing out of the west up to about 18 miles per hour. that's a pretty strong sea breeze this morning. 60s, 70s to the mid 80s. we will have that westerly 10 to 20 during the afternoon hours. cooler on tuesday. modest warmup wednesday and thursday. until we cool down as we are sliding into the weekend. make it a great day everyone. ,,
welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, the killing of cecil the lion highlights a larger issue in africa. his death could have a lasting impact on his pride and other lions. animal planet save salmoni is standing by. first on "cbs this morning," the top pics from nearly 18,000 photos. "national geographic traveler" takes us behind the scenes on this year's picture contest. that's ahead. >> i love those pictures. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the washington post" reports on why reporters are not asking actor tom cruise about
scientolo scientology. even jon stewart avoided the topic last week. tom cruise is promoting his latest "mission impossible" movie which was number one this weekend. reports say his publicity team stopped interviews from asking him about scientology or his dating life. tom cruise is one of several celebrities to ban subjects after a high-profile controversy. "the dallas morning news" says cowboys star dez bryant got, in his words, a little overheated at training camp. bryant took several swings at teammate tyler patman on sunday. it started when patman pulled bryant's helmet off during a drill. he does not cool off until his quarterback, tony romo, got between them. bryant and patman shared a hug when practice was over. and tributes to cecil the lion making history. cecil's likeness lit up the empire state building saturday night alongside a group of other endangered species. this is the first time moving
images appeared on the iconic skyscraper. the display promoted a new documentary. really just an incredible display. >> yeah. >> beautifully done. >> says a lot. cecil's death and the killing of a second african lion have caused zimbabwe to crack down on new hunts. the scientists say the lion population is down more than 50% over 35 years, and one nature group considers it a vulnerable species. dave salmoni is the animal planet's large predator expert, and he joins us from toronto this morning. dave, good morning. hi, dave. >> morning. >> every time i see the pictures of cecil walking around, he looks so majestic to me. like something out of "lion king" the movie. it really is heartbreaking to see him when he's walking around. and i wonder how his death has affected other lions in the reskron ar region and your thoughts on that. >> yeah, i feel like there's a lot of impact that his death had. the immediate impact is on his own pride. obviously, we now know that there was another, you know, coalition member, jericho, another big male that's left by
himslf to defend the females and those cubs which makes them susceptible to any other coalitions. one male by himself is going to have a hard time defending those females and those cubs. and if new males do come in, they're going to kill cecil's cubs in order to have their own. and then long term, obviously the bigger problem with trophy hunting is the fact they're always going after the biggest, the strongest. so what they're doing is they're removing the good genes out of the gene pool. we've actually noticed over the last 30 years that the average size of a male lion has decreased significantly. >> how does trophy hunting work? >> trophy hunting, it doesn't really work, to be honest. it's not a sustainable system. but what they do is typically, you know, these professional hunters will say come to my area. shoot this animal or that. oftentimes they'll have the animal already on their property. they'll send pictures to someone and say hey, would you like to come and kill this thing? and they come over and have their experience.
>> wow. >> do you think this will change things? >> i think it's changed things already. i think it is a great representation. all of this attention that this story is getting represents the globe's feelings on trophy hunting. i think, you know, african countries who make a majority of their income -- some of the southern and eastern parts of africa, the biggest industry they have is ecotourism. so the world is saying we don't -- we don't believe in trophy hunting. the world is saying we'll come to your country. we'll come and look at your animals, but we don't support this. so i think it's -- the awareness always creates a built of change. >> so what can people do at home to help, dave? to take action? >> i think the biggest -- the biggest thing is as i was talking about is, you know, if you're going to go to a certain country to have your once once-in-a-lifetime safari, i think you should spend your money in places where people can't come and do these types of trophy hunts or at least the
legalities are a lot more controlled. the other big thing, obviously, i always tell people is if you have your heart in the right place, if lion conservation is your thing or dolphin or whale or whatever animal it happens to be, you go and you research what the problems are. you see the groups that are doing things that you like, and you help them out. maybe it's with your skills, maybe it's with your money. but there is something you can do for the animals that you love. >> david salmoni, well said. thank you so much. and thunderstorms in chicago forced the locllapalooza music festival to end 30 minutes early on sunday. it drew thousands to grant park along lake michigan. lollapalooza's lineup is bigger than ever. as adriana diaz shows us, it covers all ages thinks to kidsapalooza. ♪ live and let die >> reporter: for fans, chicago's lollapalooza met all expectations. ♪ i don't care long days of music, little room to dance, the requisite and
