tv CBS This Morning CBS January 7, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PST
saturday morning. dry sunday, more rain monday. dry tuesday, more rain on wednesday. captions by: caption colorado firstname.lastname@example.org good morning to our viewers 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." a terro care in france. police in paris shoot and kill a man who may have been about to attack a police station. a dramatic rescue this morning of 17 miners trapped nearly 800 feet underground in new york state. can a cup of coffee a day keep the doctor away? new federal guidelines on what makes a healthy diet. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. the man tried to get into a police station while armed with a knife, shot dead by officers. >> french police stop a
potential terror attack. >> police say they thought the man may have been wearing a suicide belt. but officials now say it was fake. >> 17 miners trapped underground are safe and sound, stuck in an elevator 800 feet underground in lansing, new york. >> this is the second time in four days that china suspended training. >> a third el niño fueled storm has been slamming california. >> up there on the hood, there he goes to safety. >> donald trump is saying that you had a canadian passport. >> not true. >> the war of words between donald trump and ted cruz is heating up. >> i'm doing this because i like ted cruz. we have a good relationship. >> doubts about north korea's claimed hydrogen bomb test. >> no powerball winner. saturday's jackpot will be an estimated $675 million, the
largest in u.s. history. >> a family trapped in a house fire. the only way to escape was to jump from a window. >> new categories, favorite late night show host in this room right now. >> the 42nd annual people's choice awards. >> the ladies of "the talk." someone tried to steal the spotlight. >> and all of that matters. >> it looks like lil' kim is lying again. >> north korea claims it successfully tested a hydrogen bomb. we have exclusive footage of the test. >> on "cbs this morning." >> we came back from a beautiful family vacation which i call let's pay a lot of money to go fight in a hotel. >> i've been there. >> let's fight on bikes. let's fight on paddle boards. it's fight about how well behaved those other children seem to be. >> announcer: 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, paris police are investigating what might be a new attempt at terror. officers shot and killed a man with a knife outside a police station. cellphone video shows police quickly backing away from the suspect when they saw what appeared to be an explosives vest. >> investigators say he was carrying a picture of an isis flag. this happened exactly one year after the attack on the "charlie hebdo" newspaper. charlie d'agata is in london. charlie? >> reporter: good morning. police say a man armed with a five tried to enter a police station in paris before being shot dead by police. at first it appeared he was wearing a suicide belt. sources say he had wires sticking out of his clothing. now police sources say that was a fake. there is a bomb squad onsite
just in case. this comes at a time when paris is on edge and high alert. it was a year ago today that two men, brothers, attacked the offices of "challenrlie hebdo." the whole place is now cordoned off. and at the moment police are treating this as a potential terrorist incident. norah? >> charlie, thanks. more breaking news, rescuers just wrapped up a complicated operation to save a group of miners trapped deep underground in upstate new york. 17 mine workers spent hours stuck overnight in lansing. the drama unfolded in one of the deepest salt mines in north america. demarco morgan has more. >> reporter: good morning. the crane arrived on scene overnight to help in the rescue effort. it took emergency responders ten hours to bring the miners up. they were brought up 14 at a time. they're now safely above ground and rescuers say they're in good
position. they got stuck in an elevator, trapped roughly 775 feet underground according to the ithaca fire department. that's about half the size of the empire state building. this all happened in lansing, new york, an hour south of syracuse. the mine is one of the deepest salt mines in the country. first responders sent down food, water, and blankets while the miners were trapped. the rescue operation wrapped up less than two hours ago. >> demarco, thanks. stock prices on wall street are dropping this morning. [ bell ringing ] >> the dow lost 300 points in the first five minutes of trading before regaining some of the lost ground. the s&p 500 and nasdaq are also down after another massive selloff in china. >> the shanghai index cleared over 7% overnight.
stocks fell this morning in japan, britain, and germany. cbs news's business analyst jill schlesinger is with us to talk about what's causing all of this. good morning, jill. >> good morning. >> what's the fear here? and do you create more fear by shutting down your stock market? >> the big fear here is that the chinese government is actually seeing much worse growth than we know, and therefore they decided to devalue their currency today. that makes their exports cheaper overseas. the fear is if they're slowing down, the world slows down, bad for stocks. i believe these new trading triggers they put in effect have really exacerbated the problem. what we know from these triggers, at least in the u.s. markets, is that when you put them in place for a short period of time, you let there be a breather, then markets can resume trading, that's good. but when you shut them down after just 30 minutes, it can really get the anxiety level pretty high. >> and the u.s. stocks took a little bit of a tumble in part due to what's happening in china.
what do you expect today? >> i think it will be a bad day. on monday we started off with a horrible day, it looked like we were on the road to a 3% loss. so whatever happens today, hang in there, chill out, don't make too many big moves. right now the u.s. economy is actually in pretty decent shape. we have no evidence of a slowdown, at least at this point. >> jill schlesinger, thank you so much. as the presidential race heats up, vice president joe biden says he still thinks about what might have been. biden said on wednesday, "i regret it every day," when asked b an interviewer about his decision not to run. julianna goldman is in washington with more. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the vice president did a round of interviews to talk about president obama's executive actions on gun control. but just months after announcing he wouldn't challenge hillary clinton for the democratic nomination, he made clear it's still something he thinks about daily. >> i regret it every day.
