tv CBS This Morning CBS December 7, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PST
from vacaville. look at that. have a great day. good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday, december 7, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." president obama tries to reassure america in a rare oval address about terrorism. republicans challenge his plans. a new look inside the lives of the san bernardino terrorists. a former co-worker and college classmate offers rare sight. only on "cbs this morning" news that alicia keys is here to unveil this year's grammy nominees. we begin with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> so this was an act of terrorism designed to kill innocent people. >> the president reaffirms his strategy to defeat isis.
>> there were no major policy proposals in the oval office address. >> reaction has been swift. >> paul ryan tweeted the address was disappointing. >> there is no plan to destroy isil. there's a plan to hand this mess to the next president. >> fbi agents trying to determine a motive for wednesday's shooting. police raided the home of syed farook's former next door neighbor. they believe he provided the assault rifles. >> a robbery at a mall in california close to san bernardino sparked massive panic when shoppers thought it was somebody firing a gun. >> grabbed my daughter and i screamed just run, run! >> we need to have comprehensive background checks. >> gun control and how to deal with extremists, hot topics for presidential candidates. >> in california they have no guns. only the bad guys have the guns. >> the video shows the moment a london police officer takes down a man accused of stabbing three people. the attack is being investigated as terrorism. >> former president jimmy carter makes a remarkable recovery.
>> when i went this week they didn't find any cancer at all. a group of thrill seekers were about to sky dive from a small plane when the engine failed. all that -- >> the kennedy center paid tribute to five people with a lasting impact on american culture. >> i stand here surrounded by some of the most influential people i am inspired to ask, can anyone get me tickets to hamilton? >> and all that matters. ♪ that's life >> star-studded salute to frank sinatra, singers celebrated the man aaffection ately known as the voice. >> on "cbs this morning." >> look at him go! touchdown! well, that will draw a flag. >> how about the security guy behind the goalpost? security woman, i guess. going what the hell? >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places.
welcome to "cbs this morning." president obama said the terror attack in san bernardino, california shows terrorism is in a new phase. in a prime time speech last night, he said america will overcome the threat. >> the president's address was his first from the oval office in five years. he laid out his plan to defeat isis, also known as isil. he also urged americans to remember the country's vallues. >> we will destroy isil and any organization that tries to defeat us. it doesn't depend on talking tough or giving into fear. that's what groups like isil are hoping for. we cannot turn against one another by letting this fight be defined as a war between america and islam. that too is what groups like isil want. isil does not speak for islam.
they are thugs and killers, part of a cult of death, and they account for a tiny fraction of a more than a billion muslims around the world, including millions of patriotic muslim americans who reject their hateful ideology. >> major garrett is at the white house and has new insight on why the president spoke last night. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the reviews are in. they are lukewarm, to be charitable. the white house was bracing for precisely that, so why did the president give an oval office address that had no new news, no new initiatives or ideas or military strategies against isis? well, the genesis of this speech started saturday at the white house, after the president met with his national security team, it was the consensus that this administration was losing control, losing grip on the entire national conversation about isis and the president needed to get involved in that conversation to try to accomplish three things. first, to convey to the nation that the campaign against isis is more muscular and more
aggressive. there are more u.s. bombing runs, the british are now bombing in syria, there are troop commitments from germany and there is much greater intelligence sharing with the french. the president also wanted to address the gun control argument. even though the political climate on capitol hill with republicans in control of the house and senate remains hostile, the president believes the fact pattern in san bernardino strengthens gun control argument. most importantly, when you talk to people here at the house, the president believes the country could turn on itself and this message of tolerance for muslim americans is not just about that, pure tolerance, but it is a counter terrorism strategy. the president believes it is crucial that this country maintain good solid working relationships with the muslim community in this country not just as a matter of tolerance but as a matter of counter terrorism success, being able to detect, infiltrate and potentially stop terrorist attacks before they start. there was a good deal of conversation about whether this
president should give this address today or possibly tonight, but the president wanted the largest prime time audience he could find, sunday was it. he knows the reviews are tepid but this president has long relied on speeches and ignored short-term analysis to play what we always talk about here at the white house as president obama's long game, whether it's rhetoric or strategy to defeat isis. >> major, thank you very much. investigators have new information on the suspects in the san bernardino case. syed rizwan farook and his wife tashfeen malik killed 14 people and wounded 21 others. officials say they got their assault weapons from a former neighbor. carter evans is outside the scene of the shootings in san bernardino looking at how and why the couple carried out this attack. carter, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the inland regional center where the massacre occurred will be closed at least through tuesday now. people were allowed to retrieve their cars yesterday. while the survivors are still trying to understand what drove
this couple to open fire on them, we are learning more about their radicalization. syed rizwan farook met his wife tashfeen malik in saudi arabia where she had moved from pakistan. she was educated and had trained as a pharmacist. those who knew her described her as a modern girl who became deeply religious. investigators conducted more than 300 interviews and still aren't publicly discussing a motive for the terrorist attack. over the weekend, we heard from farook's father. the italian newspaper quoted him saying, my son said he shared isis leader al baghdadi's ideology and supported the creation of the islamic state. he was also obsessed with israel. later on sunday, farook's father told cbs news he never said that, but he did confirm his son spoke about tensions with a colleague at the san bernardino health department, nicholas thalasinos, a messianic jew, was among the 14 killed. >> they never had any kind of
conflict but knowing my husband, if there was something said or if he came in being very radical i'm sure my husband had plenty to say to him. >> reporter: the assault rifles used in the attack have been traced to this man, henry k. marquez. farook used-to-live next door. a neighbor recalls the two were good friends who went to high school together. >> when he would work on the cars, he was happy. you could see them laughing. >> reporter: over the weekend, agents raided the home twice cutting through the garage door. a law enforcement source tells cbs news marquez checked himself into a mental health facility right after the massacre. a law enforcement source tells cbs news they are now analyzing surveillance video from gun shops that show farook and marquez together. the fbi will be holding another news conference today with some new information. >> thanks, carter. we have a new look at the san bernardino shooters. a former co-worker and college classmate is sharing her
perspective on syed farook. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. farook lived in the apartment behind me with his wife and their 6 month old child. you see where the light's on up there in the second floor, where the computer monitor is? that was the baby's room. farook's mother also lived here in the home, we're told. not many people have come forward with details about farook. but the one person you are going to hear from this morning knew him perhaps better than anybody else and what he knew led him to the fbi. >> syed was a talker. lot of people think he was very quiet. i didn't get that impression. >> reporter: so this is new. because we have heard he was very quiet. >> hum-um. >> reporter: really. >> he was very confident when he talked. there was times when we walked out of work in the morning and i couldn't get him to stop talking. >> reporter: chaz harrison met farook in college back in 2008.
