tv CBS This Morning CBS May 10, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT
have . have a great day. "cbs this morning." deadly tornadoes tear through the plains tossing debris and destroying homes. we're in the middle of the devastation. donald trump tries to make peace with his republican opponents on capitol hill, plus facebook is accused of political bias against conservatives. scientists develop a second skin that removes wrinkles and reduces eye bags. can i get an amen. our doctor agus looks at whether it works. >> but we look at today's eye-opener, your world in 90 seconds.
>> farm right up here. no, please don't hit that farm. >> deadly tornadoes roar across the plains. >> oh, my god. >> major, major destruction going on. >> watching storms fire up this afternoon reaching down into texas as well as over toward the ohio valley. >> paul ryan offered to give up the house speaker's customary role as chairman of the party's national convention. >> hillary clinton is dismissing the latest wave of attacks from trump. >> i have nothing to say about him and how he's running the campaign. >> in germany, at least one person killed when a knife wielding man attacked four passengers at a roadway station. >> north korea's leader kim jong-un over a rally following the end of the party. >> face-off between federal government and north carolina. >> they have created space sponsored discrimination. >> we believe the court should tell our state what the law requires. >> light rain and cooler
temperatures offered reprieve to firefighters battling an explosive wildfire in canada. a family in south carolina got quite the surprise at our front door. >> all that -- >> destroyed in overtime. >> tells the fans, i am back. i am back. >> i have great respect for you you were able to call me and say let's get together. >> recovering. >> the whole building recovering. >> comedian jon stewart has tough words for donald trump. >> i don't even know donald trump is eligible to be eligible. are you eligible to run if you're a man baby. >> on "cbs this morning." >> a recent study found bernie sanders economic plan would add date. conducted by famed economist millary clinton. this morning's eye-opener presented by toyota, let's go places.
welcome to "cbs this welcome to "cbs this morning." deadly and violent trnds left a trail of devastation in parts of the great plains. at least two people died after tornadoes tore through oklahoma, a series of storms flattened homes. >> about two dozen twisters reported yesterday across oklahoma, iowa, nebraska. more severe weather could hit the plains and mississippi valley. manuel bojorquez in wynnewood, south of oklahoma city. good morning. >> good morning. the power of the tornado that struck here, look at this. a woman survived running into her underground shelter just before her house was wiped clean off its foundation. a neighbor was killed. damage stretches four miles and this is just some of the destruction unleashed across the
region. >> oh, my god. that's the most violent motion i've -- oh, my god. >> reporter: this is the twister that decimated this county in oklahoma yesterday. violent winds ripped away everything in their path including trees and electric poles. forecasts declared a tornado emergency for communities in the track of the fast moving tornado. a 76-year-old man was killed. family members say he was on the phone with them when the storm hit. >> i could see trees coming up on the shore down through here and then the phone just went dead. >> lisa buckner lived next door. >> ran back to the cellar, got down and started praying. >> her house was one of several torn to pieces. >> and i walked out and i just -- i seen everything. i think i kind of went into shock a little bit. >> reporter: in nearby johnston
county, another man was killed after a tornado snapped trees and damaged buildings. county commissioner called on a friend to help him search for the victim. >> when he got there, he thought he was still alive but looked bad. >> reporter: tornadoes weren't the only threat. along this highway in north texas we've seen everything from heavy downpours leading to flash flooding and what you can hear there, that hail. in lincoln, nebraska, hail and heavy rainfall pummeled entire neighborhoods while flash flooding stranded drivers. severe thunderstorms rumbled across little rock, arkansas as the storm moved east and farther north, high winds damaged an airport. the system that caused this destruction moves east with severe thunderstorms in the forecast for the central and southern plains. parts of the mississippi valley could be heavy rains and possible flooding. >> manuel, thank you. signs this morning donald trump and some of his critics are work
oo ing on a cease-fire. they will meet thursday. house speaker paul ryan said he may let trump have his way at the gop convention. a clip with megyn kelly shows trump in a generous mood. >> you seemed to stay angry for months. was that real or strategy. >> i'm a real person. i don't see oh, gee i was angry, now you're my best friend. i have great respect for you that you called me and said, let's get together and talk. i wouldn't have done that. i don't say that as a positive of it's a negative for me. you walk into trump tower. you didn't have a neutral site over at fox. that would have been a whole different thing and i wouldn't have done it. >> major garrett, republicans seeing trump as the only option to the white house, good morning. >> reporter: congressional republicans have come to accept
donald trump is going to be their nominee. acceptance isn't comfort and a long way from cooperation a series of capitol hill meetings with trump this week will try to solve that. one sign will be whether house speaker paul ryan retains his slot as chairman of the national convention. >> he's the nominee. i'll do whatever he wants with respect to the convention. >> house speaker paul ryan is unlikely to endorse trump thursday but will try to build a bridge he and other house republicans can eventually cross? >> i don't know him. i kept a distance from all of the candidates because of my position. we just need to get to know each other. >> ryan will meet trump at republican national committee headquarters with chairman reince priebus. trump will meet separately with house and gop leaders. that same day they will meet with campaign staff, all part of an awkward courtship to determine who walks with and who walks away from trump. former rnc norcross has seen the
party come together after previous fights. >> hillary clinton is the great unfire for us. >> reporter: defeating democratic nominee has motivated mega donors like home depot. >> i'm all in. you know what, i think he'll do a good job. >> others balking, saying he previously stated reservations, adding he does not want to be considered for vice president. norcross said more republicans are slowly shifting to trump citing this example from a recent virginia gop convention. >> one of the persons running for delegate last saturday said i understand the difficulty. i was not a trump guy, but i'd rather have a fender-bender than a train wreck like hillary clinton. >> trump named chris christie yesterday head of a potential white house transition treatment. christie, remember, took a lot of heat for endorsing trump in february and labored in obscurity on trump's behalf for months. that patience has now paid off. today we should remember it's
primary day in nebraska and west virginia. though unopposed, trump cannot mathematically clinch the nomination until primaries june 7th. charlie. >> thanks, major. democrats having trouble with unity, bernie sanders launched more attacks against hillary clinton. last night in front of thousands of supporters in front of sacramento, california. he's expected to do well in today's west virginia primary but the delegate math still in clinton's favor. nancy cordes in louisville, kentucky, where clinton has two campaign events today. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. the clinton camp is worried enough about a late sanders surge. indiana last week, possibly west virginia today. they are going back up on the air here in kentucky which votes next week airing tv ads they had actually pulled to conserve money for the general election. sanders drew a crowd of 15,000 in sacramento, california, last night, and he hit clinton hard on her support for the iraq war and her ties to wall street. these are supporters clinton will need to win over eventually
but he certainly isn't making it easy for her. in fact, he argues he could still pull off a mathematical miracle. >> we have the possibility of walking into the democratic convention with a majority. >> reporter: there are challenges for clinton on the general election front, too. a new quinnipiac poll out this morning shows the race is much closer in a couple of key swing states than some national polls would have suggested. she leads trump by one point, for instance, in florida and pennsylvania. she trails, actually, by four points in ohio. all three of those states, bernie sanders would actually do better against trump than she would. that's one of the key reasons he's giving for staying in the race. >> thank you very much, nancy. north carolina's governor is blasting attorney general loretta lynch for what he calls divisive rhetoric. this follows a sharp escalation in the ballots over the state's bathroom law.