but it was the right decision for my family and for me. >> reporter: vice president joe biden conceded he's still conflicted about his decision not to run for president. >> i plan on staying deeply involved. we've got two good candidates. there's real robust debate between hillary and bernie, as there would have been if i had gotten in the raises. >> reporter: biden's remarks come three months after announcing he would not run for president. >> i believe we're out of time necessary to mount a winning campaign for the nomination. >> reporter: the vice president always said it was the grief over his son beau from brain cancer that made the decision so difficult. >> i landed in a military base and met a whole group of military families. and a guy in the back yells, major beau biden, bronze star, sir, served with him in iraq. and all of a sudden, i lost it. how could you --
>> reporter: days after he announced he wouldn't seek the white house, biden told norah o'donnell how his son felt about his running. >> some people have written that beau on his death bed said, dad, you've got to run, and there was this sort of hollywood moment. nothing like that ever happened. as a matter of fact, it was almost the opposite. it was almost, dad, you've got to stay strong because the family is going to look to you, dad. >> reporter: biden made a point of praising bernie sanders and hillary clinton for debating the issues and not attacking each other personally, a not so subtle dig at the republican candidates. he made clear he's intent on staying relevant throughout this campaign. >> julianna, thank you. donald trump says ted cruz should ask a judge if he can be president. this is the latest twist in trump's new challenge to the canadian-born texas snoenator. major garrett is in pocahontas,
iowa, where ted cruz will make his first campaign stop of the day. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. ted cruz graduated with honors from harvard law school and was once a national collegiate debate champion. none of that has prepared him for the raging birther debate going on with donald trump or for trump'sen so eunsolicited advice. against all evidence, donald trump claims an aversion to birtherism. >> i'm doing this for the good of ted, because i like him, and he likes me. >> reporter: but for cruz, born in calgary, canada, to an american mother, the issue is a distraction. the real estate mogul offered cruz, a harvard-trained lawyer, some legal advice. >> you go to federal court to ask for what's called a declaratory judgment. >> reporter: cruz denied having a canadian passport and said the legal question is moot. >> as a legal matter it's quite
straightforward. i would note it has occurred many times in history. john mccain was born in panama but was a natural born citizen because his parents were u.s. citizens. >> reporter: but mccain offered no help. mccain faced similar questions during his 2008 white house run due to his birth on a u.s. military base overseas. >> that's different from being born on foreign soil. so i think there is a question. i am not a constitutional scholar on that. but i think it's worth looking into. >> reporter: in new hampshire, jeb bush called the issue phony. >> this is donald trump trying to put everybody into his own reality tv show. i'm not going to play it. >> reporter: rand paul says one thing is for certain. >> he is qualified and eligible to be the prime minister of canada. >> reporter: cruz is on a week-long bus tour of iowa, helpless to avoid the seeds of doubt trump is trying to plant here. cruz's strategy is simple.
harvest votes wherever he can find them. in pocahontas county, 7,000 people live. in 2012, rick santorum carried this county is 101 votes. >> thank you, major, well done. the west coast is bracing for more rain had to morning. record rain flooded roads, created mudslides and damaged homes. el niño is expected to bring more scattered showers and lower temperatures today to southern california. ben tracy is in california at a mobile home park covered in mud. ben, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. relentless rainstorms have caused mud to flow down from this canyon. they've had to bring in heavy machinery to stop the mudslides and clear it all out. the reason they're doing that is because this is a mobile home park. this mud comes down from the canyon, washes across here, and basically ends up in people's front yards. this has become such a problem here that firefighters decided
to evacuate ten mobile homes just last night. record breaking rainstorms are now creating serious problems in southern california. firefighters scrambled to pump 8 inches of water out of this orange county driveway, while those in other flood-prone neighborhoods hope retaining walls hold up the hill sides behind their homes. >> we're up to about 6,000 tons. >> reporter: across the region, emergency crews are a lifeline. in arizona they pulled a man and his young grandson from their hummer after they were swept up in raging floodwaters. >> unbelievable. i thank god a thousand times. >> reporter: in the los angeles area, a utility worker was killed while responding to a service call during the storm. neighbors say he appeared to slip, falling onto live electrical wires. further north, powerful storms downed power lines and toppled trees. a lightning strike last night
set this garage on fire. the storms have brought with them some much-needed relief after four years of drought. >> this is a good chance we'll see more snow this week than we did all last season. >> reporter: skiers are taking to the slopes in the mountains, while l.a. county is collecting below zero of gallons of stormwater to replenish groundwater supplies. in an average year how much water are you capturing in these places? >> on average we capture about 65 billion gallons of water. in wetter years such as this el niño, we can capture easily two to three times that amount. >> reporter: the heaviest rain has moved out of the area, and much of southern california will start drying out over the next two days. but forecasters warn this is just the beginning of a very wet el niño winter. >> ben, thank you so much. south korea vows this morning to retaliate against north korea's nuclear test. it says it will resume propaganda broadcasts across the
board. pyongyang faces growing doubt about its claim that it detonated a hydrogen bomb. margaret brennan is at the white house. margaret, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president obama told the leaders of south korea and japan that the u.s. response will be strong. but short of military action, it isn't clear how to stop north korea's expanding nuclear program. the nuclear blast sparked cheers in north korea. >> ic condemn it unequivocally. >> reporter: and condemnation around the world. u.s. officials made a flurry of calls to reassure allies. the u.n. held an emergency meeting to plan how to punish leader kim jong un for exploding an atomic device, a powerful addition to north korea's arsenal. the u.s. is skeptical of those claims.
>> that initial analysis is not consistent with the claims that were made by the north koreans that they had successfully conducted a test of a hydrogen bomb. we have determined that they conducted a nuclear test last night. >> reporter: u.s. aircraft flying out of japan will now test for radiation to determine exactly what type of device north korea exploded at a site used for its past three nuclear tests. president obama continued a decades-long policy of slapping punishing financial sanctions on pyongyang to stop weapons development. he's also pressured china to rein him in. nothing has worked. financial sanctions are the likely option, but north korea is already the most severely sanctioned country in the world. >> margaret brennan at the white house, thanks. the restaurant chain
chipotle is promising to cooperate with a federal criminal investigation into food safety. the probe looks into a norovirus outbreak last year. chipotle's stock fell 5% wednesday, dropping $21 to close at $426. its shares have plunged more than $300 since october. michelle miller is here with what the investigation could uncover. michelle, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. recent norovirus and e coli outbreaks have taken a bite out of chipotle's earnings. sales were down in the last quarter of 2015. now the department of justice is investigating the chain. exactly what it's looking for is still unknown. >> chipotle subpoenaed. >> news of the criminal investigation. along with disappointing earnings sent chipotle's stock plunging wednesday. in a federal subpoena issued, chipotle was ordered to hand
over paperwork from their restaurant in simi valley, california. an alleged norovirus made 200 people were sickened there in august. >> they tend to stem from a series of problems without adequate protections being put in place. >> reporter: several of these incidents have plagued the popular chain. december sales fell 30% when more than a hundred students in boston became sick with norovirus after eating at one chipotle's restaurants. earlier in the fall, an e coli outbreak linked to the chain sickened people in nine states. >> consumers expect companies to be responsible, not perfect. >> reporter: the department of justice wouldn't comment on the current investigation. in a statement on wednesday, chipotle said, "we do not discuss details surrounding pending legal action. we will cooperate fully as the investigation moves forward."
gayle? >> got it, michelle, thank you. the dream, keep hope alive, it lives on this morning for anybody who is hoping to claim that massive powerball prize. can you believe nobody won that big drawing last night for about half a billion dollars. this means the estimated prize for saturday's drawing is $675 million, wow, that's the largest jackpot for a lottery game in united states history. the odds of winning, really good, about 1 in more than $292 million. a woman from north carolina won the last biggest one. the federal government is out with new advice for a healthier diet. ahead, how favorite treats like
hospital despite complaints she couldn't breathe. ahead, the frightening moments a woman experienced moments before she died. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." ♪ ♪ the all-new tacoma. toyota. let's go places. but lets just get real, we also want to loose weight. what's great about the smartpoints program is you do both, it's not counting calories it's counting points. which actually is like kind of a game. having the points literally gives you accountability.
