tv CBS This Morning CBS January 8, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PST
>> precipitation. [ laughter ] >> thanks for watching. look at this beautiful shot. >> have a great weekend. by the way, elvis would be 80 today. >> there you go. captions by: caption colorado email@example.com good morning to our viewers in the west. it is , january 8th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." a philadelphia police officer is ambushed overnight while sitting in his patrol car. sources say the gunman did it in the name of islam. iraqi refugees in california and texas are arrested, accused of supporting terrorism. and the powerball jackpot could hit a billion dollars like that. but could the lotto curse steal the winners' fortunes? but we begin with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> i'm bleeding heavily! >> we have an officer down. >> a philadelphia police officer
survives an ambush attack. >> according to sources, the man who confessed to shooting a philadelphia police officer says he did it in the name of islam. >> overnight the federal investigators arresting two people with ties to isis. >> both men are refugees. >> there is a reason why the nra is not here. they're just down the street. >> president obama calling out the nra while defending his attempts to tighten gun control laws. >> what are we going to talk about, basketball? i'm not interested in going over and talking to the president. >> this is the craziest first week of trading. >> can the rally be sustained? >> trump's campaign released a new ad slamming bill clinton for his past transgressions. >> are you worried your past will hurt your wife's campaign? >> i don't have any response. >> a woman assaulted several passengers. >> the white house sending national security officials to silicon valley to seek the tech
industry's help in disrupting terrorism. >> two new jersey state troopers held a woman give birth. >> all that. >> trump interrupted by protestors in vermont. >> confiscate his coat. it's 10 degrees below zero outside. >> this is not a joke. >> all of that matters. >> we had a tweet about fonzie. >> that's my response. laugh them off. >> which i say proves cruz is an american. if he were a canadian, he would have released a video of selene dion. >> we've got gut reaction from one driver who had his car stuck in this. [ bleep ]. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." a man who ambushed a police officer in philadelphia claims he did it in the name of islam. that's what police sources tell our police station in philadelphia. a gunman fired 13 shots at very close range as the officer sat inside his police cruiser. >> the officer returned fire, hitting the gunman. the police commissioner called the surprise attack one of the scariest things he's ever seen. justin finch is live with more. >> reporter: good morning. that gunman is now in custody. sources say he gave a full confession. police say he was reaching inside the cruiser, firing round after round until he had no bullets left. >> i'm shot, i'm bleeding heavily!
>> reporter: officer jesse hartnett was shot multiple times at point blank range in an apparent ambush. >> this is absolutely one of the scariest things i've ever seen. the police officer had no idea he was even coming. >> reporter: police say it happened around 11:30 p.m. last night while the officer was sitting in his patrol car. the suspect ran off but police tracked down the gunman. >> the guy walks up on top of him until he's literally got the gun inside the car and he's firing. i don't know how this officer survived. >> reporter: the officer was shot at least three times and suffered significant wounds to his arm. newly-elected philadelphia mayor jim kenny is calling for more gun control. >> there are too many guns, tomb guns on our streets. i think our national government needs to do something about that. our officers and civilians are in harms way every single day. >> reporter: an investigation into the shooting is ongoing. the suspect was taken to another
hospital. officer hartnett, a five-year veteran of the force, is out of surgery and on track for a long recovery. >> justin, thanks. two refugees from iraq are facing charges related to supporting terrorism, one in sacramento, the other in houston. >> one of the suspects went to the syrian city of aleppo to fight in the syrian civil war and returned to the u.s. months later. the arrests are recharging the debate about bringing refugees from the middle east into the united states. jeff pegues has more. jeff, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. these arrests are expected to generate heated debate in washington once again, because they expose issues investigators have been concerned about for some time, foreign fighters returning to the u.s. and refugees here supporting terrorism. both of these suspects are accused of lying to do just that. court documents allege that omar faraj saeed al hardan and aws mohammed younis al jayab were
intent on fighting alongside terrorist organizations in syria. both are iraqi-born refugees. al hardan had been in the u.s. since november of 2009 while al jayab arrived in october of 2012. according to court documents, in 2012 three--year-old al jayab used social media to communicate with people inside syria and expressed his desire to return to syria to work. he was also allegedly communicating with 24-year-old al hardan, who prosecutors say is associated with isis. while living in arizona and wisconsin, al jayab spent time at a gun range, pleaded for travel funds, and asked online friends for guidance on how to reach syria. by march 2013, al jayab had a strategy. "i am coming to syria. i have planned a route and everything." in april he messaged, "i am eager to see blood." after receiving a $4500 insurance settlement in november of 2013, al jayab influence from
chicago to turkey, then made his way to aleppo, syria. but he was wise to american surveillance tactics, telling one associate online, "the government is alert for everything. my trip here constitutes a charge." he returned to the u.s. in january of 2014. late thursday, the department of justice rushed to unseal the documents after the story leaked, when texas governor greg abbott released this statement: "this is precisely why i called for a halt to refugees entering the u.s. from countries substantially controlled by terrorists." that leak angered investigators who were still working the case. but there is no indication that the suspects planned to target the u.s. meanwhile, in minnesota yesterday, there was another arrest in a similar case, and there are more to come. >> jeff, thank you. white house officials today will try to convince silicon valley to help fight terrorism. the high stakes summit will focus on how terrorists use the
internet and social media for recruitment and planning. groups like isis use encrypted technology to communicate out of the reach of law enforcement. ma margaret brennan is at the white house with why some tech companies do not want to cooperate. margaret, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. this is a hard sell by the white house to convince technology firms to make it more difficult for groups like isis to recruit followers and plot attacks online, and to make it easier for law enforcement to detect it. president obama's very top counterterrorism advisors, including the director of national intelligence, chiefs of the fbi and nsa, and attorney general loretta lynch will make that pitch, and they will also try to persuade top firms like twitter, facebook, youtube, apple, and microsoft to share more information, including encrypted messages that terrorists use to communicate without any detection, even beyond the reach of warrants and wiretaps. that's what the attackers in paris and san bernardino did.