it requires people to only use public rest rooms and showers based on the gender listed on their birth certificate. omar villafranca at the state capital in raleigh where he argues this is now a national fight. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the department of justice gave the state of north carolina until monday to throw out the law. but instead, the state decided to sue the doj accusing them of overreaching. that didn't sit well with the doj who in turn sued the state saying the law violates civil rights. >> this is about the dignity and respect we accord our fellow citizens. >> u.s. attorney general loretta lynch hit north carolina's controversial hb 2 in the afternoon likening the bill to segregation era policies. >> this not the first time we've seen discriminatory responses to progress in our nation. we saw it in jim crow laws that
followed emancipation proclamation. >> don't go there. there's no connection. >> hours later north carolina governor pat mccrory fought back. >> that's divisive rhetoric, dangerous rhetoric, which is totally unrelated on an issue whether a male or female should use a male bathroom. >> monday north carolina's governor and secretary of public safety filed a lawsuit against the department of justice calling their attempt to reverse the law a baseless and blatant overreach. >> as a result of their decisions, we are now moving forward. >> reporter: department of justice responded with a federal suit of its own, aimed at the state, the governor, the department of public safety and university of north carolina system. under the law, people are required to use rest rooms and changing facilities that match the gender on their birth certificate. since it passed in march, complaints have poured in from around the country. several major artists canceled
in the state, the white house slammed its passage. >> taking rights away. >> reporter: transgender woman is a tarheel native. >> this makes a laughingstock of our state. this is north carolina. we love everybody. >> reporter: on monday the university distanced itself from the governor in a letter to the doj saying we believe the university has at all times acted within the federal law. interesting considering covering press conference inside the governor's mansion, i asked to use the rest room and the only rest room available to the press was the lady's rest room. >> that's a twist. >> a twist, indeed. thank you, omar. we're learning more about the isis leader killed in iraq. abu waheeb, he's described as military chief in anbar provence west of baghdad of that is where iraqi forces are fighting to retake the city of fallujah.
charlie d'agata got a rare look at the front lines. >> reporter: been fighting isis here just about since the militant group toll he would fallujah two years ago. before he took us to the frontline, he warned us of the threat. >> truck bomb. >> truck bomb. >> sometimes. >> been attacked with gas. >> we have masks. >> you have masks. all right as we loaded into bullet-ridden humvees, we weren't that worried about a gas attack, more about losing sight of the team up ahead winding through tall reeds shrouded in clouds of dust. the last line of defense against isis is less a frontline than a zigzag of men taking up positions in abandoned homes and flattened buildings. this is about as close as iraqi forces could get to isis frontline. that line of palm trees about
200 miles away within range of mortars and sniper fire. fallujah was the first city to fall to isis. the militant group hasn't budged an inch since. that whole compound, isis is there. the colonel insists fallujah is surrounded and isis on the defensive. but here, at least, there doesn't seem to be an offense in sight. charlie d'agata, near fallujah, iraq. hundreds of thousands celebrated the end of the ruling party congress. part patience is considered mandatory. leader kim jong-un at the center of the festivities. the country's first congress in a generation promoted goals of economic growth and nuclear expansion. >> we have breaking news from the white house where a spokesman says president obama will visit hiroshima, japan, later this month. he will be the first sitting
president to visit the city attacked by atomic bomb in the last days of world war ii. the president will not apologize for the bombing. it was announced after secretary john kerry visited hiroshima last month. a judge in mexico says the drug kingpin known as "el chapo" can be sent to the u.s. for trial. they moved joaquin guzman saturday to a prison across the border from el pasoo, texas. "el chapo" could be extradited in the next few months. six months after a prison escape that embarrassed mexico's government. he faces murder and charges back here in the united states. backlash against airport security lines has reached the nation's biggest metro area. airports in new york and new jersey joined a growing chorus of complaints about long waits and tsa staffing. michelle miller is at new york's laguardia airport which now threatens to replace the tsa. michelle, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. whether here at laguardia
airport or lax, travelers understand the frustration, making a flight on time solely depends on whether or not the tsa lines are moving. well the port authority of newark, new jersey, says it's got the solution. threatened to hire it's own screening if they don't take action. the irony of flying. planes are the fastest way to travel but wait times just get on board keep getting longer. airports complain tsa staffing isn't keeping up with increased passenger traffic. >> the flight ensemble took two hours but you had to get to the airport two hours early to get through the security line, which is kind of unfortunate. >> not only unfortunate but unacceptable. according to the port authority of new york and new jersey. in a letter to the transportation security administration, it says the patience of the flying public has reached a breakpoint.