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no match and no near. ahead a jackpot will be a record 675 million dollars... the biggt in u-s -- good morning. i'm frank mallicoat. it's 7:26. here's what's happening. saturday's lottery jackpot will be a record $675 million for the powerball. it's the biggest in u.s. history. that's because nobody won also night's drawing but a ticket purchased at perry's liquor store in union city matched five numbers without the powerball number of 17 and is worth $1.4 million to one lucky winner. the stormy weather may have eased for now but the bay area still is feeling the effects. this large tree went down this morning in woodside. the next half-hour on "cbs this morning," the fbi hunt for a female jewel thief accused of stealing millions. more on that, traffic and weather and how about this rainy weather? roberta has your forecast after the break. ,,,,,,
we are still dealing with delays at the bay bridge. metering lights are on this morning as you work your way westbound out of oakland into san francisco. right now your drive times for the eastshore freeway we are looking at 27 minutes as you commute along the eastshore freeway. westbound from the carquinez bridge to the maze. san mateo bridge still seeing a backup there on that westbound side. drive times close to 20 minutes. no problems out of marin southbound 101, 580 into san francisco looks good. still a little slick out there but a lot drier of the here's roberta. our live hi-def doppler radar does indicate that we have some rain showers offshore. we did have several rain showers move into the los gatos and saratoga area early this morning but this storm is taking a nosedive to the south leaving us with mostly cloudy skies, sunny breaks today. isn't that beautiful? look at mount diablo with that layer of low cloud and areas of fog under mostly cloudy skies. we are in the 40s. highs today in the 50s. we have more rain friday night through saturday morning and more rain next week. ,,
♪ so here is my impression of the white house. okay? i was hanging around there and i'm talking to them and then we try and leave and then don't let him leave. he can't leave. >> i literally can't leave the white house? >> no. not unless it's all organized. guns and helicopters and, you know? he is like a guy captured by aliens. right? and the aliens bring him back to their planet. >> the planet white house? >> planet white. they keep him there. the only show they get is the "beverly hillbillies." so they build him a house and they say we have brought you to our planet to solve all of our problems because you have an incredible brain and he can do that. as soon as he starts to solve the problems, they go, "we don't
agree with that." >> a good take from there jerry seinfeld. >> how good ask this that? >> planet white house. >> some truth in it too. new federal guidelines are out this morning for a healthy diet. we all want one of those. dr. holly phillips will show us the dietary suggestions just released, including how you could benefit from drink not one, not two, but multiple cups of coffee a day! >> all right! plus, take a good look at this. surveillance images of a pair of armed robbers. investigators believe they are getting away with millions in jeweler. since the thieves are so easy to see, why is it so hard to find them? we will explain ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "usa today" reports on big cuts at macy's after a disappointing holiday season. the department store revealed the list of 36 stores nationwide it will close by the spring. more than 4500 jobs will be
eliminated. the "los angeles times" reports on the gas leak in porter ranch. enhanced video shows a massive leak which was discovered back in october. thousands of residents evacuated the neighborhood. the emergency declaration calls for a thorough response to the gas leak by the state. it also requires stepped-up inspections for all natural gas storage facilities. >> "the houston chronicle" reports on a grand jury indicting a state trooper who arrested sandra bland. rhine encinia will be fired. he pulled over blabbnd in july r failing to use a turn signal. he plans to plead not guilty. "wall street journal" reports on a huge global expansion by netflix and brought their stocks higher yesterday. it added 130 new countries
including russia, india and singapore. it is in 190 countries now and they are adding arab and korean to the languages it supports but it is still not inside china. "the new york times" reports two of baseball's greatest players will join the hall of fame. ken griffey jr. was elect with a record 99.3% of the vote and the second mike piazza holds the record for most home runs by a catcher. among those not making this year's cut? barry bonds and roger clemens. both have been linked to alleged steroid use. the family of a woman who died after being forcibly removed from a florida hospital is calling for a federal investigation. 57-year-old barbara dawson was admitted for stomach pain and later complained of shortness of breath and she died less than two hours after a police officer arrived to remove her from the hospital. elaine quijano of cbsn is here
with more. >> reporter: barbara dawson was discharged by hospital staff in the early morning hours of december 21st when she removfus to leave her room she called police to place her under arrest for disorderly conduct and trespa trespassing. >> walk out of here peacefully or i can take you out of here. >> reporter: barbara dawson said she was in pain and couldn't breathe. but officer john padlock with the blountstown police department tried to remove her oxygen mask. >> let's take this offer. >> you can't take that off! >> i can. >> no, you can't! >> yes, ma'am. >> wait! >> you have to leave. >> reporter: dawson arrived by ambulance to calhoun liberty hospital around eight hours earlier. angela donor was with her niece throughout the deal. >> i said she need her oxygen. no, she don't, she fine, she fine. [ screaming ] >> leave me alone! i can't even breathe! >> reporter: officer padlock suggested dawson was trying to
invoice going to jail. >> behind your back. >> i can't breathe! no, i can't breathe! >> put your hands behind your back. >> i beg you. >> reporter: dawson collapsed outside of the hospital just feet from the police car. >> falling down like this and laying down, that's not going to stop you from going to jail. >> she is sick. >> she's okay. >> reporter: dawson remains next to the police car for 18 minutes. officer padlock and medical staff tried to get her in. >> she is just dead weight. >> lay her back and somebody grab her feet. >> reporter: minutes later, a doctor demanded dawson be readmitted to the hospital where she died. calhoun medical hospital continue to grieve the loss of a patient and setting up a medical and community task force to review better practices and better communication. >> in that piece, she was begging for help. >> reporter: martha smith dixon said her cousin was a pillar of
her community. >> everyone knew barbara. she was a jewel. >> reporter: benjamin crump is representing dawson's family. >> nobody should die like this. today, it was barbara dawson. if we don't speak to this, it will be someone else tomorrow. >> reporter: barbara dawson was uninsured. a medical examiner found she died from a blood clot in her lung. hospital staff told police, dawson was okay and had been discharged. a big impact at a time when two-thirds of americans are overweight or obese. dr. holly phillips is here with the recommendation. >> good morning. >> what is the big recommendation? >> i think the most radical change this year had to do with