they later worked together and he says he watched him change over time. >> he liked to talk about cars a lot, fixing things, building things. he liked to talk about religion a lot. he wanted to start a business. he wanted to just get a truck, put some tools in there, go around and fix people's cars. so there was a point where he was definitely making long-term goals here in the u.s. >> reporter: how religious was he? >> very. he had a good work relationship with everyone. >> reporter: with the people he shot? >> yeah. and that's what's puzzling. why? i was trying to call him as i called every single person that possibly could have been in that building to find out if they were okay and i'm over here
calling this guy to find out if he's okay, and he's the shooter, you know. how do you -- >> reporter: you felt it was on your heart to go and speak to the fbi. >> i let the fbi know that he didn't want to be in the united states. he told me him paying taxes was helping the united states support basically a war on islam, a war on muslims. >> reporter: what did you know about his wife? >> he was very secretive about his wife. he didn't want to reveal much about his wife. one of the first things i said hey, you got a picture? he didn't have any pictures. said she was very uncomfortable, everyone looked at her and stared at her because of the way she dressed. >> reporter: he says farook wanted to leave the united states because he didn't feel like he could practice his religion here the way he wanted. we are told he prayed almost every day on his lunch break at a local mosque in san bernardino. he wanted to move to dubai but
changed his mind because he couldn't find a job. >> very revealing. thank you so much. family, friends and strangers are honoring the 14 people killed in wednesday's shooting. mourners sang and prayed across the san bernardino area sunday. at church of the woods in lake arrowhead, members remembered one of their own. michael wetzel stood before the congregation just last week. he was among those killed. the victims were also remembered at an islamic community center in redlands. more than 100 people gathered at an inter-faith service calling for peace and understanding. >> a new poll shows most americans want president obama to do more to fight isis. more than two-thirds say the military response has not been aggressive enough. the poll finds more than half of americans support sending ground troops to iraq or syria. the san bernardino attack is also shaking up the presidential campaign. julianna goldman is in washington with how candidates are responding to the
president's oval office address last night. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. republican white house hopefuls were quick to blast the president's remarks last night, calling them cynical and partisan politics as usual. democratic front-runner hillary clinton says the president needs to be doing more to defeat isis. >> not only did the president not make things better tonight, i fear he may have made things worse. >> reporter: marco rubio responded to the president's remarks by calling for increased domestic surveillance and said victory against isis will require u.s. boots on the ground. >> there will be the necessity to significantly increase the number of u.s. special operators. >> reporter: on "face the nation" donald trump stood by his support for tracking muslims in the u.s. >> well, i think there can be profiling. >> reporter: and called for tougher treatment of the families of suspected terrorists. >> i would certainly go after the wives who absolutely knew what was happening and i guess your definition of what i would do, i'm going to leave that to
your imagination. >> reporter: trump's gop rival chris christie said the recent attacks highlighted the need to grant greater authority to u.s. intelligence agencies. >> if you give these people the tools, they will act constitutionally and they will prevent many, many more attacks that we'll get through. >> reporter: rand paul, who has clashed with christie over the issue of surveillance, said the answer was restricting immigration. >> we have to be very careful about who comes herer from the middle east. >> reporter: hillary clinton distanced herself from the president's counter-isis strategy. >> we are not winning but it's too soon to say that we are doing everything we need to do. >> reporter: but supported his decision to link the threat of terrorism with the need for stricter gun laws. >> we should be able to approach both of these with some sense of, you know, unity about how we prevent terrorist attacks and how we prevent the wrong people from getting ahold of guns. >> republican candidates including ted cruz said the california shootings have nothing to do with gun control. after the speech, cruz also
tweeted that if he were president, he would make america safe by shutting down the immigration system that lets in jihadists and he also stated simply that he would direct the pentagon to destroy isis. >> this morning, british police are investigating a london stabbing attack as a terrorist incident. video shows a scary scene saturday inside a subway station. a man with a knife hurt two people, one seriously. witnesses say he shouted "this is for syria." police subdued the attacker with a taser and arrested him. he is charged with attempted murder. last week, britain began air strikes against isis targets in syria. moments ago, united states attorney general loretta lynch announced a federal investigation into chicago's police department. the wide-ranging probe comes amid allegations of a coverup in the shooting death of a black teenager. it forced the police chief to resign. dean reynolds is outside police headquarters with new details of the investigation.