we can no longer tolerate inadequacy of the screening as much ass. >> because it was so long i missed my flight. they put me on the next flight. >> the port authority said it might implement a plan in seattle where officials could hire outside help contracting with private security companies. >> we're looking at all options, including we're going to investigate what it would take to privatize. we're looking at other airports that have privatized. >> tsa says it's working to decrease passenger wait time by using canines to expedite screening, asking congress to approve more overtime pay and speeding up the hiring process to bring on new officers. >> we're working very hard to dramatically move people through, training more people than we've ever trained before on a weekly basis. but the travel volumes we're seeing are still going to make airports crowded at peak times. >> reporter: even if port authority does make those outside hires, they won't be in
place in time for the busy summer travel season. consider this, norah, just over the neighboring airport jfk, the average daily wait time between mid march and mid april were up by 82%. >> whoa, that's a lot. michelle, thank you. i know. i fly every weekend. i see it. >> the flying public hopes they figure that out. now as you point out even the tsa precheck lines are long. >> long indeed. this story facebook accused of censoring political news. ahead the jo morning. from our kpix studios in san francisco, let's head to the east bay from dublin where mount diablo should be seen but can't. visibility throughout the trivalley this morning, clouds marching inland 40 to 50 miles. temperatures pretty much settling into the 50s, going in the 60s today and partial
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suspect heads to c a is accused of good morning. it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. in san francisco, a 19-year-old murder suspect heads to court today. angelo zamora is accused of stabbing to death his great aunt, marla zamora. and coming up on cbs this morning, facebook defends itself amid allegations of political bias. stay with us. weather and traffic in just a moment. ah... (boy) i'm here! i'm here!
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terrific -- traffic center. south 280 is clear to 380, and we have delays in the south bay along 280 and eastbound 380 towards 101. that's slow as well. speaking of slow and go, a lot of delays on 880 this morning, and southbound 238 down to the 84. that's a 23-minute drive time and an accident clearing at alvarado niles is cleared to the shoulder. here's roberta. the weather camera is looking from a westerly direction and typically when it's a clear start to the morning we have clear skies and we can see the golden gate bridge. but right now, visibility is restricted with one mile in the santa rosa area, 50 degrees. otherwise, overcast skies everywhere, and inland areas, topping off in the low 80s, and partial clearing at best in the beaches.
warriors could add to their lead now. curry left wide open. >> steph curry is back, and he wants everyone to know it. he returned last night to the court after being sidelined for two weeks with a knee injury. curry put up 40 points. count them, 40 points, in golden state's win against portland. 17 of them came in overtime, and that's an nba record. the warriors lead the trailblazers in the playoff series three games to one. the associated press reports curry will once again win the league's mvp award for the second straight season. >> don't you like him sort of stomping down the court going,
i'm back, i'm back? >> oh, yeah. >> so great. that's what a knee injury does for you. >> changing the game. >> i wish i was watching last night. >> you have a hurt knee and come back with 40 points. score. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, allegations that political bias distort what is you see on facebook. technology editor michael nunez is in our toyota green room. how former facebook employees say conservative views are hidden. plus, the pushback against new rules for inclusion at harvard. some students say policies to reform campus culture go too far. ahead, why many women are upset about the effort to create equality. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the washington post" says the pentagon is investing billions of dollars to protect american satelliting from enemy attacks. officials are developing ways to make satellites more resilient and resistant to jamming. they also plan to send swarms of small satellites into orbit that are more difficult to target.
"usa parts of the so-called panama papers being released to the public for the first time. the database covers more than 360,000 people and companies that have used offshore accounts to hide assets. it says at least 36 americans are accused of fraud and financial crimes. our atlanta affiliate, wjcl, reports than an escaped georgia inmate is back in custody nearly 48 years after he took off. 71-year-old robert stacowicz was captured. police say an alias he used gave him away. and "the chicago tribune" reports a disconnect between science and the law about marijuana and driving. a aaa study says it's not possible to pinpoint a blood level for thc that proves a driver is impaired. states allow drivers to of some thc in their blood. six more states have introduced
similar legislation. a marijuana industry group disputes the connection. facebook this morning is defending itself against accusations of political bias. an article posted monday on the tech news site gizmodo said facebook workers suppressed conservative-leaning news stories in its trending section. >> overnight, the social media giant denied the claims. tom stocky wrote this. we take these reports extremely seriously. there are rigorous guidelines in place for the review team to ensure consistency and neutrality. these guidelines do not permit the suppression of political perspectives. gizmodo technology editor michael nunez wrote the article and joins us at the table this morning to discuss. so what made you look into it, and what exactly did you find? >> this started with a leaked document that was sent to gizmodo unsolicited. >> a leaked document from? >> a facebook employee revealing
an issue at the menlo park office. it was about a black lives matter note being scratched out on their face moumous signature. mark zuckerberg issued a statement privately. that was leaked to gizmodo. when we published that story, it emboldened some facebook employees to step forward and say, well, you think that's good, we have more information. every time we published a story in the past two months, more and more employees have come forward with more revealing information. the most recent case we found that facebook is sort of misleading the public about its trending news column. >> how? >> so it's misleading the public by saying that an algorithm is sorting what people are able to see, but what we found is a select group of about 20 journalists, young 20-somethings, often ivy league educated or from private east coast schoolsschools, are the o
sorting through the news food. >> i thought that was interesting you pointed out they were from ivy league schools. what are you trying to imply? >> i think there's a selection bias with these editors. these aren't seasoned "new york times" editors. they're certainly not people from "the chicago tribune." these are contractors in a lot of cases. they're low-paid workers that don't get the same benefits as facebook employees. you know, i think that we just try to report the information as we saw it. so in this case, we saw that these students wiere primarily east coast educated, and we reported that. >> you write, quote, there's no evidence that facebook management mandated or was even aware of any political bias at work. >> correct. >> so there's no indication that management had anything -- this was some rogue employees? >> i don't think it was rogue employees. i would call it an institutional failure. you showed a quote earlier about neutrality. the fact is that they've set up a system that allows for human
bias to enter -- to impact what people are able to see in their feeds. >> facebook said popular topics are surfaced by an algorithm then audited by a review team that's not allowed to discriminate. it says it's designed its tools to make discrimination technically not feasible. >> i think that is -- you know, certainly they can say that as much as they want. the fact is that we have evidence of them blacklisting in a lot of cases conservative news. >> what's a particular story they blacklisted? >> so the cpac conference, for instance. as that was going on, that was not allowed to trend in facebook's trending news feed. in another instance -- >> not allowed means? >> so every single topic that is shown in the trending news feed needs to be activated by one of these curators. they say, yes, this is okay, this is a news event, and we'll allow it to trend. the problem is -- so when they do that, they write a summary of the news event, a headline, and
find some corresponding stories. the problem is that there's such an emphasis on numbers among these curators, they often choose easier stories like kim kardashian posting an instagram photo. that's a lot easier to summarize than something more nuanced license the darren wilson case or something along those lines. >> why would they want top sensor it? >> i don't think this was an intentional -- i don't think it was an intentional bias that's at play here. i think this is just a system that they've put in place that allows people to inflate news basically using something called an injection tool to force news into the trending topics and also suppress news so they can blacklist news. i think when we discovered they were both artificially enflating and suppressing news, that calls into question the legitimacy of the trending topics entirely, right. these aren't exactly trending topics. they're being selected by an editorial board. >> tell uz what gizmodo is.