sugar intake. now, excess sugars have always been discouraged. but this year, the guidelines took it a step further and they actually put an upper limit on how much excess sugar we should have which is less than 10% of our daily calories. that translates into ruffle 10 to 12 teaspoons of added sugar a day. when you put it in context one soda or sports drink has more than 10 to 12 teaspoons sugar a day and takes those things off the table. >> this is big because they have never gone specifically after sugar in this way. >> right. they have always said limit added sugar but now they said limited to exactly this amount or under. >> i think that is fascinating, because if you think about it, we have known the war on sugar exists but the idea that one can of soda or one sports drink could put you over the edge. i think that rings a bell for
numbers. with one was the total fat intake daily. and the other was total dietary cholesterol intake daily. they got rid of those upper limits. but they are not saying have a high fat, high cholesterol diet. they want the focus to be on the bad fat, saturated fat and make up less than 10% of our daily calories and if we do it replace the bad fats with polyunsaturated fats we will take in less cholesterol and fewer total fat calories. >> what did it say about coffee? >> good news for java drinkers. i'll throw myself in this camp. they offered very strong evidence that moderate coffee consumption, three small cups, three to five small cups a day, they saw no link with chronic diseases and actually cited some evidence that coffee consumption could decrease the risk of
announcement: this storm promises to be the biggest of the decade. with total accumulation of up to three feet. roads will be shut down indefinitely. and schools are closed. campbell's soups go great with a cold and a nice red. made for real, real life. dads don't take sick days, dads take nyquil severe dave, i'm sorry to interrupt. i gotta take a sick day tomorrow. the nighttime, sniffling, sneezing, coughing, aching, fever, best sleep with a cold, medicine.
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hit the store when it first opens and there are no customers. this surveillance video shows one of the brazen thieves pulling off the latest heist earlier this week. the woman, believed to be in her late 20s or early 30s, locks the front door at a jared vault jewelry store in north carolina before making her way to the expensive merchandise. this was after the fbi says she forced two employees into a back room at gun point and zip-tied their hands. federal agents believe the woman and a man are behind at least six jewelry heists in georgia, florida, south carolina, tennessee, and north carolina. >> these are very well-planned jewelry store robberies. they are not just walking into the jewelry stores.
they have some knowledge about the industry. i believe they are possibly bringing them to a larger city such as new york city or some of the larger cities where these theft rings operate from. >> reporter: authorities say the teen carefully inspects their targets. in panama city beach, the woman spoke with a woman the day before she was caught shoving diamonds and watches into a plastic bag. she wears gloves to hide any fingerprints. but for some reason, has never hidden her face. >> the most frustrating part of the case or the most challenging part of the case is the pictures are so clear and we have such good surveillance footage, that nobody has come forward yet with information to help us identify these people. >> reporter: it's believed the thieves have stolen millions in high-end jewelry. they tend to pick stores by the interstate, presumably for an easy escape using a different car each time to avoid further detection. >> with social media these days, somebody knows who these people are. they are using service in the their robberies
could become more risky and violent. >> thank you, mark. i have a thoroueory. you want to hear it? i think those are disguises. doesn't make sense you can see their faces and nobody comes forward. when you catch them, i don't think she is going to have dark hair and i don't think she is going to wear glasses and i think he is wearing stuff. we will see. >> detective king! detective king! >> i have the king detective agency. whoopie. just a theory. thank you, mark. >> it makes sense. >> i was waiting for you to weigh in, mr. rose. potential new treatment for concussions to get teen athletes back in the game that doesn't involve medicine or surgery is ahead. plus, don't mess with the ladies of "the talk" especially
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back to your intespeech, girl. >> security, security. according to our patterns at "entertainment tonight "the man was kicked off and arrested. they were even kicking him! go, go, girls! congratulations to them. >> congratulations to them! that's right. don't stand in their way! >> don't take no stuff! >> that's right. leonardo decap icaprio talks to charlie rose coming up. pe blood clots. xarelto® is also proven to reduce the risk of stroke in people with afib, not caused by a heart valve problem. for people with afib currently well managed on warfarin, there is limited information on how xarelto® and warfarin compare in reducing the risk of stroke. you know, taking warfarin, i had to deal with that blood testing routine. i couldn't have a healthy salad whenever i wanted. i found another way. yeah, treatment with xarelto®.
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fairfield woman who threw a small dog to the ground last month. brandi chin faces a good morning. it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. police have arrested the fairfield woman who threw a small dog to the ground last month. brandi chin faces a charge of felony animal cruelty and abuse. the pug shown in the surveillance video was not seriously hurt. the stormy weather has eased up a bit today but some powerful pacific waves are pelting the coast. here's a look at rockaway beach in pacifica this morning. coming up on "cbs this morning," a look at whether exercise soon after a concussion can expedite healing for teens. the new study could assist the road to recovery. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,
south bay where we find an accident northbound 87 right at santa clara. the good news it's not on the main lines of the roads but it is blocking the off-ramp. you have some activity there on the scene. and if you check our maps here, you can see a lot of red which means some slow-and-go conditions. that means your drive times are about 18 minutes now northbound to 101. 101 slow under 25 miles per hour northbound between 280/680 and 237. another wreck reported south 680 at monument blocking lanes. we are seven days into the new year and so far this year kentfield has gotten up to 4.5" of rain. good morning, our hi-def doppler radar is picking up some rain showers off the coast but for the most part all the activity is diving to the south. my gift to you is a little bit of sunshine this morning. currently, temperatures are 40s and 50s today. we have rain slated for friday night into saturday morning.