retro flower crown. ♪ but what was once an adolescent right of passage is trending younger than ever as the married with children set is opting to bring their kids along. these are festival fans from their teens. this is the first time the couple in their 40s brought their twin boys. >> once you start seeing live music and you love it, then it just continues. but we wanted to pass it on to these guys. >> reporter: how has your first festival experience been? >> fireworks. >> reporter: the parents say they would have had to leave the boys at home if not for kidsapalooza. >> it's almost like this hidden garden that's like a playground with music. and then you can take them out and actually experience a big show. >> it's really cool that y'all came with your family. >> reporter: jane's addiction front man perry farrell started
lollapalooza 24 years ago. as his own kids grew up and fans started having children of their own, he adds kidzapalooza. >> i wanted them to have fun at and learn and enjoy themselves and bring their friends, and that's what they do. it's not like a disney thing. it's a lollapalooza thing, and i think think it's really cool to have that. ♪ >> reporter: kidzapalooza acts included the helmets. ♪ a band of middle schoolers with 11-year-old tye trujillo on bass. his dad, robert of metallica was here, too, as part of lollapalooza's headliners. did you ever think you'd be sharing the lineup with your 11-year-old son? >> it's great because in a way, they're sort of, like, opening the day, and we're closing the
day. >> reporter: tye, what do you want to be when you grow up? >> a bass player. >> reporter: just like your dad? sthoe ♪ he certainly head bangs as well as his dad. do you hope music festivals become more family friendly? >> absolutely. it's a great, fun atmosphere. rock music needs to keep going. i'm glad that it's happening through the kidzapalooza stage. >> reporter: like the bigger festival, the experience went beyond the stage. there were drum circles -- ♪ let it go let it go >> reporter: -- karaoke, even rock 'n' roll stylists on hand. do you feel like rock stars? >> kind of. >> reporter: do you think you'll be able to keep this to go to school? not really? some things are better left at the festival. adriana diaz, cbs news, chicago. >> applause. applause.
>> absolutely, yeah. >> that is such a good -- because kids like seeing other kids do stuff like that. >> right. the more you get kids interested in music and playing early. how impressive was that 11-year-old on bass? >> got the head banging down. an eye for the amazing. the photos that might make you smile, some will make you cry and some will fill you with wonder. the winners of the 27th annual national geographic photo contest next. first, a check of your local --,
now a story you are seeing first on "cbs this morning," "national geotraffic travgraphi is the most widely read magazine. high-technicalcameras, others w cell phones. get ready to take a trip around the world without leaving home. ♪ >> reporter: they are images that capture the wonder of life. the electricity of the earth.
and its soft, tranquil moments. images that draw you into the action. and introduce you to cultures all but forgotten. nearly 18,000 photographs were submitted from travelers around the globe. ♪ they capture spontaneous mome s moments. and stunning natural vistas, pictures that offer a sense of place and portraits filled with love. >> that one on the lower left is a pretty nice image. >> reporter: for six "national geographic" judges, they had to narrow it down. one by one they decided which would stay and which would go. >> no. >> no. >> yes. >> yes. >> i think this is elegant. >> do you like it? >> yeah, i like it. >> i like this one. >> reporter: jim richardson has been a "national geographic" photographer for over 30 years.
is the judging subjective to some degree? >> i think ultimately you have to be in some way because what you have to measure is do these pictures get to me? when i look at this picture, something happened. >> reporter: is it usually an aha moment where you go, wow, look at that? or does it take some time for it to grow on you? >> it can be both. sometimes you just look at this thing and you go, yeah, there -- i get it. and those things are -- those moments are wonderful because they expand me. they take me someplace i haven't been before, either physically in the world, geographically, or emotionally. the kind of reactions that you get out of a great novel. >> reporter: a judge's emotional reaction to a photo can override the technical rules of photography. some images pose questions. who are these men? what are they doing? is this bird escaping or meeting its demise? >> i'm waiting to be shown
something new. >> reporter: sara polger is a senior producer at "national geographic" and runs the contest. >> i like working with all the photographs entered and looking to be taken to somewhere i haven't been before. and when that happens, it clicks, and you're excited for both the photographer and for yourself to help go to that place and show this person's work. >> reporter: beth mccarly was on vacation in namibia. >> i was just so busy feeling like the area was so surreal and, like, i didn't want to take photos. i just wanted to enjoy it. >> reporter: but she snapped away, not sure if she was capturing what she was seeing until she got home. >> it almost looked just as surreal as it felt being there in those conditions with the moonlight out and the stars shining as well. >> reporter: how much of a role does luck play in getting a great photograph? >> in my career, i've had about three truly lucky pictures. >> reporter: so mostly it's work.