good morning. >> reporter: good morning. even before the federal probe of the police here gets under way, the head of the local agency which is supposed to be monitoring police conduct, has resigned. that is the latest move in a spreading scandal that has shaken public trust in the police. dash-cam footage shows laquan mcdonald walking away from police before he is shot 16 times by officer jason van dyke. but at least four officers on the scene told investigators that mcdonald was moving towards van dyke. van dyke says mcdonald continued to advance and swung a knife at him. even after mcdonald was shot, at least two officers claimed he was attempting to get up while still armed with the knife. but at no time does the video show the 17-year-old approaching the officers. van dyke is facing murder charges. and hundreds of demonstrators
who lined the streets of chicago sunday are accusing police of a coverup. a university of chicago study found that in more than 99% of the thousands of misconduct complaints against officers this year, no disciplinary action was ever taken. now the justice department will try to determine if there's a pattern of abuse. a probe mayor rahm emanuel as recently as last week thought was unnecessary. >> what i first welcome is a conclusion of the existing investigation. i think an additional layer would be misguided. >> reporter: but he has since changed course. we welcome the engagement of the department of justice, a spokesperson for the mayor's office said, as we work to restore trust in our police department. mayor emanuel and acting police superintendent john escalante will be holding a press conference later today and will be addressing questions of police accountability. >> dean, thanks. this morning, former president jimmy carter says a brain scan shows his cancer has
gone. >> when i went this week, they didn't find any cancer at all. so i have good news. >> he made the dramatic announcement sunday at church in his hometown of plains, georgia. in august the 91-year-old revealed melanoma had spread to his brain and he put his faith in god's hands. the former president remained active during treatment. he continued to help build homes for habitat for humanity. he says he will continue to receive specialized drug treatment. for the second time in two weeks, the nfl will investigate whether rules to minimize concussions were ignored. baltimore quarterback matt schaub was knocked down in sunday's game in miami. look at this. his head hit the ground and the referee had to help him up. schaub stayed in the game and said later that he passed the doctor's test on the sidelines. the league spokesman says we will look into it as per our normal procedures. the nfl cleared the st. louis rams of wrongdoing last month after their quarterback played with a head injury. this morning the matchups
are set for this year's college football playoff. all four teams will play on new year's eve. undefeated clemson is ranked number one. the tigers will play number four oklahoma in the orange bowl. second ranked alabama will face number three michigan state in the cotton bowl. the winners will play each other next month at the national championship game in arizona. i think i'm going to have to go with clemson. that's colby's team. i'm going to root for whatever he does. >> it will be good to watch. college football chaos ahead. outraining over the security guards accused of going too far when football fans tried to rush the field. my goodness. first, it's a monday morning. 7:19.,, good morning, everybody. heading on out the door, it's a gray slate out there. we're looking out toward sfo where we have 50-minute delays on some arriving flights due to the overcast conditions. right now we do have pockets of dense fog in and around the
microclimates. temperatures in the 50s. later today, we do have a high surf warning in effect for high swells up to 18 feet. sneaker waves and dangerous rip currents. temperatures in the 60s and rain arrives by thursday. rock band u2 returns to rock band u2 returns to paris in defiance. back in the morning right here on cbs this morning. the news is back this
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said it. i'm responsible for what comes out of my mouth. >> tomorrow, how chip wilson is the ride-sharing company both sides of lake 7:26. i'm michelle griego. you will seen be able to ride through tahoe in an uber. the company plans to expand to both sides of lake tahoe as early as next week. and this is pearl harbor day. this afternoon, in concord, a beacon will be lit atop mt. diablo to honor survivors and victims. today's lighting ceremony starts at 3:45. ahead on cbs this morning, a special tribute to paris. u-2 dedicates their performance to the victims of the attacks. liz palmer has all of the details. but first, traffic and weather when we come back. ,,,, ,,,,
good morning. some good news to report, westbound 24, that sig-alert canceled. the two right lanes shut down. all clear now. the bay bridge not clear. we have a backup here. metering lights are on. 47 minutes carquinez bridge to the maze. elsewhere as you work your way eastbound, 580 at fallon look out for one lane to be shut down for roadwork. westbound delays as well. this is our live camera looking out at mount vacaville. this is the fog that will interfere with some of your commuting plans. on top of that, partly to mostly cloudy skies. temperaturewise, we're pretty mild in the 50s. wind are nonexistent. we'll be gentle up to 5 miles an hour. 50s across the board. later, in the 60s. we do have rain and wind by thursday. ,,,, ,,,,
>> we had a good time last night. >> even after two hours' sleep. >> it was well worth it. >> to be there when aretha came out was worth it the whole thing. >> it was worth it staying you will late on a school night. this half hour, a college football win, you could say takes an ugly turn. the video shows security guards attacking fans as they rush the field on saturday after houston's victory. ahead, how postgame celebrations can quickly become dangerous. plus, 17,000 people in paris welcomed u2. the rock band returns for the first time since last month's terror attacks that forced them to cancel a show. we will show you how their performance delivered a message. time to show you this morning's headlines. today, the 74 anniversary of pearl harbor, "the washington post" says there are efforts to identify the lost crew members of the "uss oklahoma." the battleship sank during the
japanese attacks. the unidentified are being tested in a lab in nebraska. general motors is being the first of big three automakers to offer a chinese made model for sale in the u.s. the buick envision will go on sale. it will make its debut at the north american auto show in detroit next month. "the new york times" reports on beijing issuing first-ever red alert for air pollution and some schools will be shut down. the alert is expected to last through thursday. the orlando sentinel reports on the launch of a resupply mission to the united states space station. the rocket blasted off on sunday after several weather delays. it is carrying thousands of pounds of food, clothes, and gear. the capsule will deliver
christmas gifts to the six crewmembers on whence when it docks. football fans rushed the field on saturday after the houston cougars beat temple. lead to criminal charges for some security guards who got physical with fans. when the game between the university of houston and temple ended, the wrestling match between some security guards and fans began. cameras captured the chaos, as fans rushed the field after the cougars championship win. one fan appears to be punched by a security guard.
another is tackled and slammed to the ground. cst is the private security contractor hired by the university of houston. houston's vice president of athletics hunter yurechek expressed his disagreement, including, quote. >> we will present any evidence such as video, witness statements and look at the applicable law and present that to the attorney for charges. the security officers were also given instructions before the game by csc staff that the students rush the field to allow them to rush the field. no instructions were given to punch anyone or to tackle them. >> reporter: rushing the field is a time-honored tradition in college sports, but it can be dangerous. in 1993, 80 people were injured
when fans rushed the field following a game between wisconsin and michigan. and four years ago, a dozen people were hurt aft not be tolerated. gayle? >> the videotape shows a troubling story. maybe they need some more training. we will see what is going to happen here. everybody getting along. rock band u2 makes an emotional return to paris. last night the group performed in the city for the first time since last month's terror attack. the concert paid tribute to victims of the massacre. elizabeth palmer is in london
with a defiant message from the band. elizabeth, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. as you may remember, right after the paris attack, the police shut down all large public gatherings and two u2 concerts were cancelled. last night, as you said, the band was back on stage in top form. ♪ >> reporter: and 17,000 fans roared back their welcome. it's just over three weeks since u2 cancelled two concerts, scheduled to go ahead in paris right after terrorists killed 130 people. 90 of them were m of u2 paid tribute to the victims at a memorial nearby. and vowed that their own concerts would be rescheduled as
soon as it was safe. it was, they told cnn ahead of last night's performance, a statement of -- >> paris is a very romantic city. you know, the essence of romance is defiance and defiant joy, we think, is the mark of our bands and rock 'n' roll. they are a death cult. we are a life cult. >> reporter: there were rumors that eagles of death metal would join u2 on stage. but, instead, fans saw another special guest. patti smith who closed the show with one of the greatest of all rock 'n' roll anthems of defiance. ♪ >> believe it! >> reporter: and bono apparently has written a brand-new song about the paris attack and fans
are certainly hoping they are going to hear him when is he back on stage there tonight. >> elizabeth, thanks. looking forward to that! >> i saw some of the lyrics. i can't wait to hear it too. >> very important. george lucas and carole king share the same stage. ahead how year's top grammy nominees. that is all ahead and we will be right back. want to live with the uncertainties of hep c. or wonder... ...whether i should seek treatment. i am ready. because today there's harvoni. a revolutionary treatment for the most common type of chronic hepatitis c. harvoni is proven to cure up to 99% of patients... ...who've had no prior treatment. it's the one and only cure that's... ...one pill, once a day for 12 weeks.