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morning." there's more there's more real news ahead. john dickerson looks at why donald trump is saying this now. but first, here's today's eye opener at 8:00. french officials say a man brandishing a knife tried to enter a plolice station in pari was arrested by police. the big fear is that the chinese government is actually
seeing much worse growth than we know. just months after announcing he wouldn't challenge hillary clinton, the vice president made clear it's still something he thinks about daily. >> he says he's a natural born citizen because his mother is a u.s. citizen. i hope he's right. >> forecasters warn this is just the beginning of a very wet el nino winter. overnight, president obama told the leaders of south korea and japan that the u.s. response will be strong. the outlet mall is where the spring of robberies began last april. the pair of jewelry thieves have a plan and they stick to it. american idol begins it's final season. >> now if you want to see mentally ill people sing, you'll have to go to the bus station. i'm charlie rose with gail king and norah o'donnell, paris police stopped what may have been a new terror attack. a man with a knife attempted to enter a police station in northern france, officers shot
and killed him. >> paris was already on edge because it was one year to the day of the attack on the "charlie hebdo" newspaper. >> a man was shouting allah akbar before police shot him dead. two sources said he had wires sticking out of his clothes. but police say that belt appears to be a fake. the bomb squad has been called in and the neighborhood is on lockdown. some of the city's transport services have been closed as a precautionary measure, this comes a year to the day after the attack on the newspaper "charlie hebdo." police say today's incident is more likely terrorism than a criminal act. the first votes in iowa aif will be cast in 25 days and a dispute between the two top republican candidates is heating up. donald trump says questions over ted cruz's citizenship could put
the gop in jeopardy. cruz who was born in canada says there's no question he's a thal born u.s. citizen because his mother is american. >> the child of a u.s. citizen born abroad is a natural born citizen. people will continue to make political noise about it. but as a legal matter, it's quite straight forward. >> donald trump was asked if he's doing to ted cruz what he did to president obama. the republican front-runner consistently questioned the president's birthplace. >> i have my own theory on obama. someday i'll write a book and it will be very successful. but ted should ask for a declaratory judgment because that will clear it all up. i'm doing this for the good of ted, because i like him, he likes me, we have a good relationship. >> cruz is probably saying please don't do me any favors.
>> john dickerson is in washington. good morning, sir. >> good morning, charlie. john, what does donald trump think he's doing and accomplishing here? >> he's just doing this for the good of ted krz, his friend. he mentioned this once before during the summer about this question of ted cruz's birthplace. i mentioned this a month ago and i said will you bring it up again, and he said only if he becomes in the time two. congratulations ted cruz, you're in the final two, which is the prize. so he's close enough that donald trump wants to raise doubts about him, wants to create issues, he's usually a counterpuncher e, in this case he's going after cruz without being provoked. >> and you see mccain weigh in, and is this essentially taking the knife in cruz's back and twisting it a little bit? >> mccain, you never know which
of those two he would go after. but you're right, he's not a fan of ted cruz, so he's happy in this case to pile on a little here. >> okay, but, john, is there any evidence that this will work? and how does it work? >> here's to the way it would work, there's no evidence there's a real burning question among conservatives about the citizenship requirement for the president. the concern is if they are a stalking horse for some other set of concerns, so if people start to furrow their brow about this issue. but ted cruz doesn't seem to have that problem among conservatives. so if it were to grow into some big issue it would be because people have some other concern that they can't articulate outloud and he doesn't have some sort of excuse for it. >> ted cruz is certainly not -- with the jumping the shark reference. >> he hasn't taken the bait on any of these needless that
donald trump has done. usually candidates have to respond, you don't want to be defined by your opponent, that's kind of in the playbook. but he's done the opposite and ted cruz has stayed away. it's interesting because if he were to engage and make this a big back and forth fight, there is the view among some that it actually gt le start to hear th attacks, the underlying attacks, even if it's being debunk ed and start to believe the underlying attacks even when it's being debunked. so for right now he's going to stay away from these fights. >> what about the momentum in iowa? >> cruz has the momentum, because he has the support ideological and he has a very good ground game. he's doing very well there now. and his opponents are saying he's going to win in a landslide, they're trying to set the expectations super high, because if he doesn't win by a
new thinking on new thinking on recovering from concussions, new research that could lead to a major shift on how doctors treat teenaged athletes with traumatic brain injuries. we have that next right here on "cbs this morning." knows i'm in over my head ♪ ♪ over my head ♪ eight seconds left in overtime, she's on your mind ♪ ♪ she's on your mind
sometimes it's just because the athletes are often eager to just get back in the game. doctors are exploring ways to speed up the recovery. >> reporter: the basketball court is just one of the places where doctors have seen an increase this concussions among young people. at the moment, there is no specific treatment for concussions, but researchers at the university of buffalo are looking into weather prescribing exercise might just be that magic pill. >> is it giving you any symptoms? >> no. >> reporter: at the jacobs school of medicine in biomedical sciences, doctors interviews 15-year-old cameron for concussion symptoms. she got that concussion, her first, playing basketball. >> i was going to take a charge and a girl went up for the lay-up and pushed as she went and i fell back and slammed my head against the ground. >> does that hurt?
>> the doctor examined cameron and invited her to join a my clinical trial on acute concussions among teens between 13 and 17, the allege group that takes the longest to recover. unlike most con cussed patients, most are prescribed exercise days after the concussion, instead of just rest. >> in one study we showed that the exercise actually changed their brain from abnormal to normal. >> so cameron walked on a treadmill, every day for 20 minutes at a gentle pace while monitoring her heart rate. >> reporter: how could this be a game changer? >> we don't have a treatment for concussion right now, there's no pill you can take. right now all you can do is sort of wait until the symptoms go away. >> but in this case? >> in this case, we're studying
the physiology of the brain and that this will actually speed recovery in kids with acute concussion. >> reporter: a concussion occurs when a blow to the head causes the head to move inside the skull, which can change to the way the brain functions. >> you see the spine aae aal co coming up into the brain stem. >> typically an mri does not show a concussion. >> the power of this study is that it's in younger athletes. >> pediatric neurologist barry kos soft i can says he's eager to see the study's results. >> yes, we'll have some guidelines and try to get them going faster and everybody can benefit, as long as it's done in a controlled way. >> 16-year-old goalkeeper julia whipple was one of the first to enroll and successfully complete the trial. back in september, she collided head on with an opponent. >> as an athlete, was it hard to
not to want to push yourself a little bit more than you should. >> i'm used to do workouts with my team, so having to walk around at a specific pace was hard because i knew i wanted to go faster. >> dr. heavy vie says that's the biggest challenge. >> the risk is that someone who's doing this approach could do it too aggressively. that's possible. >> has that happened yet? >> it's happened in some of my patients, but they learn pretty quickly that they can't really push it too far because they get symptoms. >> julia's mother says she's glad to see her daughter is healthy and she's hopeful that this new treatment whether help young athletes safely compete again. >> the more information you have the better. it's your kid. >> the doctor was adamant that if you suffer a concussion, you shouldn't go out and exercise,
remember, this is a study that they're conducting and it will be at least another eight months to a year before the results are in. >> that's really important information. >> we both shook at the same time, because that mother said, the more information you have, the better for your kid. there's a new year's resolution you might want to put on hold. we'll look at the% time of the year to join a gym an how you can work out for free. that's next on "cbs this morning."