>> gizmodo is a technology website that's focused on the future. we are interested in gadgets and things that will impact our future. social media is definitely a part of that. it plays an important part in our political dus course. that's why we started to look into this. >> what are the implications here, in your opinion? >> the implications are huge. this isn't just a newspaper. there's nothing wrong with facebook having an editorial board and choosing what the most important stories of the day are, but they need to be transparent about it. you can't call that a trending news section if these topics aren't legitimately trending in the first place. we found evidence of them populating the algorithm with topics that weren't trending on facebook at all. those are called external topics. in several instances, we found them manufacturing trends. >> have you reached out to them to talk to them? >> yes, we have. i think that's another telling sign. we gave them three days to respond to a series of questions about all of the facts listed in our story.
they didn't respond to several e-mails and several phone calls. they still haven't after we published the story. i tried calling them again and e-mailed a series of communication representatives. no one has gotten back to me. to me, that's a very telling sign. >> thank you, michael. >> michael's going to be trending. >> something tells me they're going to want to talk to you. thank you, michael nunez. harvard says single sex clubs are too exclusive. their male and female 57. we'll be right back. m phil mick. i've been fortunate enough to win on golf's biggest stages. but when joint pain and stiffness from psoriatic arthritis hit... even the smallest things became difficult.
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president theodore rooz velseves in the porcellian club. >> but now harvard is trying to discourage participation in all single-gender clubs. the new rules include fraternities and sororities. don dahler is to keep these single-gender clubs alive. >> female spaces are crucial sources of empowerment. >> reporter: more than 400 women protested against the university's policy in harvard yard monday. >> they feel like their voices haven't really been heard in the
decision that the university made on friday. i think that there is something to be said for single-sex organizations. >> reporter: harvard's undergraduate dean is targeting what the college calls discriminatory membership starting in 2017, members of unregular niezed single-gender social organizations will not be eligible to hold leadership positions in recognized student organizations or athletic teams and will not receive endorsement letters for fellowships from the college. harvard officially broke ties with its final clubs in 1984 after all of the groups refused to admit women. harvard class of 2018 caroline says her member in a women's only social club has been crucial to her development. >> it really breaks my heart that that opportunity would not be available to women who are going to be here in two years. >> reporter: last year, all male final clubs opened their doors to women. >> there's not a real spoeshl benefit for everyone when certain people are able to enter these spaces and other people are left outside. >> reporter: two months ago, a
harvard sexual assault task force report said female harvard college students participating in final club activities are more likely to be sexually assaulted than participating in any other of the student organizations. class of '78 and graduate president rick is a member for life of the all-male club. >> i think the target all along has been the well-established. unfortunately collateral damage has included the women's clubs as well as the sororities and the fraternities. >> reporter: membership in these single-gender clubs as well as the sororities and fraternities is not made public. it's hard to get an idea of how many people this would impact. it also begs the question how harvard would enforce this rule if these roles are kept secret. >> thank you, don. new technology can wipe out wrinkles for up to a day. ahead, the simple, invisible, and so-called second skin.
plus, jon stewart comes off the sidelines to question donald trump's eligibility to be president of the united states. but first,,, morning. from the kpix studios in san francisco. let's head to the east bay looking in the direction of danville where mount diablo should be seen but can't. we had clouds streaming across the bay marching inland 40, 50 miles, and temperatures pretty much in the 50s and going into the highs in the 60swith partial coastal clearing. otherwise, warmer and earning a burn off inland in the 80s. a stagnant weather pattern each day. hi, i ne ething that can keep up with all my adventures. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota, let's go places. ...and great handling so it can do just about anything. thanks jan, this is exactly what i'm looking for. i know. do you? yup. during toyotatime, get 0% apr financing on
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something that grows back, it's kind of a one-time shot and you have to care for it. he told me to use pronamel. it's gonna help protect the enamel in your teeth. it allows me to continue to drink my coffee and to eat healthier, and it was a real easy switch to make. look, i don't even know that donald trump is eligible to be president. and that's not a birther thing. i don't know -- look, i'm not a constitutional scholar, so i can't necessarily say, but can you -- are you eligible to run if you are a man baby? or a baby man? he has the physical countenance of a man and a baby's temperament and hands. so to have that together -- >> hat is former "daily show" host jon stewart. not a constitutional scholar,
blasting donald trump in his return to political satire. he made the comments in a conversation with david axelrod, president obama's former senior adviser. stewart also criticized hillary clinton, saying she lacks the courage of her convictions. i like that phrase, guys. man baby. >> it's not found in the constitution, but it's a good phrase. i prefer baby man. >> i like it. >> i like how the script says three other seasoned political watchers are here with us in the toyota green room. >> one, two, three. >> seasoned. >> they're coming up next. jane loves to treat herself. so she loves new light & fit crunch.