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ozawa. less than two weeks before the release of the "star wars" movie. >> like edison and tesla and jobs, in the way that everything they touched changed a paradigm. george lucas' "star wars" changed movies absolutely forever. >> he is a important story teller. >> reporter: the second year in a row, stephen colbert hosted the star-studded event. >> good evening, ladies and gentlemen, distinguished honorees and elected represents and diplomats and dignitaries and the small handful of you not running for president right now. >> reporter: traditionally, the honorees sit with the president and first lady. but president obama's seat remained empty for the first part of the event. he arrived after a short intermission, less than half an hour after his oval office address. >> the owner of a green and white helicopter, you left your
lights on. >> reporter: actress and singer rita moreno, a native puerto rican, was applauded for breaking ground for latinos. >> when you followed your dreams, rita, you gave me the allowance to follow mine. for so long in my wife, puerto ricans, i felt like i was being left out. you made being puerto rican an honor. >> reporter: the 83-year-old first dazzled fans on the screen adaptation of "westside story." before going on to win all four of the biggest prizes in show business over her career. the oscar, the tony, two emmy, and a grammy. szawa was another honoree. the conductor led the boston symphony for 29 seasons. sicily tyson's long career helped pave the way for african-americans in the industry. >> she turned down more roles
than you could imagine because they didn't lift or serve us as a people. for sick decade, she has been diligent in her pursuit to better us all. >> reporter: at age 90, she is starring on broadway alongside james earl jones in "the gin game." ♪ you just call out my name ♪ >> reporter: carole king was inducted into the songwriter's hall of fame nearly 30 years ago for her influence on music. ♪ you've got a friend >> reporter: she has written more than 100 singles. ♪ you make me feel >> reporter: aretha franklin brought the house down in her closing performance of the song she immortalized. king was moved by the performance and it brought eyes to the president. >> aretha, when she is on, she is on. >> she says i think better when
i take off my fur coat. that was a moment. >> it really is a celebration about the great artists of america, what this country in this country. >> so many moments. >> can you watch the 38th annual kennedy center honors tuesday, december 29th at 9:00/8:00 central right here on cbs. >> as part of that special, we will get to see what charlie wore at the kennedy honors last night. it's a joke. >> but he looked good. >> colbert's joke, what was that? >> i don't remember. i just remember colbert said and may we have a special round of applause for the host this evening. he was also great. it is must-see tv on december 29th. his plane went down and he survived to tell the story. the remarkable video from inside a plane that shows what it's like to go through a crash. that's ahead. first, it's time to check
your l from the kpix weather center, good morning, heading out the door, it's a gray slate. looking out towards sfo, 50- minute delay on some arriving flights due to the overcast conditions. right now, we do have pocketing of dense fog around the microclimates. temperatures in the 50s. later today, we do have a high surf warning in effect for high swells up to 18 feet. sneaker waves and dangerous rip currents. temperatures in the 60s everywhere and rain arrives by thursday. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! toyotathon is back with a season full of holiday treats. like 0% apr financing on the reliable camry. did you know, 90% of camrys sold in the last 10 years are still on the road today? but hurry, our biggest event of the year won't last long. right now at toyotathon, get 0% apr financing for 60 months on a 2016 camry. offer ends january 4th.
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♪ la vie est belle, the eau de parfum, lancôme. now at macy's, your fragrance destination. newly released video shows the scary moments inside a planes as it stalls and crashes in new jersey. the sky diver released the video on the crash that happened in september. the ground closes in and the pilot guides the flight to an open field. video shows the five sky divers pummel as the plane flips and comes to a stop under town and they escape with only minor injuries. >> they are very lucky. >> i don't know if you want to relive that. >> you don't. it's all on video. only on "cbs this morning," a e alicia keys is in the makeup room getting ready and will reveal the grammy nominees.
the names are in the envelope there in the toyota green room and alicia is going to open up the envelope. >> we will hear them first. >> we will hear them first. the big announcement you won't see anywhere else. i love when this happens. it's ahead on "cbs this morning." plaque psoriasis... ...isn't it time to let the... ...real you shine... ...through? introducing otezla, apremilast. otezla is not an injection, or a cream. it's a pill that treats plaque psoriasis differently. some people who took otezla saw 75% clearer skin after 4 months. and otezla's prescribing information has no requirement for routine lab monitoring. don't take otezla if you are allergic to any of its ingredients. otezla may increase... ...the risk of depression.
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good morning. it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. cross-examination agent at the raymond shrimp boy chow trial resumes. chow is charged with racketeering, conspiracy and murder. governor brown is in paris. brown is selling a plan to prevent the average global temperature from rising 2 degrees celsius. ahead on cbs this morning, the grammy nominees are in. 15-time winner alicia keys is live in studio 57 to announce who the nominees in several major categories are. that's coming up. but first, traffic and weather
southbound 280, word of an accident. northbound slow and go out of daly city as you head into san francisco. 280 seeing slightly slow and go conditions in san francisco near king street. northbound 101, in san jose, no accident conditions but busy. 85 also slow. roberta? i'm loving the live camera. we're looking out toward the sea of low clouds and areas of fog. it looks like a blanket out there. you do have the fog greeting you for the morning commute. temperatures in the 50s. later today, partly cloudy. everyone is in the 60s. wind are flat. ditto on tuesday. rain arrives on wednesday.
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday, december 7, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including alicia keys in studio 57. only on "cbs this morning" she will announce the top nominees for this year's grammy awards. first here is today's "eye opener at 8." >> my fellow americans, these are the steps that we can take. >> the genesis of this speech started saturday after the president met with his national security team. it was the consensus this administration was losing grip on the entire conversation about isis. >> republican white house hopefuls were quick to blast the president's remarks and hillary clinton says the president needs to be doing more.