i feel like i have more energy. it was hard at first, but now if i go a day without working out, i miss it. >> i'm proud of us, guys. first week is the hardest. we are over the hump. joining that gym was the best decision we ever made. >> we never went back to the gym again. >> yes! yeah. >> after a little of this. >> that's real. >> how i met your mother gang never returned to the gym and gyms are counting on you not to show up as well. that's right. health club memberships at all-time high more than 54 million in 2014 but the percentage of members who never use the gym is a massive 67%. cbs news business analyst jill schlesinger it back at the table. good morning. >> good morning. >> if you look at the dynamics of this, the business model, they make sure that they sign up way more people than they have capacity for.
>> absolutely. you know what? it makes sense because we are human beings and what do we do? we get say we are going to the gym new year's resolution and we sign up for the annual membership and project we will do that throughout the year. when most people blow it off after the first few weeks. the real issue is here you've got to be clear with yourself. how much are you going to use this gym? does that annual membership really make sense? maybe doing a monthly membership and testing it out for a few months is a better idea and then do the annual membership. >> monday is the busiest day? >> monday is the busiest day. january, of course, the busiest month. so if you have not signed that paper work yet, i would advise you to wait because in february, when the gym empties out, you might be able to get a better in fact, many gyms offer the best discounts in the dead of summer when everybody is hanging out outside. so you want to check around and try to get a deal that is good for you. >> can you get some rider to
your contract issays you can cancel at well? >> most of them can but it's if you look back and say how many times did i use the gym last year? you have to be realistic. people ended up spending $17 per class they did or $17 per gym appearance, right? you can buy many of these packs for ten bucks a spot and so the reality is with all of the extra exciting ways to go work out today, you may be better off skipping that annual membership. >> and paying per class. how can technology help us in this regard? >> i think this is huge, because, obviously, there is an entire industry that is actually built on us saying we want to be better fit people, right? so fitbit just introduced their newest device. we also have a lot of social communities that are built around sharing your information. we know that people who share their information about working out and weight loss tend to do better than those who don't. that is kind of a cool one. yeah.
and the other thing that is really interesting about technology is there are all of these new services that allow you to stream. so you may be able to just go to a youtube channel called be fit and for free! work out in your home! how cool is that? >> i really like that. >> except one little problem. >> what? >> you still have to do it and that means you have to get up off of your touche. >> i like the advice you gave sign up for monthly. i didn't know you could do that. all morning we have been teasing for going for free. how do you do that? >> a lot of gyms will offer a try before you buy week. so you get to do a week. this is great. you go one for a week and next a week and another for a week. one of our producers here says she likes to that the first couple of months of winter and then she can throw owner sneakers on and run outside when it's springtime. look around and check your health insurance and medicaid may be covered as well and corporate memberships observe offer a discount. >> does cbs do? >> they do. >> i'll check that out. thank you, jill. leonardo daicaprio tells
charlie wh are still on offer around t pare for good morning, it's 8:25. time for some news headlines. free sandbags are still on offer around the bay area as people prepare for flooding. the concord supply is running low. just check cbssf.com for locations. all this rain has been good for folsom lake. northeast of sacramento, the water level has risen 28 feet in just the past month. it's now at 25% capacity. and coming up on "cbs this morning," charlie rose sit down with golden globe nominated actor leonardo dicaprio. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,,,
good morning. trouble on 880 a new accident southbound right at thornton blocking lanes. you can see traffic is very slow as you work your way southbound 880 anyway out of hayward as you head into fremont this morning. on the flip side northbound if you are working your way through 880 in oakland, you are bogged down. it will take you almost 30 minutes to go from 238 into the maze in the downtown oakland area. willow pass road accident on the right side slow approaching the scene and checking your drives into san francisco right now northbound 280 about a 15- minute ride from 380 over towards 101. 101 itself from 92 to the 80 split, that will take you almost 30 minutes for your
drive time. stop-and-go as you work your way on to 280 extension into san francisco. east 92 heavy out of half moon bay. how about this? how about some good news? no delays right now at the bay bridge. very few, in fact. the metering lights remain on so a little drier out there but that's not going to last. here's roberta. >> our hi-def doppler radar is picking up some rain showers and occasionally one of of these cells moves onshore so grab that umbrella to be safe today. anything we see really won't be measurable. oh, boy do you see that beautiful view? it went in and out and we have temperatures in the 40s. later today we are talking about temperatures from the 50s in pacifica to the bayside in oakland and berkeley and alameda. mid-50s in mountain view, vallejo at 54 degrees. mid-50s tri-valley. winds will be light. we do have a little spotty shower today dry day on friday more rain friday night through your saturday morning. dry saturday afternoon through sunday. more rain on monday. we'll get a bit of a break on tuesday. and then a wetter system by wednesday. announcer: get beautyrest, posturepedic,
♪ there you go. yeah. look right towards me. toes out. toes up. just like that. keep hanging on. >> woo! >> heck yeah. that's what i'm talking about. >> yeah. oh, now he is down! >> you couldn't do it. >> we had it, man. it was a high five that gotcha! yea! >> the reporter in utah didn't quite finish on his feet when he celebrated learning to ski and learn to ski in snowboard month. made it most of the way down and then chitty chatting and down he goes. welcome back. one reporter who is having no problem staying upright on a ski slope is our own don dahler.