and u.s. officials want to know how to use technology to identify terrorists before they attack. french officials made a similar request in the wake of the "charlie hebdo" attacks a year ago, but companies have been reluctant to share data on their users, not only because it's difficult and, frankly, bad for their business, but also due to privacy concerns. >> thank you very much, margaret. president obama is stepping up his effort to push his plan to address gun violence. in a town hall last night on cnn, the president said his position on firearms has been misrepresented. he talked about a conversation with first lady michelle obama who indicated why she would want to buy a gun. >> at one point michelle turned to me and said, you know, if i was living in a farmhouse, where the sheriff's department is pretty far away, and somebody can just turn off the highway and come up to the farm, i would want to have a shotgun or a
rifle to make sure i was protected and my family was protected. and she was absolutely right. our position is consistently mischaracterized. and by the way, there's a reason why the nra is not here. they're just down the street. and since this is the main reason they exist, you would think that they would be prepared to have a debate with the president. >> they haven't been to the white house for years. >> we've invited them. but if you listen to the rhetoric, it is so over the top, and so overheated. the national rifle association declined an invitation to the event, call it a pr stunt. the president said, "i will not campaign for, vote for, or support any candidate even in my own party who does not support common sense gun reform." the state department released a new batch of hillary clinton's e-mails overnight. it says portions of 66 e-mails were upgraded to classified status.
one of them is now considered secret. in another, the former secretary of state reacts to a staffer's message saying, "i was surprised that he used personal e-mail account if he is at state." donald trump told a rally in vermont last night that he will end gun-free zones around schools if elected president. his leading republican rival ted cruz is campaigning in iowa on a six-day bus tour. major garrett spoke with the candidate aboard the bus. he's with us this morning. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we rode the cruz bus. "cruz into caucus" is its mildly clever name. along the way the texas senator dismissed donald trump's legal advice and told us he feels real momentum here and nationally, yet doesn't feel the need to win either of the first four nominating contests. trump for his part said he doesn't think he can lose. donald trump says a declaratory judgment is what you should seek in court. will you?
do you need it? >> i appreciate donald's legal advice. this issue is a nonissue. the reason we're seeing all of these attacks coming, the other candidates are getting nervous. >> reporter: you perceive this as an attack. donald trump says he's trying to help you. >> the funny thing about politics, it's fairly unusual for your opponents who are running for the same position to be actually trying to help you. >> reporter: ted cruz takes retail politics very seriously here in iowa. more than halfway through 28 stops in six days. he's tapped into iowa evangelicals, home schoolers, and social conservatives. >> we are all in in iowa. we are all in in new hampshire. we are all in in south carolina. we are all in in nevada. i don't believe we need to win any particular one of those four states. >> reporter: cruz, sounding almost trumpian, says he has the staying power, money, and organization to win. >> we've got the strongest national grassroots team of any campaign in the field. we've also got the most money in the bank of any republican in the field. >> reporter: not more money than
donald trump, who predicted a clean sweep thursday night. >> i don't think we can be beaten. there's a momentum that we have. there's a momentum that we have that is so unbelievable. >> reporter: trump's campaign screened attendees for its burlington, vermont rally, excluding all but trump loyalists. >> take 'em out. get 'em outta here. >> reporter: still, protests partly sun persisted. >> isn't this more exciting than the other campaigns where nobody cares? they go in, everybody falls asleep, they say, can i go home now, darling, everybody leaves, and the guy is standing there saying please vote for me. >> reporter: the trump campaign distributed 20,000 tickets for its event in vermont but the arena only held 400. those standing in line were asked if they supported trump. if they were undecided or not sure, they were turned away. >> thanks, major. wall street is higher in early trading this morning.
[ bell ringing ] >> the gains follow a solid jobs report. the labor department says employers added 292,000 jobs in december. the unemployment rate stayed at 5%. the dow jones industrials lost nearly 400 points on thursday after china's main index fell more than 7%. this morning, the shanghai composite gained back 2%. it lost 10% for the week. "wall street journal" financial editor dennis berman is with us. good morning. >> hi, charlie. >> do the fundamental questions remain for china? >> they very much do. is the economy strong, is there too much debt, can they grow at a pace sufficient to keep everyone employed there and at a pace that keeps countries, companies, and even the u.s. contributing to chinese growth. the questions very much remain, charlie. >> you would add to that, does
the chinese government have the capacity to do something that will change that. >> they certainly have the capacity to help manage the economy. managing the markets is a far different matter, as you well know. trying to get the market to go one way or the next is a very dangerous business. they try to stop it, they try to start it, but in the end markets have their own mind. that's the difficulty their confronting. >> does this appear to be the beginning of a bear market in the u.s.? >> the number of percentage point drops we've seen in four days, it's significant. i would say yes, it's not a great start for the markets themselves. >> is it 2008? >> it is not 2008, it's not a financial crisis. but there is a real question about growth in china, and from there, growth in countries like germany, canada, which contribute to how the u.s. contributes to the rest of the world. it's not a great beginning of
the year, definitely not. >> how concerned should we be? >> there are bigger questions here. that is, central banks around the world, banks that print money, they've been printing money for almost a decade. that creates all sorts of circumstances where the value of things keeps going up. the underlying economy perhaps does not improve. i'm concerned there's something really strange, that we haven't anticipated, something quite bizarre that pushes our economies in strange ways that we may not be able to react to and understand. >> thank you, dennis. >> thank you. an unruly passenger forced a new york to chicago flight to make an unscheduled stop last night in detroit. this cellphone video obtained by wnbc apparently shows the officers carrying a woman down the aisle on thursday with her hands and feet bound. police say she allegedly attacked several passengers. many applauded as she was carried down the aisle this way. the flight later continued on to chicago. the mother of the so-called
affluenza teen is expected to appear before a texas judge this hour. tonya couch returned to fort worth on thursday. she's facing felony charges for allegedly helping her son ethan escape to mexico. he's being held at an immigration facility in mexico city. manuel bojorquez has more. manuel, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. even before tonya couch appears before a judge, her attorneys have already filed a motion saying her $1 million bail is too high and that if released, a gps monitoring device will make sure she does not run away. tonya couch kept her head down as she was escorted off the plane at dallas/fort worth international airport on thursday. you're just on vacation? this passenger didn't realize the woman known as the affluenza mom was on his american airlines flight. >> when we landed, i noticed
there was more police officers than usual around the jet bridge. i assumed it was because ted danson was on the plane. >> reporter: the 48-year-old was moved to a transport van and driven to the tarrant county sheriff's office for booking. her hands and feet were shackled. >> she was quiet, respectful, and surprisingly, prevent. >> reporter: mexican officials detained couch and her son ethan last week. the 18-year-old was serving probation in texas for killing four people in a 2013 drunk driving crash. when he allegedly fled to mexico with his mother, he violated that probation. couch is now fighting deportation back to the u.s. at an immigration facility in mexico city. the building is under 24-hour-a-day surveillance. outcomes sleep on thin foam mattresses and aren't allowed phone or computer access. ethan couch's is a much more complicated process. are you confident you will get him back?