>> they are now analyzing surveillance video from gun shops that show farook and marquez together. >> what did you know about his wife? >> he was very secretive about his wife. he didn't want to reveal much. >> we will examine a number of issues related to the chicago police department's use of force, including use of deadly force. >> bono has apparently written a brand new song about the paris attacks. fans are certainly hoping they'll hear it when he's back on stage tonight. >> as part of that special, we'll get to see what charlie wore to the kennedy center honors. >> the joke about the tuxedo. >> the one night of the year democrats and republicans come together for the same cause torques find out if their tuxedos still fit. >> a new dating site has launched who matches people who are disney fans. a way for cinderella to meet
her, at best, pumba. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. new information about the couple who killed 14 people in san bernardino, california. a former co-worker tells cbs news he believes syed rizwan farook didn't want to be in the united states. >> tashfeen malik was described as a modern girl who became deeply religious. carter evans is in san bernardino where investigation is turning to farook's friend and former neighbor. >> so far investigators have conducted more than 300 interviews and still haven't discussing any possible motive for this terrorist attack, though we do know the assault rifles used have been traced to enrique marquez. a neighbor said the two were good friends and went to high school together.
over the weekend federal agents raided the marquez home twice, even cutting through a garage door. law enforcement says marquez purchased the guns legally in california and they were later modified to make them more leather. after the attack marquez checked himself into a mental health facility and authorities are taking their time with him because they don't want to compromise his potential testimony. a source says authorities are analyzing surveillance video from gun shops that show marquez and farook together. the fbi is also planning to have a news conference later today and perhaps we'll learn more about the motive from there. >> in a rare oval office speech, act of terrorism. the president vowed to destroy isis and said we will over come any threat from their rifts. a large chunk of the speech focused on values.
he urged americans not to reject an entire religion. >> we cannot turn against one another by letting this fight be defined as a war between america and islam. that, too, is what groups like isil wants. isil does not speak for islam. they are thugs and killers, part of a cult of death. and they account for a tiny fraction of more than a billion muslims around the world, including millions of patriotic muslim americans. just as it is the responsibility to root out misguided ideas that lead to radicalization, it's the responsibility of all americans, of every faith to reject discrimination. let's not forget what makes us exceptional. let's not forget that freedom is more powerful than fear.
>> gop presidential front-runner donald trump was quick to response to the president's address. shortly after he tweeted, well, obama refused to say, he just can't say it, that we are at war with radical islamic terrorists. >> we will defeat them. it will not be easy. it will take time but we will defeat them. it starts by acknowledging to the american people that indeed we are at war and we're at war with radical islamic jihadists who are also terrorists, of course, but motivated by their view of islam. >> earlier in the day, democratic front-runner hillary clinton described why she would not use the term radical islam. >> number one, it doesn't do justice to the muslims in our own country and around the world who are peaceful. number two, it helps to create this clash of civilizations that is a recruiting tool for isis
and other radical jihadists who use this as a way of saying we're in a war against the west, you must join us. if you are a muslim, you must join us. no. if you're a law abiding peace loving muslim, you need to be with us against those who are distorting islam. >> clinton says in addition to fighting isis with the military, the united states must attack them online. >> all right. he spent six months swimming more than 2,000 miles along one of america's longest rivers. ahead, former navy s.e.a.l. chris rain shares experiences of his remarkable
bringing home grammy gold? i'm asking the audience. you're the only one at the table that knows what this feeling is like, the morning the grammys are announced, what you're thinking, what you're doing. we'll talk about that when we come back. >> okay. >> not nervous, you're ready. >> i'm feeling good. >> looking good, too. alicia will tell us what she's planning for her new album. alicia joins us again when we come back. ♪ these are my dogs dusty and cooper. i work for the dogs twenty-four seven. i am the butler. these dogs shed like crazy. it's like being inside of a snow globe. it takes an awful lot of time to keep the house clean.
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then drive event. zero due at signing, zero down, zero deposit, and zero first months payment on a new jetta ♪ this girl is on fire ♪ >> okay. this award right here i'm very honored for, very honored for. this album was a lot of years in the making, a lot of struggles in the making. i would like to dedicate this to just thinking out of the box, not being afraid to being who you are no matter what anybody says. >> she is still that, alicia keys debut album.
remember "songs in a minor" earned her five grammys back in 2002. the powerhouse performer now a 15-time grammy winner. alicia keys is here at the table to reveal the nominees in four of the biggest categories. alicia, good to see you again. >> hi. >> what do you remember about that day, that moment, that time in your life? >> first i was very sick. i remember being very sick, so that was a strange feeling. and then i remember feeling so overwhelmed in an incredible way. looking around the room and seeing celine dion and bono. i had never been in the room with those type of people. it was incredible. i also remember feeling -- i felt like i was zoomed into the tv, i felt like i was blasted into a television set, confused about where i was, completely overwhelmed, excited. i remember specifically praying
that i would not trip up or down the stairs. >> you didn't trip. you were poised. you know what it's like to be the best new artist on the scene. let's start with that. >> best new artist. >> this is serious. i guess you can rip it. the best new artist nominations, courtney barnett, james bay, sam hunt, tory kelly and meg haan n trainor. >> let's go to record of the year. >> record of the year. ladies and gentlemen, the nominees are really love, up town funk by mark ronson featuring bruno mars. thinking out loud by ed shear ran, blank space by taylor swift
and can't feel my face by the weekend. >> really good category. okay. song of the year. >> my personal favorite category -- >> this rewards the writers for the song. >> which is why it's my favorite. nominations are "all right" by den dr ken rick ramar, blank space by taylor swift, girl crush by little big town, hillary lindsey, lori mckenna and liz rose. "see you again" by whiz khalifa. "thinking out loud" by ed shear ran. ed shear ran and age wadge are the songwriters. >> last for us is album of the year. >> album of the entire year.