he is on a mountainside in pennsylvania's poconos where winter started late. >> where he is happy. >> can you talk and ski at the same time, don? that is the question. >> we are going to find out, aren't we? >> feel no pressure! we just saw a reporter go down. he'll show us how resorts in the east plan to win the battle with nature and win back business. plus, what makes you happier? saving time or money? dr. holly phillips is in our toyota green room with new research. see how age can make the difference and how the trend may be changing. that is ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. bloomberg reports on a class action lawsuit against fitbit of false advertising. suit claims the activity trackers are inaccurate. one woman reported her heart rate was under by 50 points. >> at least 20 universities have banned or restricted
hoverboards. school officials are concerned some could catch fire. at one university in new jersey any hoverboards found on campus will be confiscated. >> britain's "telegraph" prince george completed his first day at nursery school on wednesday. his mother the duchess of cambridge took photos for the family album. little george bears a striking rerve resemblance to his dad. >> i'm pleased with the school of their choice. "the san francisco chronicle" reports a judge ruled a monkey cannot own the copyright to its own selfie. >> what kind of monkey? >> wakhak. this selfie was taken after picking up a camera owned by a british nature photographer. >> he is a very handsome dude! >> needs a little teeth
whitening, though! the animal rights group peta want to use the proceeds from the image for the monkey's benefit. >> okay. >> there you go. >> all right. "the washington post" reports on new research showing wine may have a higher alcohol content than africa. experts studied more than 127,000 bottles sold over nearly two decades. they found in 1992, wines were 12.7% alcohol. by 2009 up to 13.8%. researchers say consumers taste for sweeter wine is leaving grapes on the vine longer makes them sweeter and more alcoholic. overall the studies find 60% of the bottles had more alcohol than listed. >> is this a good thing? >> it means happiness begins a little bit sooner. >> leonardo dicaprio is generating buzz this morning for
his role in "revenant." he plays a capture man brutally mauled by a bear. i spoke with the director for my pbs program. dicaprio describes it as his most physically challenging role ever. this is what you said. i decided to embark on what i would characterize as more of a chapter of my life than a film commitment. >> yeah. absolutely. and i think it was that for a lot of us. absolutely. >> a chapter of your life? >> yeah. >> did you come out of this experience with a different sense of how you and what was important? >> yeah. i mean, we looked at this -- all of the actors involved there for nine months in subzero temperatures in calgary, far off locations. we looked at this as a grand sort of artistic experiment. we have never been a part of something like this. we rehearsed meticulously all
day long to pull off some very crucial and hard-to-do shots and hour and a half of live shots and natural theater and this propensity that we needed to keep up with. but worse than that was for all of us, it was just about allowing ourselves to put our trust in somebody else's unique process, and that is what this was for us as actors, because a lot of this was thought about beforehand in great detail, but we needed to give ourselves over completely to something entirely new, and, you know, it created a great camaraderie between the entire cast and crew and director. >> but also the most demanding and toughest experience you've had as an actor? >> well -- >> by nature or physical? >> by nature of doing a movie, yeah. this was certainly the toughest film i've ever been a part of. >> the interesting thing about
the performance, your performance is that you probably have said less in this movie. >> yeah. >> than most other movies you've done. >> right. >> i mean, it is about expression. it is about pain. it is about all of the things that you do with your eyes and your body. >> i thought what was interesting for me for an actor from the onset is how to push a narrative along without words. that is what was attractive, i think, from the onset. it became about something different. when you're there, he set up a landscape for us so incredibly authentic. the people around us, the costumes, the actual locations that we were in, you do so much preparation beforeland learning about the time period and reading fur trapper's journals, you know, meeting men that were nostalgic about this period and look at the mountain man as almost a spirituality. once you get there and you're put in these conditions, it's just about trust and it's about
trusting the director you're working with, and saying, you know, how are we going to persevere? what do we do day-to-day and you just rely on instinct as an actor and all that stuff, all of that preparation, all of the things you thought about sort of dissolve away, and that is what this experience, i think, was for the entire cast, was, you know, a trust in -- within one another we are going to do something, you know, completely different sin mcinematically. >> everybody agrees he is a good arc. >> uh-huh. >> uh-huh. >> i don't know. gayle, you've seen the movie. >> i love this movie. loved it. i think he is going to win the oscar. he is very good good looking. that is part of the appeal but he is very good at what he does. he is also very smart. when you sit and talk to him about his acting and how he feels about the environment, something about him that is extremely likeable. you like good, smart, good looking guys who are talent. my prediction right now he is
going to win the oscar this year, finally. >> smart, good looking and talented. >> there is no downside. >> we can all wish, can't we? >> that's right. you can see more of my interview with leonardo dicaprio tonight on my pbs program. no winners last night powerball drawing. it now sets at $675 million. time is worth more than money. our dr. holly phillips is with us again. holly, good morning. >> good morning. >> they weren't setting $650 million in front of you. i think we would think that might alleviate some pain. >> make you very happy. >> i don't think it will dissuade anyone to play the next time. >> how do we value time and money affect our happiness? >> this is a really interesting study. right? so researchers did six separate
studies on more than 4,000 people. some of them asked specific questions like, would you choose an apartment that is more expensive but requires a longer commute to work? or an apartment that is less expensive with a very short commute to work? and they did all of these exercises to figure out who values their time more than money and who value their money more than time. now out of all of these people they looked at, about a 50/50 split. some valued time and somelly si >> doesn't it matter where are you in life? when i was younger and given the choice between vacation or pay, i always took pay. now that you're older and a little bit more financially secure, if you asked me the same question, i would definitely take the vacation. >> absolutely. gayle, you really nailed it. what is interesting here is things like gender, income, marital status. those didn't seem to change whether or not you valued money or age. age did. older people were much more
likely to save. they would choose time over money. >> what is older, holly? >> but, gayle, what is interesting is this may change. millennials are more than ever demanding a better work life balance. >> that's good. >> they would choose happiness and they would choose flexible work hours even over talks of pay and money. >> i think you need to have a great thing that occupies your passion. at the same time, you need to have loving and supportive people around you. >> absolutely. charlie, one other things that they found here is people who value their time make choices around that. they choose jobs that may give them more flexible work hours but they also may at that time time to choose jobs that they love. so time spent on the job is also enjoyable time. >> are people becoming less materialistic? >> not necessarily. but there is a huge body of research which shows experiences bring us more happiness, longer lasting happiness, than material