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sanders is in no califoria t day. he good morning. it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. democratic presidential hopeful bernie sanders is in northern california for the second straight day. he held a campaign rally last night and another one in stockton this morning. moreover time heartbreak for the sharks, with the 7th and deciding game in san jose on thursday. high-tech moment products could be game changers. that and traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,
you have delays as a result. northbound 85 to 101, 18 minutes for the drive time. northbound 280 to 85, a 30- minute drive. we have various pockets of slowing and it's sluggish heading into san francisco on 101. roberta? into san jose with overcast skies. good morning, everyone. it's great everywhere except for mount vaca but we are seeing gradual clearing and temperature wise in the 50s. 52 in san francisco and 53 in livermore. and later today, partial coastal clearing in the 60s and high 60s and mid-70s in the peninsula into the santa clara valley. stagnant all the way through the weekend. ,,,,,,,,
good morning to our viewers in the west. more real news ahead including the circus in studio 57. no elephants. three political experts with access to the candidates talk about the next stage of the presidential race. here is today's eye opener at 8:00. >> the power of the tornado becomes clear, the house wiped clean off of it's foundation. >> republicans have come to accept donald trump as the nominee, but it's a long way from the nomination. the clinton campaign is going back up on the air here in
kentucky. >> north carolina has until monday to throw out the law, but instead the state decided to sue the doj. >> this is as close as iraqi forces can get to that isis front line. >> every time that we have published a story, more and more employees have come forward with more revealing information. >> it has been quite a morning. >> the fdny quick to respond. this is as textbook as it gets. everyone off loaded from that scaffolding, nice job, fellas. donald trump has an unstable personality according to john mccain. this coming from the guy that wrote the words, please welcome my running mate, sarah palin. think about it. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and nora o'donnell.
donald trump this morning seems to be trying to consolidate his republican support. he will be meeting with paul ryan and other lawmakers. other g.o.p. figures are coming around to support the nominee in order to defeat hillary clinton. >> he is also making up with one of his campaign targets, that being megyn kelly. >> i have great respect for you that you were able to call me and say let's get together and let's talk. to me i would not have done that. i don't say that as a positive, i think it is a negative for me. >> trump also said that he is a real person that can't be angry one day with somebody and be their best friend the next. a new poll suggests that trump could beat clinton in three important states. clinton is one point ahead in florida and pennsylvania, that is a statistical tie, and trump is leading in ohio. despite the odds against
sanders, he says he can still win a majority of pledged delegates. in sacramento, he attacked clinton over her fundraising and speeches to wall street. and 2016 included three major political hopefuls, john, mark, and mark are getting unique access. they're co-pruters of "the circus." inside the greatest political show on earth. >> you don't seem tired, how is that possible? >> when you're 36 years of age, it's not that hard. >> i want you to think about this. i want you to want me. >> traveling with bernie sanders, where you're on his plane, there is no candidate on this plane, she is on another plane. she is in the bubble, tough to get through, tough to get access. >> are you worried that new hampshire is not like texas like
it was for us in 2007. >> i knew him, but not his pension for horrible jokes. >> did you hear about the fighting fish? >> i have a name, but i'm not going to use it yet. >> you know what it is? "the circus" coproducers are here at our table and we're pleased about that. what about the polls out this morning, what does it say to you guys? >> it will be a fascinating election. what has been great for the show and everyone covering it is there has been so many surprises. so much different than a year ago. >> mark, i feel like we're road warriors together, you worked for george w. bush. his father, others say they're not going to the convention, can
he win? >> that's what the polls out today say. yeah, he can. these are swing states and he is winning in ohio. that is quite a surprise. >> donald trump has to convince people he can win, because the republican party needs to suit up. a lot of the tensions we see, you mentioned his meetings tomorrow in washington. a lot of republicans are saying we don't really like him, we can't trust him, and he can't win. if it looks like he can win, a lot of republicans -- >> these are real polls, real states, and i talked to a clinton person a few days ago, and said do you think trump will be ahead of you nationally? and they said, oh, yes. and the psychology will change. >> it seems donald trump is doing okay without a unified party. >> the polls also reflect that these -- they're take nn a context that he was just crowned the presumptive nominee. the country is seeing him as a national leader and a republican
leader, is that helps a lot. they have lot five of the last six presidential elections at the popular vote level. they face popularity and the whole party has to be together because donald trump needs every single vote. unity, is, if not essential, pretty important. >> how is "the circus" different? >> it is behind the scenes moments that you don't see on the news. the key to our show is the behind the scenes moment, the human moments, and in realtime. it's like you're in the cockpit of the plane as it takes off and lands. it shows the humanity of the process, the tough things they have to go through, and people feel better about the candidates and politics in general. >> will they be at the meeting
with paul ryan? and you know who -- >> we would tell you, but then we will have to kill you. >> if there was ever a time for the circus to be somewhere, that would be it. do you ever have candidates that say -- >> do you hear that mr. speaker? >> what is your pitch for candidates to play and be all in. >> it is a side of you that voters want to see. the documentary on mitt romney. people say where was that guy in the election? >> authenticity is the coin of the realm, and candidates get that. it has been successful because people are sick of seeing poll tested prepackaged candidates shot from a riser, the same shot you always see, to get upclose, beautiful images and show them seeming like normal humans is