>> all 365 days, alicia. >> album of the entire year goes to -- well, the nominees. i'm getting all excited. "sound and color" by alabama shakes. "to pimp a butterfly" by kendrick lamar. "travel her" by chris stapleton. "1989" by taylor swift and "beauty behind the madness" by the weekend. >> every time you look at the categories, it's hard to choose because you go, i like that one, i like that one. >> i think song writing is one of the most incredible things. no matter what the music sounds like, although the music definitely drives us to listen, the song, how it's written makes us listen for years. so to me it's like the most
accomplished -- the greatest accomplishment you can receive is to be awarded for your song writing. >> we sat at kennedy center and watched them honor carol king. >> that's a songwriter. >> it was a moment. it was really a moment. >> unbelievable. >> you're working on a new album? >> i am. >> do we have a release date yet? >> nothing official yet. it's coming soon. >> she's not giving us any intel right now at this specific time. >> no, you're intel-less. >> i would imagine it never gets old winning a grammy, to be rewarded by your peers. >> i have one really sweet story and very memorable for me. i can't remember which one it was, song of the year which means a lot to every songwriter.
john mayer was up for daughters and i was up for "if i ain't got you." john mayer won and i love that song "daughters." he got up on stage and it was either on stage or backstage, but the point was that he said he felt i should have won that award. so he took off the top of the grammy, he gave me the top and the bottom that had his name he kept it and wrote "song of the year." that's it right there. >> how classy is that? >> it's pretty cool. >> as far as i'm concerned, i won that. >> what do you think these artists are feeling today? i can't imagine for someone who has never received a grammy. people are saying, there's alicia keys.
>> i think they feel very proud of the work they do. everybody who creates anything, puts their heart and time and love and passion, they take chances with it. you never know what's going to happen. that's not why you do it. you do it because you love it and it means something to you and you hope it means something to somebody else. i think they're feeling proud. >> to glad you still love it because we love you. >> thank you. >> thank you forgetting up early. we know what that's like. >> good morning. >> that's how we feel, too. >> only on "cbs this morning," we're revealing the ten finalists from the music educator award. these teachers picked from more than 4500 nominees, all around the country are chosen for their remarkable impact on the students' lives. nine finalists will receive $1,000 for themselves. their schools will also get $1,000. the winner and their school will be recognized during grammy week. they'll win $10,000 each. you can watch the 58th annual
grammy awards monday, february 15th, 8:00, 7:00 central right here on -- >> wait a minute -- cbs. wrong one? >> okay. you may leave now ms. keys. >> the u.s. women's soccer team cancels its first ever match in hawaii. why the team said it didn't feel safe on the field. we'll explain. you're watching "cbs this morning." never thought about the coffee i was drinking having acids. it never dawned on me that it could hurt your teeth. my dentist has told me your enamel is wearing away, and that sounded really scary to me, and i was like well can you fix it, can you paint it back on, and he explained that it was not something that grows back, it's kind of a one-time shot and you have to care for it. he told me to use pronamel. it's gonna help protect the enamel in your teeth. it allows me to continue to drink my coffee and to eat healthier, and it was a real easy switch to make.
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world champion u.s. women's soccer team in a turf battle after suddenly canceling a weekend exhibition match in hawaii. the team says when it showed up at a stadium in honolulu for practice on saturday, sharp rocks were, quote, everywhere the or the fishl field. world cup mvp carly lloyd didn't hide her outrage. >> very disappointed with the surface, to be honest. i think coming to hawaii is great and, you know, it's great to be able to play here, but when you take a look at the field, it's just not good enough. >> goalkeeper hope solo posted this on twitter. the team says, quote, this decision wasn't about turf versus grass. this was about field position and players safety. they are arguing against the surface of the field for years.
the men play on real grass. good for them. >> yes, for speaking up. helicopt good morning. 8:25. time for news headlines. a chp helicopter nearly collides with a drone and now a chinese exchange student could face charges. the faa recommends drones stay below 400 feet. his was flying at 7 or 800. a large crowd gathered sunday to sell -- sem bralt the first night of -- celebrate the first night of hanukkah. >> stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,
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northbound 17 we have reports of an accident. slow conditions as you work your way out of snan. pretty good delays on the 101. 35 minutes to go northbound between 280 and highway 237. north 85. foggy conditions there. highway 17, about a 30-minute ride. bay bridge busy coming off the eastshore freeway. we're starting to get a bit of a break in the cash lanes. and 280 daly city slow and go.
overcast skies over sfo. good morning. we do have 15-minute delays on some arriving flights due to the ray a layers of clouds including the fog. currently, our air temperaturing is in the 50s. 57 in san francisco. to the south 54 and to the north also in the mid-50s. visibility in santa rosa is down in some locations. high surf qarning effect right now until 4:00 a.m. some of the swells are building as high as 18 feet, causing sneaker waves and very dangerous rip currents. currently mostly cloudy today. air temperatures are in the 60s. wind are flat out of the northwest and wind out up to 5 miles an hour. ditto on tuesday. rain north on wednesday. everyone has rain showers and very windy conditions on thursday. cloudy and -- cloudy and cooler friday through sunday.
♪ hey! go! >> what is it? >> got to go! >> and they snap it and now here comes a double reverse and -- brady. across midfield will step out of bounds. how about that? >> there you go. patriots quarterback tom brady took on a role of a wide receiver in yesterday's game against the eagles. that was a trick play. danny amendola threw the ball to brady for a catch. the eagles went on to defeat the patriots 35-28. >> wow. >> look. he can run too! >> he can throw, he can catch. look at gronk is out on an injury and edelman is out with a broken foot. >> what is a quarterback to do? >> what is a quarterback to do?
play both positions. receiver as well. >> no one said he can't catch the ball too but, yeah, he can catch the ball and run too! >> that's right. >> tom brady, you go. welcome back to "cbs this morning." this half hour, he swam from one indiana of the united states to the other. think about that for a second, to honor america's fallen heroes. former navy s.e.a.l., his name is chris ring and he's in our on toyota green room. good to see you. we will look at the close calls he made swimming down the mississippi river. >> one of the most famous houses in new york city is a doll house. it is worth millions and we will take a look at it coming up. "wall street journal" reports on new calls for social media sites to monitor terrorist content after the san bernardino attack. one of the attackers tashfeen malik reportedly posted extremist content on facebook and now facebook and youtube and
twitter are under pressure to keep track of terror-related content and it poses a big challenge for sites. "the new york times" remembers williams sonoma, the founder died. the carpenter gourmet opened his first french cook ware shop in sonoma, california. now more than 600 stores under its corporate umbrella. he was 100 years old. >> san francisco chronicle. saveway ordered to pay almost $42 million for website sales. he says customers were unaware they were charged 10% above store price. safeway plans to appeal that ruling. "the guardian" a mistake appeared in the first sentence of a report friday about xi
jinping recent tour of africa and published by the official chinese news service and reprinted by several websites before it was corrected. >> oops. >> not what you want to do. >> yikes. "usa today" report on lindsey vonn's hat trick this weekend. she won the world cup women's super g-race this weekend and earlier won the downhill. the first time she has completed a hat trick there. she now has, listen to this, 70 career world cup victories. that is impressive. >> and at contest.