>> it's not a question of if he's coming back. it's a question of when he's coming back. we're patient. we'll wait. we'll be here. >> reporter: it is not yet clear exactly when a decision on ethan couch's fate in mexico will be made. as for his mother, if convicted, she faces up to ten years in prison. >> thank you, manuel. will the winner or winners of the massive powerball jackpot succumb to the lottery curse? ahead, why some lottery win,,
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"cbs evening news." guess what. charlie is filling in for scott your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. this morning.. one person is in critical condition.. d two women were taken into good morning, it is 7:26. i'm michelle griego. a driver hit in oncoming traffic during a pursuit this morning. one person is in critical condition. two women were taken into custody. the powerball jackpot reached a historic high at $700 million today. bay area hopefuls are snatching up tickets for saturday's drawing. and coming up on "cbs this morning," missing booksellers. people who have published books critical of china's leaders are disappearing. seth doane has the investigation from hong kong. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
let's look at the bay bridge. not "friday light." you're backed up into the maze. metering lights are on. southbound 101 before the waldo tunnel as you work your way into sausalito we have reports of an accident blocking lanes. we are waiting to see if we are seeing any big delays. traffic slowing down just a bit behind that wreck as you work on that southbound side. also northbound 101 all the way into the south bay we have two accidents clearing one at montague one at great america both off to the side damage is done though you are backed up beyond 280/680 interchange with delays up to 42 minutes. here's julie. we're off to a mild start this morning with temperatures in the 30s and 40s areawide. though later today warming up into the 50s. the big story is the rain. right? we are mostly dry today with mostly cloudy skies. can't rule out a few showers next round of rain moving in tonight beginning in the north bay spreading south through the day on saturday or really overnight into the first part of the day saturday. dry sunday, more rain monday. dry tuesday more rain wednesday. ,,,,,,,,
♪,,,,,,, marco senator marco rubio is taking heat today for his choice of footwear, of all things. he's been mocked by several of his republican opponents for a pair of stylish boots he made the mistake of wearing this week. these are the boots. ted cruz, rand paul, carly fiorina, all tweeted about the boots. but the big question is when it comes to celebrity fashion, who wore it best? marco rubio or kim jong un? on the democrat side, bernie sanders still wearing
the same pair of rockports he bought in 1982. >> a good ad for rockports. they last and last. and marco rubio's shoes looked great. coming up in this half hour, they struck it rich, then their luck, it seems, just ran out. we'll take a closer look at the
so-called -- he doesn't look very happy -- the so-called lottery curse as millions line up for a shot at the record powerball jackpot. plus the mysterious vanishing buck sellevanish ing booksellers of hong kong. are men being kidnapped who sell books that criticize hong kong's leaders? the "portland press herald" reports that the governor of maine is accused of making racially charged comments at a town meeting. paul lepage talked about problems with drug dealers. >> these are guys with the name d money, smoothie,
shifty, these type of guys that come from connecticut and new york, they come up here, sell their heroin, then go back home. incidentally, half the time they impregnant a young white girl before they leave, which is a real sad thing, then we have another issue we have to deal
with down the road. >> the comments quickly came under fire on social media. the governor's communications director said lepage wasn't speaking about race but the emotional toll drugs have on children. "time" reports on the white house's response to a petition calling for a pardon for the convicted killers in the documentary "making a murder." the white house says the pardon would need to be issued at the state level because this was a state crime. nearly 130,000 signatures are on that petition. our cbs station in dallas reports the ice cream maker bluebell is still finding possible signs of listeria. the company says it found suspected contamination in its facility in texas but not in its product. bluebell voluntarily recalled its ice cream in april when listeria killed three people and sickened several others in several states. the justice department is
investigating. the "washington post" reports that the jackpot could reach a billion dollars. right now the drawing is worth about $700 million. it is already the largest lottery jackpot in u.s. history. but could the huge payout ruin your life instead of improve it? demarco morgan is inside a store in bayonne, new jersey, with had a some call the lottery curse. demarco, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the powerball frenzy continues to build at record pace. here in new jersey, at least 3,000 tickets were sold every single minute on thursday. officials hope business will continue to boom until saturday night's big drawing. the six magic numbers won't be drawn until tomorrow. already the powerball jackpot has made history. $700 million. and it had been grow even larger. >> i feel lucky. i really do. i think i'm going to win. >> reporter: the chances of striking it rich, however, are
slimmer than ever. after the game was restructured last october, the odds of winning the top prize went from 1 in 175 million to 1 in 292 million. and if you do happen to win, you could still end up a loser. >> the historical assumption is if you win the lottery, you're set. unfortunately, the overwhelming majority of lottery winners don't have that story. >> reporter: this attorney says he's represented six people who have seen their lottery winnings disappear. >> once they win, they become a global target. there are literally people across the world who put these people on a list to harass and harangue and try to sell bad investments and flat out take their money. >> reporter: a study found that 44% of lottery winners spend their winnings within five years. some call these misfortunes the lottery curse. in 2002, jack whittaker won
nearly $315 million. years later, his family life fell apart and he was arrested twice. abraham shakespeare of florida was murdered after winning $30 million. and just this week, powerball winner marie holmes made headlines after spending millions bailing her boyfriend out of jail yet another time. author michael norton says the key to happiness is sharing the money. >> lots of people end up perfectly fine. people who struggle are actually the people who do thinks like quilt their job, buy an island and move to it. >> reporter: with nearly three quarters of a billion dollars on the line, plenty of americans are willing to take a gamble. >> what else in the world could you possibly buy for $2 or $4
where carrying it around makes you feel like a millionaire? >> reporter: you can expect for family, friends, and co-workers of course like gayle king to come out of the woodwork and ask you to let me hold something. that's because only six states allow you to remain anonymous. so good luck, gayle. >> what you talking about, willis? co-workers like gayle king coming out of the woodwork, what does that mean? [ laughter ] >> reporter: we'll see. if i win, i'll check on you. >> yes, i will be your long lost cousin, that is true. but you'll meet all sorts of people you've never heard of before, he's raising an interesting point. change your number, get a good financial adviser. you hear this story time and time again, people lose their frigging minds. >> now that it's going to be a billion dollars. >> take a chance. thank you, demarco, i think. a deepening mystery in hong kong sounds like the plot of a thriller but it's all too real.