very appealing. >> we like the process. we like american politics if. >> it is just like everyone else that reasons for president, they think if people get to know me, they will love me. >> it races the question of the tenor of this campaign. this could be a deep dive to the floor, is it? >> probably, it is. you know -- you mean ugly? bloody, nasty, wicked? yes, all of the above. >> the kind of thing that donald trump was saying about hillary clinton and bill clinton yesterday. >> i certainly think there will be more of that and the clinton campaign will. just as tough. they will run millions in negative ads against donald
trump. they will make 2012 look like table tennis. >> we will claw our way to the bottom. >> you have so many conversations with benrnie sanders. >> he got into the race because he believed in a bunch of ideas. he still thinks he is a forceful and effective advocate for those ideas. he still walks out every day and sees 15,000 people in crowd that's are bigger than her crowds and like he has a role in changing the democratic party and he wants to fight to the end and thinks that by staying in he will have more leverage rather than less. >> i'm fascinated by the paul ryan meeting. you have two republicans running parallel tracks, they differ on everything. immigration, trade, taxes, everything. >> entitlement reform, yeah. >> all of these things. i don't think anyone thinks they
will come out of that meeting on thursday in agreement. >> i think they will never bridge the gaps on policy, i think this is about style and being a more inclusive party. if donald trump can convince him, he understands the notion of being inclusive and civil, i think they can bridge the gap. >> don't you think when paul ryan said i would gladly step aside as chairman, that he doesn't want anything to do with this convention? >> i think it depends on where the campaign goes. >> i think he is very pragmatic as well as trump. >> and i think there is a little bit of brinksmanship going on. ryan says fine, remove me. there is like a schoolyard brinksmanship. you want to play that game? i can play that game, too. >> there is an art of the deal. drawing lines in the sand. >> can donald trump make the transition that the
establishment republicans want him to make without losing support from his core supporters? >> yes, but i think we're all skeptical he can find the sweet spot. >> second, can he raise the amount of money, necessary? >> yes, but i think we all have the right to be kept call. i think he could be an extraordinary fundraiser. >> what does bernie sanders do better than hillary clinton one to one in the polls. >> more of a outsider. there are fewer people that look at him and sayly never vote for that person. >> she has been suggested to attacks for 25 and 30 years, and there are people in america that do not know who bernie is, he
doesn't have that history of being attacked. >> i suspect unknown would do better in some cases. >> would the charlie rose episode of "the circus" one of the best? >> by acclimation. >> it is a fun show. >> for everything. >> he is staying with us. >> great to have you. >> come co-host with us. >> i'll answer for that, no. >> we need you hear. >> you cannot come -- >> the rose, o'donnell, king imagine. -- magic. >> i know you're talking more with charlie tonight, that's a place here in new york. >> a party there tonight. >> maybe marty --
>>e the future could be sitting right there in your refrigerator. up the future could be right there in your refrigerator. how connected appliances like this refrigerator could change a trip to the grocery store. you're watching cbs this morning. morning. we'll be right back. our medicatn this is humira. this is humira helping to relieve my pain and protect my joints from further damage. this is humira helping me go further. humira works for many adults. it targets and helps to block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to ra symptoms. doctors have been prescribing humira for over 13 years.
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in our morning rounds, why you may soon be able to put down the face cream. m.i.t. scientists helped create a second skin. it promises to temporarily straighten out wrinkles. could change the way skin medications are delivered. human trials would compound visibly tightened bags under the eyes that people develop with age. our dr. david agus is in los angeles. david, good morning. >> good morning, norah. >> so you've seen this. how does this second skin work? >> oh, it's so wild. it's really an amazing work in chemical engineering. they needed to create a compound that was able to breathe, transparent, you couldn't see it, had the elastic properties that skin has, and also was
comfortable. so it's a two-layer process called xpl. you take silicon and oxygen and paint it on in a very thin layer. then a second layer activates it and can constrict the skin so it appears smooth. very, very exciting and advanced to hopefully get away from surgeries and injecting toxic compounds into the skin. >> does it only work temporarily? >> it works for 24 hours or so. it's resistant to sweat and moisture. it can rain and not come off. it looks pretty amazing. >> those before and after pictures are so exciting to me. so as someone who can't wait to order a case of this stuff, think carefully before you answer this question. what in the world is the downside here? >> well, you know, the scientist at m.i.t. that created this called it spanx for the face. >> spanx for the face. sign me up, buddy. >> certainly, as we age, our skin gets less elastic. so as a kid, you can pull and it
pops right back be. as you get older, you don't have that eelasticity. this is a way to bring that back. it was tolerated, there were no allergies. obviously it looked good. >> can we buy stock in this? i mean, this seems like a miracle drug. >> i know, it's like when your mom says it's too good to be true, it is. i'm not hearing anything here that's a turnoff to me, david. >> certainly very exciting. listen, wrinkles are character. there's nothing wrong with wrinkles. let's get that out there. also, this is exciting to deliver medicines. you could put in uv protection so you can have protection from the sun all day. or you ever put a medicine on your face and wake up, it's all over your pillow. this could coat it and really change how we administer medicines on the skin. so a lot of potential here, very exciting. >> all right. we like it. i like it. i'll speak for myself. i like it. >> i think i have more bags than
both of you put together. >> i'm more spackled up though. singer meghan trainor is not all about the waist. ahead, why the pop star had her own music video pulled just hours after it debuted. it's a good song too. you're watching "cbs this morning." goodbye icky sunscreen. hello new coppertone sport. it's reformulated to feel lighter on your skin, but still protects and stays on strong. new coppertone sport. hello sunshine. sir, can you hear me? two, three. just hold the bag. we need a portable x-ray, please! [ nurse ] i'm a nurse. i believe in the power of science and medicine. but i'm also human. and i believe in stacking the deck.