on veterans day, we introduced you to chris ring. he is a former navy s.e.a.l. who set out to honor the families of fallen troops and be the first american to swim the entire lengths of the mississippi river. he started swimming this spring where the mighty river begins in minnesota. over the next six months he swam through ten states and more than 2,300 miles on friday and reached louisiana at the edge of the gulf of mexico. chris is here at the table this morning. first, a look at his journey. >> reporter: navy combat veteran chris ring has zipped up and jumped into the mississippi river nearly every day. >> first little cool going up the back. >> reporter: since the 6th of june. >> when you get out there you never know what you're going to expect. no day is the same. >> reporter: the former navy s.e.a.l. covered 14 to 20 miles a day and logging six to eight hours in the water. >> hello. >> reporter: while his time on land was spent meeting with
families of fallen soldiers. >> thank you so much for doing what you're doing. >> reporter: gold star families like jenny smith and her husband eddie. >> hour aw are you doing, si? >> reporter: jason rogers their son was killed in action four and a half years ago in afghanistan. >> what are some of your fondest memories of your son? >> reporter: but for chris this matters the most. >> happy birthday. >> it gives the opportunity to say their loved one's name again and share who they were. >> reporter: so remember the people he has met and the stories they have told, chris collected signatures on the boat that accompanied him on the water. two kayaks were ultimately filled with names of the fallen. >> thank you very much. whenever i'm not water, i look up and see that kayak and know that what i'm doing and how difficult it is that they paid that ultimate sacrifice. >> reporter: on friday, chris ring completed his mission where
the mississippi river meets the gulf of mexico. as he reached mile hero, gold star families from eight states cheered him on and thanked him for his service. you were out there six straight months of swimming and chris is dak backon dry land. good morning. >> good morning. >> reporter: what was it like to finish? >> well, it was a great experience. you know, being at that finish line and the most important thing, right when i crossed, i looked over to where the boat was carrying all of those different gold star families and seeing them just so happy and together. that was the best experience of really the finish and seeing them together. >> what is the toughest part of this? >> toughest part is the emotional aspect. the daily grind of swimming down the river so many hours a day and go out and hear these stories of these great heroes that paid the ultimate sacrifice. so it's really an emotional roller coaster. >> what was your process, chris? i mean, physically, we can tell that you can do it. are you singing? are you thinking? what are you doing when you're
in the water physically doing it? >> when i'm actually in the water, i really think about the different times i've met with these families and i've had the privilege to meet these gold star families and the stories they tell me. the next opportunity i have to meet another one and hear the legacy of their loved one and carry it with me down the river. >> i can't imagine you thought about ever giving up. >> no. >> never? >> no. because, you know, at the end of the day, the difficulty and the burden i have carrying, swimming every day is going to be over. the burden these families have is with them the rest of their lives. >> you want people to understand what a gold star family is? >> raise awareness for the gold star family. not enough know what it is. gold star families lost a loved one in the service of the country and these families pay that ultimately sacrifice so other families don't have to. >> quite often you say people don't know and say congratulations on being a gold star family and that is no one wants to hear that. >> no one wants to be a gold star family and nobody wants to be in. people should know and respect
and really appreciate the sacrifice that was paid so we can have what we have today. >> what happens to you now? >> what happens to me now? i think, first, spend time with my wife. i've been gone a while and continue to honor and have these relationships with the gold star families and keep serving them and take it from there. >> i was going to say, don't take this the wrong way but is shaving on the to do list? >> eventually. >> what is your wife's name? >> becca. >> does she like the look? >> i think it's grown on her. i know it's mot a nenot a very t thing. >> it's very grisly adams. i think you look great. one of the important things -- >> i didn't say he didn't look great. >> i know. >> i just said it's very grisly adams. >> one of the things you've had multiple deployments and this is just an incredible feat that you have accomplished. swimming the mississippi river. i know you did this because you want to shine the spotlight on
those you served with. how important is that? and what do we need to remember about those who served and sacrificed? >> well, we have what we have today. we can do what we can do to because they paid that sacrifice. everything we have is because of the sacrifice they paid. so, you know, for me doing this challenge, it was very humbling and i feel lucky and privileged to take it on and meet the awesome families and hear their stories and keep it with me and raise awareness. these families pay the sacrifice and should not have those awkward times, so being able to meet with them and hear the stories of their loved ones and raise awareness for who they were as a person has been amazing and it will be with me the rest of my life. >> your dad told us this experience changed you. how so? >> it was awesome that he has been -- was able to be with me
each other and strengthen the relationship we had. >> do you think the country is doing enough? >> do i think the country is doing enough? >> for wounded warriors. >> wounded warriors, we focus more on the fallen heroes. raising awareness for them is the biggest aspect. so really the goal is that you can walk up to anybody on the street and ask them what a gold star family, they will know what it is. that is the biggest aspect and really just honoring these heroes. that one of the reasons we do an extreme challenge but to honor how they lived their lives. >> keep their legacies alive. >> were you a strong swimmer before this? >> absolutely not. >> how can you say that? you were a navy s.e.a.l.! >> my past is not the important thing. the focus is, you know, just we want to it to be difficult. awesome expert swimmer, then it wouldn't be a challenge. i want it to be difficult. when it's difficult, it helps me
to focus on why i'm doing it and make it that much better to bring people in. >> mission accomplished. >> thank you. >> thank you for coming today. >> thank you guys for the help. >> thank you. >> a dream house even the wealthiest fire can't move into this guy. ahead the price tag,, heading out the door, hey, what happened to coit tower? gone. can't see it due to a slate of gray. it's foggy out the door right now. temperature-wise we're in the 50s. wind are nonexistent. we'll be flat up to 5 miles an hour out to the northwest and west. temperatures in the 60s everywhere. quilt toe on tuesday. wednesday, rain far north day. everybody wet and winds thursday.