five people have vanished. they all own bookstores that sell books critical of hong kong's leaders. seth doane reports from hong kong with more. >> reporter: good morning. since hong kong was returned to chinese rule, it has retained some of its autonomy. but now, with the case of missing booksellers and word of an investigation on the mainland, some worry those freedoms may be under threat. sandwiched between a pharmacy and a nail salon was causeway books. in the hallway, some of the gossipy titles it was known for. this book talks about china's first lady's private life. this title predicts the downfall of china's president, xi jinping. now the story of this bookstore itself is hard to believe, since five men tied to it have
disappeared. the most recent, lee bo, was expected home for dinner but any showed. he supposedly said, "i've made my way to the mainland." citizens are demanding answers. there was no record of lee crossing the hong kong border. why is this case so important? >> well, i think it concerns the basic security and safety of hong kong people. >> reporter: hong kong legislator albert ho worries chinese authorities or their agents may have illegally taken lee into the mainland. >> we are concerned about an incident of political kidnap. >> reporter: you're calling this political kidnapping? >> it must be. the circumstantial evidence has driven us to the conclusion. >> reporter: the chinese
government wrote, "lee was not taken away by chinese mainland officers," but was critical of the bookstore. >> this seems like an attack on freedom of the press. >> reporter: amnesty international's william lee notes china does not have jurisdiction to come to hong kong and detain someone. >> what's common in mainland china is not common in hong kong. hong kong has a different system. that's why people are so alarmed in this case. >> reporter: it is widely known that mainlanders come to hong kong to buy books. and the fear here is that mainland authorities are now reaching into hong kong's affairs. we contacted officials both here and in beijing, but were not able to get anymore answers as to where lee bo may be. norah? >> great reporting. and that is the main point, this is now extending to hong kong. >> really scary. coming up, are lobbyists for
food makers trying to sugarcoat nutrition issues? and if you're heading out the door, watch us live through your cbs all access app. that's on your digital device. plus we've got the fascinating story of a grandmother who gave birth to her own granddaughter, coming up. we'll be right back. own granddaughter coming up. we will be right back. being a part of helping people in need is who i am. working at brookdale for me is not just a job, it's a life for me. i love it. i formed many connections with the residents. i feel like i am part of their family and they're part of mine. if you can get up in the morning, ya know, shake the dust and go up there and make somebody happy, when i go to sleep, i did my job. to do great things, sometimes the all new surface pro 4. a new screen, for new perspectives. we reinvented the surface pro,
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♪ the new dietary guidelines we told you about yesterday are already getting hammered by contradic critics. some experts are questioning what's influencing the guidelines themselves. anna werner is here to show us why. anna, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah. the new guidelines from usda and department of health and human services are supposed to tell you what to eat. but critics say they're muddled and confusing and not by accident. more fruit and vegetables. less sugar. and limited saturated fat. those are the key dietary recommendations from the government. >> even a small shift can make a big difference.
>> reporter: but new york university professor of nutrition marion nestle says there's something missing in the message. you say the junk food industries should consider these guidelines a win. why? >> because there's no direct messaging in the dietary guidelines that says don't eat junk food, don't eat processed food, don't eat meat, don't drink sodas. >> reporter: the guidelines affect everything from food labeling to the national school lunch program. but instead of simply saying don't drink soda, she points out, the guidelines say less than 10% of calories should come from added sugars. and instead of saying eat less meat, they say less than 10% of your diet should come from saturated fats. >> the meat industry doesn't want the american government saying eat less meat. that's not american. >> these are multi-billion dollar industries that put a huge amount of effort into not just advertising their products but into changing federal
policy. >> reporter: dr. neal barnard is president of the nonprofit physicians committee for medicine, which is suing the government, claiming the egg industry tried to weaken the government's warnings about cholesterol. the government dropped the advised limits but still warned people to eat as little as possible. >> it's a conflict of interest. >> reporter: the usda told "cbs this morning" its process is robust and transparent, and the new guidelines reflect advancements in scientific understanding about health outcomes over a lifetime. i asked marion nestle, what would you do? she came up with her own rogue guide lines. she said eat more vegetables and just eat less food. >> there you go. >> that's one way to go. thank you, anna. >> reduce caloric intake. >> we all know what to do. it's just a matter of doing it. >> amen to that.