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that's a perfect song for this introduction. san jose's city council tal rent control. it votes on r to impose a tempor it's 8:25. time for news headlines. this afternoon, the san jose city council talked rent control. it votes on whether to impose a temporary freeze on rent increases or make new rent caps start sooner than planned. starting today, san francisco's alamo square will be fenced off for seven months so crews can renovate the irrigation system, bathrooms, and landscaping. coming up on cbs this morning, a special preview much "the big bang theory" season. ,,,,,,,,,,
%c1 good morning. let's head to the south bay and get you updated on a couple of accidents. guadalupe parkway, that is clearing now but a report of an accident on storey road. as you work through there, 280, 680, 30 minutes, and you might have to pack your patience. pretty busy along guadalupe parkway. a look at the golden gate bridge, it's been pretty quiet out of marin. southbound 101 into san francisco, an easy commute, 16
minutes for drive times. and it looks like south 880, the him in sis still busy coming away from 238 to 34, sluggish across the san mateo bridge. roberta? good morning, everybody. we have the return of the marine layer, and it's causing delays at sfo on some arriving flights. the temperatures have not budged in santa rosa, visibility about .75 of a mile due to fog and low clouds. w e top out in the 70s and 80s, warmer than yesterday. the coast, very slow to clear at best. again, that's looking towards the transamerica building with gray skies and it will be sunny and warmer in most areas with west winds at 10 to 20 miles per hour. enjoy your tuesday. ,,,, ,,
welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, cutting-edge smart homes could transform our lives. we'll see the potential impact of the latest technology from smart refrigerators, smoke detectors, and amazon's echo personal assistant. plus, actress kaley cuoco is in our toyota green room. oh, "the big bang theory" star. >> what you reading? >> oh, you know, "the new york post." >> there you go. >> she's also got a passion for horses, but after nine seasons, we'll find out if her hit comedy can keep going the disdance. right now, this morning's headlines. "usa today" reports donald trump
says london's mayor could be an exception for his temporary ban on muslims entering the united states. trump says he's happy to see him elected, but today khan rejected trump's potential offer. he said this isn't just about him, it's about friends and family and everyone with a similar background. "the atlantic" reports america has a muscular new national symbol. president obama yesterday designated the bison as the official u.s. mammal. bison were hunted almost to extinction in the 1800s. today there are about half a million in the u.s., roughly 10,000 of them are on public land. the new york daily news reports on grammy winner meghan trainor, slamming the producers of her new music video. she says her waist was digitally altered to make her look thinner, and she doesn't like that. trainor had the video removed yesterday just hours after it was released. she explained why on snapchat. >> they photoshopped the crap out of me, and i'm so sick of it. i didn't approve that video, and
it went out to the world. i'm embarrassed. >> trainor's been very vocal about the body image issues. the new version of her video reportedly will be released today. i love she's speaking up about this. she's made it clear she feels good about her body and doesn't want you to change it. good for her. >> i agree. "the new york times" reports on new guide looinss that says restaurants and bars in the city can't refuse a pregnant woman alcohol. the city's commission on human rights says doing so would represent discrimination. according to a cdc report, about 10% of expectant moms drink alcohol, but the science is clear about alcohol and pregnancy. and "the new york post" shows how a mom shocked her daughter at college. deanna pilling took a selfie from a dorm room bed when she arrived at utah state last week to pick up her daughter. she sent it with the caption, look where i am. her daughter wrote back, please tell me you are not in someone else's dorm. but she was and now they're laughing it off. she went there to surprise her daughter. note to self, don't surprise your children.
you never know what you're going to find. she was in the wrong room. she was actually in the wrong room, in somebody else's bed. >> thanks, mom. this morning our partner c-net is revealing the results of its smart home study. for eight months, a team tested more than 40 smart home products in a first of its kind living laboratory. c-net.com editor in chief is here with the results. lindsey, good morning. this is so fascinating. we all love all this stuff because we want a smarter home. the first thing you tested was a samsung family hub refridge ray to r. what did we learn? >> we have playe essentially replaces all the little bits of paper you would stick with magnets on to your fridge. then it has cameras inside the refrigerator so you can see from the front of the fridge or from your phone when you're at the
store what's inside the refridge traitor. >> it could make grocery shopping easier. >> yes, it has online shopping built in. you can order products from the refridge traitor. it also shows your family calendars synced up from all your different devices so you can use that calendar from the front of the refrigerator. >> it's a good looking fridge. you got to keep it clean though. >> it's pretty. >> let's talk about amazon's echo. i love her voice, alexa. i love how she speaks. how can she help us with a smart home? >> well, we used this device to set up lots of different configurations of lights in the home. actually, alexa and this whole product work very well as a hub for the smart home. so amazon has been very open about what can connect with this device. you can use it to operate your lightbulbs, things like garage doors, fans. >> music system. >> music. it is a music system. it's a bluetooth speaker. the thing that's so perfect
about it is that it works for anybody in your home. so if you have a 4-year-old who doesn't have a smart home, your 4-year-old can do things. you can also use it to take care of family tasks. >> charlie has one. he talks to alexa every morning. >> it does a lot of things. >> from the bed. >> what do you say to alexa? >> from the bed. >> what's the weather? what's the news? play me some whatever. >> or if you want to take care of family tasks. say something like, order glass cleaner. >> i didn't find that in your past orders, so i've added glass cleaner to your shopping list. >> don't you love her voice? i love her voice. >> she's very pleasant. anybody can use her. she works with all different devices. for us, voice activation has been a key learning of the smart home. we realize using your voice to control the smart home is the best way. >> i ordered another one for another house. amazon must be sold out because
they said it'll be -- this was through prime. they couldn't deliver it until may 24th. >> there are now three different devices. >> did you order in your own name? this is charlie rose. may 24th? that's crazy. >> what about the smart battery? >> amazon, crazy. alexa, amazon crazy. >> this little guy is $35. this is a battery, but it's a wi-fi battery you can plug into any smoke detector. so one of the things we realized about the smart home when we tested more than 40 categories of devices is that you can start really simple. if you're overwhelmed by the idea of a smart home, you can buy a $35 device you plug into any smoke detector. from my phone, i can see whether or not my smoke detector has alarms, and it'll tell me if the battery is low. it's simple, but it's a great way to know and have that peace of mind when you're elsewhere that your smoke detector is working. >> do you know about viv? >> yes, it's a new supposedly
smarter voice assistant than siri or any of these, or even this guy. but we'll see. it's a brand new platform that was just announced. >> you did some testing in kentucky. i was just there for the derby. you said it didn't work so well in kentucky after eight months. i'm surprised. what happened? >> sorry, what? >> you said there was an eight-month test in kentucky. >> no, it worked great. the entire test -- >> that's pretty good. what, what? >> i don't think your question is right. >> how did the house work in kentucky? >> did i not ask you right? >> the house was great. what we discovered was the entire category is really complex. so it's very new. it's sort of like computers were 15 years ago. what we found is that if you're going to start by installing smart home devices yourself, what you should do is choose a task you want to complete and then tackle that one thing at a time. don't worry too much about which devices are going to work with which.