we need to be ready for whatever weather may come our way. my name's scott strenfel and i'm a meteorologist at pg&e. we make sure that our crews as well as our customers are prepared to how weather may impact their energy. so every single day we're monitoring the weather, and when storm events arise our forecast get cre out ahead of the storm to minimize any outages. during storm season we want our customers to be ready and stay safe. learn how you can be prepared at pge.com/beprepared. together, we're building a better california. narrthe holidays can be of an especially difficult time. sometimes i feel all alone. christmas used to be my favorite. everything's different now. i just don't expect anything. what if santa can't find me? narrator: to help, sleep train is holding a secret santa toy drive. bring your gift to any sleep train, and help keep the spirit of the holidays alive.
not everyone can be a foster parent... come happy birthday. i just had a heart attack... and now i have a choice. for her. for them. and him. a choice to take brilinta. a prescription for people who've been hospitalized for a heart attack. i take brilinta with a baby aspirin ...no more than 100 mg. as it affects how well it works. it's such an important thing to do to help protect against another heart attack. brilinta worked better than plavix.
and even reduced the chances of dying from another one. don't stop taking brilinta without talking to doctor. since stopping it too soon increases your risk of clots in your stent, heart attack, stroke, and even death. brilinta may cause bruising or bleeding more easily or serious, sometimes fatal bleeding. don't take brilinta if you have bleeding, like stomach ulcers. a history of bleeding in the brain, or severe liver problems. tell your doctor about bleeding, new or unexpected shortness of breath, any planned surgery and all medicines you take. i will take brilinta today. tomorrow. and every day for as long as my doctor tells me. don't miss a day of brilinta. ♪
if you think that doll houses are child's play, then you haven't seen this doll house. it's on display in new york right now. michelle miller shows us the tiny home built has the costliest real estate in a very expensive city. >> reporter: in a city known for budget busting real estate, the nearly 25,000 dollar price per square foot of this home could even mayor the barrons of wall street take pause. >> the more you look at this the more you discover things. >> reporter: since this home is inhabitable in imagine only, not even barbie would dream paying this much. >> the appraisal is for $8 point 5 million largely because of the contents and the current owner has maybe 30,000 pieces, so each one of these things is worth a certain amount of money and that adds up very quickly. >> reporter: they haven't missed a thing, have they? >> no. and there is always room for a
little bit more. >> reporter: dorothy globeis a project coordinator for this castle now on display at new york's time warner center. >> here is the armory. >> reporter: there is a suit of armor, a serving set of silver and jewelry with real, albeit very small, gem stones. >> we have these little tiny necklaces and a pair of earrings that are here with jewels. >> reporter: anybody who has something like this would you call it a borderline obsessions? >> i think once you get hooked on doll houses, you're hooked for life. >> reporter: the castle was built over a 13-year period, stretching across the mid 1970s and '80s. its owners, who would like to remain anonymous, are sharing it with the public for the first time. it requires a crew of six over 24 hours, you can see why.
but this invitation for passers-by to explore is also an effort to raise money for children's charity. >> we have a number of pieces that we are going to put up at auction because they have got so many pieces that they want to share them. >> reporter: so somebody is actively playing with this house? >> i wouldn't say playing, but curious. taking care of it. >> reporter: for doll house selectors, it's all about the details. it has working lights and books you can read and bottles in the bar are filled with real syrup! >> you may need quite a few bottles to steal anything. >> reporter: there is only one resident here. merlyn lives nine feet high in the castle tower and leaving 28 rooms open for children of all ages to admire. >> it's always evolving. don't you rearrange your house from time to time? >> reporter: i'd like to! but i can't afford to! >> this is much easier because
you don't need somebody to help move the couch. >> reporter: 8 million dollar appraisal tag, i'd have to say, you do it very carefully. >> well, absolutely. >> were you into doll houses? >> i was, but nothing like that. nothing like that. mine was like barbie's dream house and i thought that was very cool. >> we have a barbie's dream house on our christmas list this year. a baby boy is the christmas gift of a lifetime for one family. ahead, see how the baby's arrival caught his three big sisters totally by surprise! you're watching "cbs this morning." ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, [barks]
♪ three texas sisters are enjoying an early christmas present this morning. >> that is your new baby nathan this weekend. their big sisters were surprised to see him under the christmas tree. >> is it a boy? >> it's a boy. >> hi, little nathan. >> the mom wrote on facebook. we met them at the door and told them we had been out christmas shopping and got them a gift to share and it's under the tree. how about that? >> i like mom and dad's presentation. >> i like the reaction. >> i do too. >> that does it for us. be sure to tune into the "cbs evening news" tonight with scott pelley and for news 24/7, watch
good morning. 8:55. east bay school districts are hiking up substitute pay raise due to a teacher shortan school officials hope this will draw more qualified substitutes. a major swell is hitting the california coast. lifeguard are warning to stay out of the water. and uber will be expanding to lake tahoe. the ride-share company is ayou willed to cross cross-- is allowed to cross state lines. now to the coast where we have a high surf warning in effect from right now until tomorrow, about this time. right now, looking out the door, everybody has a gray
slate. out towards mt. diablo, can't see it through the dense fog out there. visibility down to half a mile. see the red highlighteddaryia? that's where we have the high surf warning in effect. sneaker waves and dangerous rip currents. we're in the 50s. it's very mild out the door. later today, a very mild day, under partly to mostly cloudy skies and the low and mid-60s. outside number is 67 degrees. but tomorrow the outside number is 69 degrees. then we're talking about rain far north bay on wednesday, everybody has rain and wind up to an inch and a half on thursday. gianna in the house with traffic up next.
good morning from the traffic center. we have a new accident westbound 237 right at mccarthy. it's blocking lanes. as you work your way westbound for the morning drive we're see delays toward milpitas and 101. at accident, at hamilton, pretty sluggish. looks like the bay bridge is easing up a little bit.
wayne: yes! whoo! - money! wayne: hey! jonathan: it's a trip to iceland. wayne: you've got the big deal of the day! - let's make a deal! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal". now, here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, what's up, america, welcome to "let's make a deal". i'm wayne brady, thanks for tuning in. who wants to make a deal? (cheers and applause) let's see, let us see. let's go on up here. carmen miranda. come on, carmen miranda. mara. let's go, mara. everybody else, have a seat, have a seat. hey, carmen miranda mara. - hi, how are you, wayne brady? wayne: i'm good. that's the whole name.