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60 months plus $2,000 dollars trade-assist cash. only at your local ford dealer. of going to syria to fight alongside terror groups. s show he good morning u i'm michelle griego. a sacramento man is under arrest accused of going to syria to fight alongside terror groups. court documents show he communicated with someone in texas possibly a second terror suspect now held in houston both are iraqi refugees. today top u.s. national security officials will be in san jose to meet with major tech leaders. they want the industry's help in curtailing radicalization and terror recruitment online. coming up on "cbs this morning," can a chief health officer who is rooting for your help benefit your company? there is information that could help maintain a healthy workforce. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a
eastbound bay bridge blocking lanes a tire in lanes calling for a heavy duty tow truck to clear this out of the way so that's going to cause a backup there. right now, delays are at least the center anchorage. on the flip side the bay bridge busy out of oakland into san francisco. metering lights are on. it is a little "friday light" though on your approaches especially on the eastshore freeway commute. not the 880 oakland nimitz freeway though. northbound very slow-and-go past the coliseum. also, delays for a brand-new accident south 85 at saratoga that's blocking lanes. and still busy along 101 in san jose. here's julie. starting off with temperatures in fact 30s and 40s this morning warming up to the 50s later on today but the big story is the showers. so we are mostly dry today with a chance of a few showers but the next round of rain moves in tonight beginning in the north bay and spreading south through saturday morning likely tapering off saturday afternoon, dry sunday and then showers basically every other day next system on monday dry tuesday and another system on
good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday, january 8, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news including a mother who had a trial for her daughter. we'll hear from the surrogate grandmother who kept her promise she had made many years ago. but first, here's today's eye opener at 8:00. police say at one point he was reaching inside the cruiser firing round a after round until he had no bullets left. investigators have been concerned about foreign fighters coming into the u.s. we rode the cruise bus 40
miles along the way. the texas senator said he feels real momentum here. trying to get the market to go one way or the next is a very dangerous business. they try to start it, they try to stop it, markets have their own mind. new dietary guidelines are supposed to tell people what to eat. what you can expect from family, friends, and co-workers to come out of the wood work. >> co-workers like gayle king coming out of the wood work. what does that mean? >> if i win, i'll check on you. pizza hut is coming out with a new apparel line called swag. incidentally hut swag is also the sound you make after eating pizza. i'm charlie rose with gayle
king andh o'donnell. a man shot a police officer overnight in the name of islam. police say officer jesse hartnett was ambushed as he sat inside his squad car. >> the gunman fired 13 shots hitting to the officer in the arm. the officer shot back and wounded the gunman. police officers say the suspect has confessed. two iraqi refugees this morning face federal charges related to supporting terrorist organizations. one of the men was arrested in sacramento, the other in houston. both are expected to appear in federal court today. aws mohammed younis al-jayab went to aleppo, syria this 2013, he fought in a civil war and then returned to the united states. republican presidential candidate ted cruz said there is a risk in bringing refugees from
syria into the u.s. >> these arrests underscore how utterly indefensible president obama's and hillary clinton's plan to bring tens of thousands of syrian refugees into this country. cruz told cbs news on thursday, that trump's questioning of his citizenship is a nonissue. joining us from des moines, major good morning. so what's your sense of things? >> reporter: good morning, there is one similarity between the trump and cruz campaigns, both are appealing to voters, fed up with washington and the republican establishment. but there are three important differences, one, trump does very few events that draws huge crowds. cruz does many, many events drawing much smaumer crowds. trump is trying to attract republicans, independents and some democrats, but many of these people have given up on politics entirely, there are not
necessarily reliable attendees at caucuses and primaries. cruz on the other hand seeks out proven activists, motivated republicans, contests, evangelal kl crists, our party enthusiasts. the other difference, trump does not have a standard trump speech and we have learned he's willing to say just about anything anywhere. cruz has a very well refined, highly polished stump speech that doesn't vary much from event to event. both candidates say they're building a national movement, a very conservative movement and we'll find out here in iowa and elsewhere which campaign is right. >> so interesting. >> beyond politics is a question of national security in this approximate presidential year. what does cruz say about north korea and its claim that it detonated a a hydrogen bomb.
>> trump describes cruz as a man kl -- to lift economic sanctions against north korea in the hopes it will end it's pursuit and the means to deliver them. i reminded cruz that the bush administration did not do much to alter this trajectory, something that cruz reluck tanity agreed to. he said if he were president, he would apply pressure on china, south korea. when i asked cruz if he would war ran tee north korea or take other steps, he was demurred. they rallied this morning in the capital of po.
a veteran news anchor reappeared to say that -- looked at the woman called the people's broadcaster. good morning. >> she put the bomb in bombastic when she broke the news in her signature style that north korea had successfully tested the h h hydrogen bomb. >> today it was south korea's turn to crank up the pressure by pumping up the jam. blasting propaganda and pop music across the border. but pyongyang deployed it's open weapon this week, this time to breathlessly drop the bombshell that north korea had tested the h-bomb. we will not disrupt or dismantle the program, she said, until the u.s. reverses it's vicious hostile policy toward north korea. the 70-something grandmother is
the go-to news anchor when the regime wants to impress the world. often outfitted in traditional dress, her unbridled kpooub exuberance and passion. otherwise, she would be out of a job, obviously. or worse. she barely made it through this announcement on the death of kim jong-un's father, kim jong-il in 2011. we make this announcement with great sorrow, she said. in an interview with chinese television, she recommended that a good anchor shouldn't shout but be dee muir to viewers. advice that may have fallen on deaf ears to up and coming talent. it's clearly a style that we in the west find funny.
>> now to fiphil with sports. phil? >> reporter: with all that bombast hits home back home. the director of the korean studies institute. >> this is korean propaganda, the regime is telling a story to the people. she symbolizes that story, a woman, often considered to be the a hearth a and the home, yet she's powerful and defiant. >> reporter: in a dictatorship where there's no freedom of the press remains a mouthpiece of the government as she's been broadcasting for the one and only station for years, but they only bring her out for the big games. >> that speaking style is so unusual for us. but what is she saying? >> that's good longevity for any female, 40years, well into her 70s. >> oh, charlie.
our dr. david agus offers some big ideas about how to make your job work for you. he's in our we have ideas on how to make your job work for you. >> it's a simple idea, if you offer ideas that makes it more user friendly. the great ceos may even make the elevator coin operated. coming up, dr. agus will show us his prescription for corporate america. that's a next here on "cbs this mornin morning". i don't know if you've ever taken the time to learn a little tiny bit of somebody else's native tongue?
that opens up the doors to trust. my name is kanyon. i'm a technician here in portland oregon. every morning, i give each one of my customers a call to give them a closer eta. and when i called this customer, i discovered that he was deaf. then i thought of amanda. i've known american sign language since i was about 8 years old. it's like music for your eyes. and i thought that was an amazing gift to have, to be able to communicate with the deaf. my friend kanyon asked me to help him explain how today's appointment will go. he was nodding his head and giggling a little bit. i earned his trust that day, i guess.