things. counterintuitive. >> the experience of doing things. >> experience, right. spend your money on a vacation, it's a little counterintuitive. you spend your money on vacation after a week, it's over and done with. a couch will last longer but it doesn't bring you more happiness. >> go for the vacation rather than the new piece of furniture. >> i get it. i totally get it. thank you, dr. holly. snow lovers in the northeast, winter did not come soon enough. i'm don dahler. the warm weather has kept the ski industry on the east coast pretty much in hibernation. now that it's gotten colder, the business is going downhill -- in a good way! that is coming up on "cbs this morning"! >> look at that don dahler! ,,iing and talking at the same
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♪ december's record warmth in the northeast wasn't welcome by everyone. that is especially true if you like to do anything in the snow. but a colder january is finally helping the east coast ski season get under way. don dahler is in the pennsylvania poconos on shawnee mountain which opened to skiers on wednesday. don, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. these are the days i really hate my job! shawnee mountain was absolutely covered with snow by thanksgiving the past two years. but now, because of this heat wave that we have been going
through in december, they had a hard time getting people on the slopes until january. now, though, it got cold and skiers are rejoicing. for this group of joyful skiers, you can go ahead and mark january 6th as the best day of the year. that is because snow has finally arrived on the poconos shawnee mountain. well, not real snow. but a machine-made blend of water and compressed air that is now covering a third of the slopes, thanks to frigid temperatures. >> we are anxious to get this season started. it's, you know, it's a tough go this year. >> reporter: jim todd is a magazining partner at the shawnee mountain ski area. in his 35-year career here there hasn't been a season quite like this. >> tourism is the most important up in the pocono notice. >> reporter: but from a cabin named hope, he looked towards the brighter and colder future this winter and his machines could deliver. does it feel good to look out and see the big machines blowing
snow? >> it's terrific. i live close by so i can hear them at night and listen to that hum. i know when it's just from experience when it's really making some good snow. we are optimistic. three-quarters of the season lies ahead so we are looking forward to a good january and february. >> reporter: but december disappointed just about every ski resort in the northeast, where the number of usable trails is still only 43%. compared that to the 99% that sis skiable out west. this is footage of my family skiing in wyoming a few weeks ago where the snow was over 11 feet deep. can you blame this boom or bust season on the el nino weather pattern which kept temperatures high and dry in the east. how long have you been coming here? >> coming here about 40 years. my kids and my grandkids learned here to ski. >> reporter: douglas has concede shawnee since it first opened in 1975. he has never waited so long to
get on the mountain. been a slow start this year? >> a pathetic slow start. >> reporter: this late season freeze hasn't held up those eager to hit the slopes but never every local business connected to the ski economy. >> right now, it's not at all as close to what it was last year. >> reporter: nicolette laboy works here where sales have not only stalled, they have dropped 75% compared to a year ago. and for those resort employees as seasonal as the snow, it's been no vacation. >> the past few years, we have opened black friday. so to open this late is not typical. >> reporter: nicole fox is shawnee's more than 150 seasonal employee who went more than a month without pay. what is it like for you when you haven't gotten that phone call and end of january comes around? >> what it's like for me, it's just hard. i'm not used to starting this
late in the season. it's hard. you know, there is bills to be paid. >> reporter: that is the one that hurts the most. >> having to tell people, gee, we just don't have work yet. >> reporter: in winter's long awaited arrival, jim sees an opportunity for crowds looking to make up for lost time. calling in sick to school? >> i hope! that is okay! take a snow day. all right with me! >> reporter: a lot of online -- excuse me. a lot of resorts are offering online incentives to convince people even though it hasn't been snowing, it doesn't mean you can't come skiing. gayle? >> at least they figured out a way that people can do that. >> great story, don. >> nice assignment, don. >> i'll say. you're watching "cbs this morning." we will be right back. ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,
my name is griselda zendejas. i love working in the salinas area because i always wanted to do something where i could help people around me. so being a construction supervisor for pg&e gives me the opportunity to give a little bit back to my community. i have three boys. they're what keep me going every day. our friends, families live in the area. and it is important for all of us that we keep our community safe. together, we're building a better california.
weather has eased up a bit today... but some powerful pacific waves good morning. it's 8:55. time for some news headlines. the stormy weather has eased up a bit today. but some powerful pacific waves are pelting the coast. here's a look at rockaway beach in pacifica this morning. in santa clara county, drought parched reservoirs are slowly beginning to fill up. at lexington reservoir the level is up nearly a foot since the recent wet weather began. all kinds of swanky cars are on display today in downtown san jose. the sillicon valley auto show starts at 10 a.m. and goes through sunday at the san jose mcenery convention center. i want one of the cars, roberta. >> i'll take two of the orange ones. [ laughter ] hi, everybody! good morning. make sure your windshield wipers work well on whatever you're driving today. we still have some spotty
scattered showers in the forecast. would you believe kentfield got nearly 4.5" of rain since january 1? wow! mostly cloudy over the city of san francisco right now picking up some rain showers offshore. anything we see today will be very light and barely measurable. we're currently in the 40s from san rafael back in through vallejo all the way into fremont. otherwise, later today we're talking about numbers under mostly cloudy skies and light winds into the 50s pushing 60 degrees bayside near oakland and berkeley. otherwise extended forecast got to watch it here. storm number 5 rolling into the bay area friday night through saturday morning then a dry afternoon saturday. sunday will be dry. monday light rain showers move back into the forecast. tuesday will be dry. then we have more rain slated with the stronger storm wednesday. gianna franco has traffic up next. muffin with real butter. mcdonald's all day brmenu.
good morning. a couple of things on the roads, northbound 280 in fact near 19th getting word of an accident blocking lanes. that's heading into san francisco. south 880 at thornton we have an accident there stuck in lanes. slow there. southbound 880 also busy. northbound on the nimitz freebiescy. 280 to 101, seven minutes. good news at the bay bridge. metering lights still on but light traffic. captions by: caption colorado email@example.com
wayne: fabulous! jonathan: it's a new scooter! - oh, it's going to happen. wayne: everybody should get a money fairy. you've got the big deal. tiffany: gold rush! jonathan: it's a ruby bracelet. - curtain number three! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal". now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody. welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in. who wants to make a deal? let's go. lady right there, eileen. eileen. come on, eileen. everybody else have a seat. eileen, let's... everybody else, sit down, sit down. eileen, nice to meet you. - nice to meet you. wayne: hey, hey. so what do you do, eileen? - i'm a nurse. wayne: you're a nurse. give her a round of applause. so what are you dressed as? - i'm a double latte.