>> never turn down luck. never, never turn down luck, you know. >> reporter: anwar is a photographer in mexico. we talked to him on skype. >> we were very lucky that day. >> reporter: on a dive off a small island in the pacific, a humpback whale allowed him to get this close to her and her calf. >> you have to see things before they happen. they open up the stage, and we had divers surrounding the whale and moving away from her. and you can see the proportion of the whale. i knew that there was power in it. >> so we have 31. >> reporter: as the judging continued -- >> we've got to lose something. >> i don't want to lose the rhino. don't lose the rhino. >> this one. >> yeah. >> reporter: some judges felt powerful connections, but hard decisions had to be made. >> i just find that just bear as loan don't do it for me anymore. >> i think those two are going to lose out to the three guys
looking out. >> reporter: finally -- >> yes. >> yes. >> the winner, grand prize right there. >> i absolutely love this picture. >> reporter: they agreed. this is the one. right, so we can now officially announce that this stunning photograph by anwar took first place, and anwar's prize is an eight-day "national geographic" photo expedition to panama and costa rica. second place goes to this image of gravel workers in bangla esche did and third place goes to this camel racing photograph taken in oman. norah? >> all good choices. >> great interviews. what a beautifully produced piece. absolutely love it. thank you. >> i love, chip, that you took us behind the scenes to see how the judges worked. that was really fun to get that perspecti perspective. >> reporter: it was fun. >> and in the end, they're all winners, aren't they? >> yes, they are. absolutely. although a trip to panama and costa rica is nothing to sneeze at. >> thanks again, chip.
dash cam video captures a police officer helping a skunk in distress. the baby skunk got his head stuck in a yogurt container. the officer moves in carefully, moves in and ran away to avoid the stink. luckily for officer taylor, the skunk is too young to spray. >> very lucky. >> the baby skunk could be lifting up his little tail, don't know how to do the spray stinky stuff yet. >> that was nice of the officer to help him out. on that fogt, charlie. >> that's it for us. be sure to tune into the "cbs evening news with scott pelley."
watch our 24-hour digital news network, cbsn, and we'll see you tomorrow right here on "cbs ,, hey there fellow californians i know you're staying golden by managing your energy use... which means managing water too, sfx: rawr especially during a drought. learn to save water, energy and money at energyupgradeca.org i'm a gas service my nrepresentative. n. i've been with pg&e nine years. as an employee of pg&e you always put your best foot forward to provide reliable and safe service and be able to help the community. we always have the safety of our customers and the community in mind. my family is in oakland, my wife's family is in oakland so this is home to us. being able to work in the community that i grew up in, customers feel like friends, neighbors and it makes it a little bit more special.
and good morning, it is 8:55. time for news headlines, thousands of homes and businesses are at risk as the rocky fire expands to an area larger than the city of oakland. the fire has burned 60,000 acres in lake, key lieu is a and yolo counties and now 12% contained. a person is dead in an oakland police officer is recovering after confronting a suspect armed with a rifle. more than 30 shots were exchanged. the suspect was from pounced dead at the hospital. and arson investigators are looking into three early morning fires sparked at the same hayward residential building. people were evacuated while forgots contain -- firefighters contained the flames. good morning everyone, waking up to some very mild conditions. we're already in the 60s throughout most of the bay area. also waking up with a blanket of gray.
that right there is the marine layer and it has pushed on shore and rolled inland a good 45 to 50 miles. temperatures right now are into the 50s and 60s. we are at 57-degrees in pacifica and otherwise check out concord and livermore. at 66 degrees apiece. it's in the low 60s across the santa clara valley. so later today the clouds retreat back to the beaches and partial clearing there. 68-degrees in pacifica at the san francisco. including the sunset district. 70s will be common across the northern portion of the gray and swinging around to the bay. upper 70s and 80s in the peninsula and santa clara valley. 83 throughout the tri-valley. 86 is the outside number today and cooler on tuesday and a modest warmup on wednesday and on thursday. that's a look at your weather. we've got liza batallones in the house with traffic next. you guys aren't from here. well do we get points for trying?! fresh and natural chicken. california grown with no added hormones. from foster farms. simply better.
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foand millions moremericans lwho feel its effects.s, let's walk together to make an even bigger impact and end alzheimer's for good. find your walk near you at alz.org/walk. good morning everybody, i'm liza batallones. a better commute now for the bay bridge toll plaza. where bridge officials have switched off those metering lights and traffic is now flowing well leaving oakland heading into san francisco. just keep in mind because of earlier accidents we had on the east shore, westbound 80 is still very crowded out of richmond. heading towards the berkeley area. but again it does break loose at the bay bridge toll plaza. and heading for the golden gate bridge, southbound traffic is very light. no delays for all of marin county. and after a rough start, no problems now for the richmond bridge.
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wayne: oh hey, it's tv! jonathan: it's a new jet ski! - what! wayne: oops. you don't know me, you're not my mama, you're not my mama! tiffany: oh my god! jonathan: it's a trip to jamaica! wayne: lord have mercy. you've got the big deal of the day! - i pick door number one! 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, thanks for tuning in. who wants to make a deal with me? anybody? because it's so quiet. it hurts my feelings. god, it's just like home. lady with the neck brace, two-bits, come on over here. i'm larry h. parker. come here, you. how are you doing, mary? - i'm fine. wayne: everybody else have a seat.