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♪ in our in our morning rounds, a new way to benefit your health and your employer's bottom line. this morning's "wall street journal" features a commentary from our dr. david agus who says all companies should appoint a chief health officer. he writes, quote, a chief health officer would be charged with staying abreast of the rapid
achievements in the health world. >> this is such an interesting idea. you write fully 86% of employees are above their normal weight or have a chronic condition. why should your employer care about this and do something about it? >> well, that was 450 million days of lost work from those employees, compared to the average healthy employee. they allow there to be kind of a uniform response to this decking to, the employees and their work ethics and their products. chief health officers is a thank you way where your align for the employee, the product and the mission of the company. >> well, listen, i for one hope your idea about walking up the stairs in high heels doesn't catch on. >> i always walk up the stairs.
>> it was norah's new year's resolution that she was going to walk up the stairs. >> why don't you catch on? >> because i have bad knees and i wear high heels. so i got a personal issue with that. how do you do this? for employers that don't want to tell you, you're overweight, you're a smoker, how do you combat that without employees feeling like big brother is watching everything they do. >> you got to watch everything. next tuesday, we're doing a wednesday, a lunch and learn here at cbs. we're going to talk to a "cbs this morning" employee, explain why we're doing certain things around the house, and what we're all doing every day at work can be changed to better our health. and to the insurance plans have to meet the needs of the
employees. are they working, are they not working, is what we're doing here helping to bottom line or the employ ees or not. you need a leader to make these behavior changes. >> do some people offer opportunities for napping during the day? >> you perform better. >> if your workplace -- and hertz does it and so does "the washington post." >> if your workplace requires you to answer e-mails late at night, maybe you should use blue filtered glasses, so the light doesn't affect your sleep. if you have long work hours, you surely should have a place to take a nap, because everybody when fits, the health of the employee and the productivity of the company. expenses are going up dramatically for the company, but employees who want to be loyal to the company will help. >> we need a gym, we need a yoga
facility. thanks, dr. david agus. his new book "the lucky years" is just out. a grand mother plays in an important role in the birth of her grandchild, why she went into labor to help her daughter's baby. you're watching "cbs this morning." robitussin, because it's never just a cough. er just a cough. powerful relief of cough, sore throat, stuffy nose and fever. new robitussin cf max severe. because it's never just a cough. does your makeup remover every kiss-proof,ff? cry-proof, stay-proof look? neutrogena® makeup remover does. it erases 99% of your most stubborn makeup with one towelette. need any more proof than that? neutrogena. cozy. let's go check out the pantry!
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a newborn in texas shares a very special bond with her grandmother. little kelsey was born on wednesday. a twist. her grandmother carried the baby to term heartbreaking her arriages. that's when kelly said her mother stepped isn't described what she described as the greatest gift of her life. >> when she was 13, mom, if i can't have a baby, would you have one for me? at 13! i said, sure, absolutely! you know? not thinking that is what god was telling me that many years ago! >> reporter: the birth of baby kelsey was truly a family affair. kelly mckissick was there for the birth of her daughter,
sharing the moment with her mother tracy. >> hold her little head out and was the most amazing thing i've ever seen in my life. >> reporter: for years, kelly and her husband aaron tried to have a baby on their own and tried several infertility treatments and experienced multiple miscarriages. at any point did you think we are not going to have kids? >> no. it was never an option for us. >> reporter: they had four remaining embryos from their final round of in vitro fertilization. >> my mom was i think i need to do this. i said i think you need to think about it. >> reporter: were you hesitant? >> just for her health. >> reporter: at 53, tracy was already seven years into menopause but in excellent health. so doctors put her on treatment to allow her body to carry a baby again. >> when i was in my 20s and pregnant with her and her mother, it was easy. >> reporter: how was it different in your 50s? >> it was difficult.
it was just exhausting. >> reporter: while it's not necessarily the norm in is your gassy. the first took place in 1987 in south africa. a 48-year-old woman was the surrogate for her 25-year-old daughter and she gave birth to healthy triplets. the first reported case in the u.s. was in 1991. 42-year-old arlet switzer carries twins for her daughter who was born without a uterus and happened multiple times over the years since then. when kelsey gets older, how do you tell this story to her? woman in england delivered a child for
her son and daughter-in-law. >> what a to show up at ed lee's inauguration ceremony today. they want reforms to s-f-p- after officers fatally shot knife- wielding man in the in headlines, protestors plan to show up at inauguration ceremony of mayor ed lee. they want reforms to sfpd after officers killed a man in the bayview district in december. hillary clinton roams the bay area today for some fundraising. she is making one stop in palo alto, she will be in san francisco for a couple of stops. coming up on "cbs this morning," scott pelley talks to exonerated prisoners about how life differs on the other side of the bars. traffic and weather coming up right after the break. stay there. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
good morning. we start off with a traffic alert issued by chp for the bay bridge as you work your way eastbound near treasure island. a broken-down big rig stuck in lanes is going to cause a backup towards the bay bridge this morning. we are going to see delays trickling out of san francisco making their way into oakland. also northbound nimitz freeway right now we have a lot of stop- and-go conditions you can see in our live camera here 30 minutes northbound 238 as you head towards the maze. elsewhere northbound 101 at university look out for an accident here blocking lanes. we have delays in both directions northbound a little lighter past the scene. and so far, so good not too many problems out of marin.
that earlier trouble spot northbound 101 near sausalito has now been cleared out of lanes. and again, that "sig alert" continues eastbound bay bridge at treasure island. here's julie. >> thank you very much. we are starting off, well, slightly cool in some spots. we are talking 30s for some of the coolest locations, mostly 40s areawide. 44 pacifica, 44 redwood city right now. later on today, warming up into the 50s but temperatures not your lead story today. the lead story of course is the rain. now, we are getting a break in the rain. we could see a couple of stray showers throughout the day today but the next round of rain moves in tonight beginning in the north bay and spreading south. showers for the first half of the day on saturday. a break in the rain sunday. rain again on monday. a break in the rain tuesday. rain again on wednesday. you get the drift. right? the basically, rain every other day through the extended forecast. exactly what we want to see this time of year to help the drought and to prevent any widespread flooding. so good news, weather wise. and enjoy the break in the rain. more rain is heading our way.
>> that is so beyonce. that was great. it's a fun show. welcome back to cbs -- you okaysome. >> yeah, i'm okay. i'm just so excited about beyonce. >> it was exciting. >> welcome back to cbs this morning. we love beyonce, coming up in this half hour, actor tim daly, we love you too, tim daly, we'll look a at season two of his cbs draum a ma. plus how it pays to get a real secretary of state. an innocent man sat on death row, justice finally came. but freedom for exonerated prisoners doesn't guarantee a fresh start. cbs 60 minutes takes a look, that's ahead. the "boston globe" reports cancer deaths fell to their lowest rate many in decades. the american cancer society says that the death rate fell to 23%.
1.7 million deaths were averted through 2012. researchers say it's because of% a drop a this smoking and in medical advances. but it remains one of the top killers, this year there will be 600,000 deaths. a rare dime that's worth a fortune, the coin sold on tuesday for almost $2 million. the san francisco mint made 24 of the 1894 s dimes, the country was in a recession in 1894 and more dimes were not needed. only nine likely still exist. and everybody's been waiting, the hollywood reporter has it the date for season 6 premier of hbo's "game of thrones." that may be when fans learn the fate of john snow. yesterday hbo also revealed it's closing a deal for two more seasons.
>> oh, thank the lord. >> you and president obama, the big fans. >> lots of fans on that show. 60 minutes investigation -- ray hinton spent almost 30 years behind bars for a crime he did not commit. the national registry exoneration says hinton is among 1,700 people freed in 2009. ray hinton stepped out of the shadow of execution. taking the first steps that he hose for himself. since 1985. >> what was that moment like? >> it was as though i was walking on clouds. >> it's over with. it's over with. >> i thought they were going to change their minds. >> you still didn't believe it? >> i was not going to allow myself to really believe that i
was free until i was actually free. >> free to visit his mother, who went to her grave believing her son would be executed. to the cemetery was hinton's first destination and he was startled by a world that had moved on without him. >> we headed toward the graveyard and a voice come on and said, at two point so many miles turn right. i said what the hell? who is that? and he said it's his gps tracker. i knew i didn't see no white lady get in that car, i wanted to know how did she get in this car and what is she doing in this car? what's going on? >> on death row, hinton spent most of every day alone. >> after 30 years inside, mostly by yourself, did you worry about coming back out into the world? >> you get out and you're just
out. if you don't have a place to live or money or whatever, you ask yourself, what am i going to do? but my best friend stuck behind me for 30 years and he had already told me, whenever you get out, you come live with me and my wife. >> what did you have to learn after you got out? >> i'm still learning. i'm still learning that i can take a bath every day. i'm still learning that i don't have to get up at 3:00 in the morning and eat breakfast. i'm still learning that life is not always what we think it is. >> oh, my goodness. >> watch scott pelley's full report on 60 minutes. that's sunday evening.
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♪ cbs hit drama "madam secretary" is in its second season and it's the most watched series on broadcast tv. thank you very much. it averages more than 12 million viewers. tim daly is the husband of the secretary of state. in a sneak peek at sunday's new episode said that unexpected events in russia spill over into the couple's relationship. >> elizabeth. >> henry, we need to talk.
okay, what are we going to do here, henry? you and i? go to counseling, start talking to lawyers, where are we at? >> lawyers, what are you talking about? >> i want to know what it's going to take for us to get over this? >> can i process for five minutes or can you fit that into your schedule. >> that's not fair. >> good morning, tim daly, that's not fair. what's so great is the dynamic between the two of you, and the dynamic of the family. the husband and wife have issues and they clearly support each other even when their clashing. >> one of the things about the show that's unique is that it portrays a marriage that's actually working. they have problems that i think make it very relatable. kids that are in trouble in share you ways, you know, moving in all this busy life and their jobs. i think there's something in it for everybody, including political junkies.
>> people come up to you and say they love the mccord family. it's almost as if they know you. >> a lot of men come up to me and say, thank god you play someone competent. thank god you're someone who can be left with the children in the house and the whole thing doesn't burn down. there's a long tradition in american television, starting with maybe the honeymooners of the husband beings in incompetent boob who has all these crazy pipe dreams and the woman has to calm down and make things work. >> it also seems to draw story lines from the headlines. i don't know if the headlines come first in the show or if your writers write something and then eureka, it happens. >> i think it's more the second thing. >> you do? >> i believe they have a crystal ball. i really want to know who barbara hall actually is. because it seems like we do a story and then we read it from the newspapers, with we don't exactly rip it from the
newspaper, we rip it from the future. i don't know how that works. >> what about your show? >> it's very clearly called the daly show, my son and i did it. it's sort of an alternate version of our relationship. it's pure and utter silliness and an awful lot of fun. i leave you with a gift, it's a bracelet that set a little less douche. >> and you gave it to charlie, why? a legal less douche. >> well, he brought it up. >> your son is also in the acting business, he's done a couple of episodes on the show. >> he has. unfortunately he was on the show and i didn't get to work with him, which really stunk. but he was very, very funny. hi played a lobbyist for the
medical marijuana industry. he got trapped in an office and shenanigans ensued. >> and your daughter was on the show? >> my daughter came on and did a little part on the show that hopefully will make the final cut. >> did you want them in this business, tim? >> oh, god no. the thing is i want them to mur sue something that makes them happy. you know, most people don't quite realize the kind of personality that it takes to with stand a career in this business. you have to be either really stubborn or really stupid. >> what he said about michael, i told him everything i could to make him not want it, but he wanted it so bad, that i knew and was pleased that he did it. >> i speak at schools and stuff about acting and people stay should i do it? if you have the ask the question, then no. if you have to do it, then do it. if you don't have to, try
something else. >> it's nice that they respect you so much that they want to go into the business too. >> you really like the poll the ticks of it. you say he's actively political, and you're friends with madeleine albright. you're friends with an actual secretary of state. >> i'm so in love with her, but don't let madeleine know that i said that. i had bob schieffer and m madeleine and i went to the white house correspondents dinner together. and we had such a nice time because madeleine is deminutive, and she's such a nice woman. but we got to this barricade, and madeleine suddenly turned into the incredible hulk. she's like i'm not going to stand in line with the other cars, we're going to go in here. she was this person telling the security guards that we were going in there. and they were like on their
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this morning, we are celebrating our fourth anniversary! and i'm wearing the same dress is something i do. this is the dress i wore that opening day, norah. i was so nervous. >> it is your favorite color. >> it is. yellow brings me good luck, i think. >> there she is and four years ago. >> four years ago! 2014. charlie, i was so nervous answer he was cool as a cucumber. he still is cool as a cucumber. i love it. four years. looking forward to wearing it again next year. >> you look gorgeous. >> that does it for us. tune into the "cbs evening news." i will be filling in for scott pelley. as we leave you, we leave you
with the week that was. >> test really took north korea's neighbors here in the region by surprise. >> this could be a game-changer if it turns out this was a hydrogen bomb. >> the u.s. is calling for both saudi arabia and iran to avoid escalating tensions. >> the american flag is protesters's signal they are in charge. >> why are you armed? >> we are serious about being here. >> northern paris, the suspect was shouting allahu akbar. >> the president is one of the great abusers of the world? give me a break. >> i will let him live in reality. >> first graders in newtown, every time i think about those kids, it gets me mad. >> the only home that i ever owned is gone.
>> the entire property is surrounded by water. >> attorney for her son ethan is trying to delay his deportation. >> he is rock star. >> i'm not at liberty to -- >> at least out of the walker and nearly harpoon the fisherman. try to kill me, i'm going to harpoon your butt! ♪ >> these are the days i really hate my job! >> think about these darth vader socks, they really breathe. >> if you do hit the joackpot, you can expect family and friends and coworkers like gayle king to come out of the woodwork. >> gayle king coming out of the woodwork? >> you can get up off the floor and it may mean you can live longer. >> what does that mean when you need two hands and a man to help you up? >> certainly this is the toughest film i've ever been a part of. >> what is it about him that makes him --
>> you like smart, good looking guys who are talented, finally! >> smart and good looking and talented. >> if we hired you, you must be a genius. >> you guys are playing a game of whose is bigger! that's what you're playing! >> damian! >> then i'm the winner! >> you know what? you have a lot of haters on the internet. you see people tear you down and they say she is very good looking and you're stunningly gorgeous. she ain't won no medal. what do you say about that? >> show me the gold! >> show me your medals. >> that is beyonce live and in color. a fun show. welcome back to "cbs this morning." are okay? >> i'm okay. just dropped my pen. i was so excited about that. >> all that. >> it's always good to come back home. >> you look like you got a tan. >> you notice? >> all that matters. on "cbs this morning." >> showing skin early in the morning, gayle! kicking off the new year. >> always a way to kick off the
hour san francisco's first female sheriff will be sworn into nnessy won happy friday. it's 8:55. i'm frank mallicoat. in about a half-hour san francisco's first female sheriff will be sworn into office. vicki hennessy won 61% of the vote in november. today senator dianne feinstein will administer the oath. the couple accused of killing two children will be arraigned in court. tami joy huntsman and her 17- year-old boyfriend facing charges of murder, torture and child abuse. a lawsuit seeks to block a warriors arena in san francisco. it says city officials have not addressed the impact on the environment or the emergency access to the ucsf medical campus at mission bay. a little break from the rain on this friday but, julie, that's about that change, right? >> that's right. we do have more rain on the way. in fact, we might even see a
couple of stray showers today but for the most part dry. temperatures today topping out in the 50s pretty much areawide. mid-50s by the bay. low 50s at the coast and inland. tonight storm number 58 moves in beginning in the north bay and spreading south overnight. by saturday morning, all of us will see showers likely tapering off for the second half of the day saturday. sunday for now looks dry but rain returns monday. dry tuesday, rain again on wednesday. this is exactly the type of weather pattern we want to see. so just anticipate showers off and on through the extended forecast. announcer: it's time to make room for the new mattress models-- during sleep train's huge year end clearance sale. for a limited time, save hundreds on tempur-pedic mattresses. get the most highly recommended bed in america at closeout prices. plus, get interest-free financing
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welcome back. better news to report for that "sig alert" that chp issued for a broken-down tractor-trailer that was stuck on the upper deck of the bay bridge. it was on the eastbound side near treasure island. that is now cleared out of lanes. you can see traffic is actually looking okay as you work your way through there on that eastbound side. still slow-and-go conditions on the westbound side. better news approaching the bay bridge. delays are dissipating. stone valley road northbound 680 accident stuck in lanes. here's a live look at the bay bridge. metering lights are off now. you see traffic very quiet through there. but again, still sluggish across the span into san francisco. no relief yet on the nimitz freeway. drive times still busy looks like 28 minutes now 238 as you work your way towards the maze this morning. and that accident 101 near university is still clearing.
wayne: i'm on tv! jonathan: it's a trip to napa! - (screaming) wayne: (imitates screaming) you've got the car! cash! mr. la-de-da! jonathan: it's a new kitchen! - (screaming) jonathan: (imitates screaming) - i'm going for door number two! 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. as usual, three people, let's make a deal. let's go. you! yes, ma'am, stand right there for me. and in the yellow, in the yellow right there, yes, stand right there. and you, sir, right there. bernard. all right, bernard, careful with that, bernard.