>> that or you have to have reno working with you. >> all right, lindsey. your expression was priceless. you have to look at the tape. good to see you. we like it when you come by. kaley cuoco from "the bing bang theory" is here in studio. ahead, she'll talk about the hit series and the life lessons she learned from her dad.,,
why don't you want to be her partner? >> it's very important he associate with us. sometimes people you're seen with, even as early as second period, can reflect poorly on your entire lunch. >> you don't have to tell me that. i lived in los angeles. out there it's all about who you're seen having lunch with. unless, of course, you're in a drive through, then it's about what you're driving. >> oh, my gosh. >> that was teenage kaley cuoco. >> that was a long time ago is what that was. i haven't seen that clip in ages. >> 2002. >> i forgot you were in there. that's "the ellen show" in 2002. these days, she's best known for playing penny on "the big bang theory." in this sneak peek, penny has to break some unwelcome news to her husband leonard. here's a look. >> i don't know if you have any plans next weekend, but i kind of promised your mom we'd have
another wedding ceremony so she could attend this time. >> wait, we're going to get married again? >> yeah, kind of. now we can invite our friends and family. >> seems like a lot of trouble for a hug. >> come on, it'll be fun. and your mom was genuinely hurt we didn't invite her to the first one. >> in our defense, it was kind of a spur of the moment thing. also, we don't like her. >> leonard, she's your mom. if we can do something to make her happy, why wouldn't we? >> i just why. we don't like her. >> well, we very much like kaley cuoco. she joins us once again in studio 57. good morning and welcome. >> hi, guys. >> it is cool to see you on that "ellen" clip in 2002 to where you are now. >> i cannot believe that. i've been doing this for way too long. it's a long time. >> i know, but what are your thoughts when you think about that girl there to this girl here who's now on this hit show on cbs? >> you know what's so weird, i feel like i was the same girl there that i am right here. that's why i'm laughing. it feels like yesterday in a weird way, but not much has
changed inside of me. it's weird. a lot of things have changed outside, but not on the inside. i feel very lucky. my hair has changed a lot. that's changed a lot. >> can you give us a little bit of a sneak peek of the season finale? >> we have a really good one. end of season nine. it's a big family affair. as you saw, we're going to try and have another wedding ceremony for the families to attend. we meet leonard's dad, played by judd hirsch. leonard's mom is back. we have amazing people. it kind of leaves -- i wouldn't call it a cliff hanger, but it leaves with a little bit of an uh-oh. there's a big dinner scene. you see that right now. that's hilarious. i was laughing so hard. i mean, if you see me, i'm laughing the entire time. it was a great thing to shoot. >> just the fact you and leonard are married is interesting. he and jim parsonss, who's also been here, said they were surprised that this show would be the hit that it was. did you feel that too when you were starting out, or did you think we have something special
here? >> i think during the pilot, we felt something special. but you can't ever predict or even hope for something to be like this. what i love about our show still to this day after we have an episode that airs, we still come in the next morning and go, did you see the ratings? did people watch? like, we're genuinely still so excited and surprised, you know. that hasn't changed. i kind of love that. i love that about our group. >> and renewed for a tenth season. >> yes. >> but there's some people saying this might be the last season. >> i can -- no. i don't want it to be the last. i can safely say no one wants it to be the last. there will be an interesting path to get there, but we're not stupid. >> you've got a good thing going. >> we've got a good thing going, and we genuinely like each other. we have a really good job, and we want to stay here for many more years. >> when you're not acting, what do you do? >> i ride horses. >> competitively? >> yes. i have many horses. that's kind of like my other life. it's not really -- i used to
call it a secret life. now i'm much more open about it. the animals have completely centered me. >> i hear that you like equestrian riders, kaley. that's what i've heard. her significant other, charlie, is an equestrian rider. >> i got that from the question. >> let's go back to you. two years ago sitting in that seat, you were married, very much in love. as of last friday, that's no longer the case. i'm wondering what you learned from that experience and what you learned about yourself. then we'll talk about new mr. man. >> i'm not ashamed of anything that happened. i fall in love really hard. >> do you? >> yeah, i do. >> you fall in love quickly? >> you go deep down. >> i go deep. that person is it for me. i love hard. when it's over, it's over. some people make mistakes. i wouldn't call it a mistake. it's just what happened in my life. i'm excited to see what the future holds. it happened and now i'm happier than i've ever been. >> are you and mr. sweeting friends? did it end okay? >> everything ended the way it
was supposed to, yeah. >> all right. but you're happy. this is what i like about you. >> we leave these questions to gayle. >> no, but i am interested. i think that's a very lovely way to say it. i think what i think is so nice about this is that you can go through a divorce, but it hasn't hardened your heart that you're not open to love again. >> even when i was going through it, i was like, i'm never going to love again. i can't even pretend to say that because it's not me. it's not my heart. i know that's not me. i know i will again. like i said, it's interesting being here before and being in that position. now i'm in this position and i've never been happier. >> why are you happier now? what is it about him? >> there's just special people in my life now. the show is doing great. >> i'm talking about mr. cook. that's what i'm talking about, kaley. i know the show is great. tenth season. everybody gets along. yeah, yeah, yeah. i'm talking about him. >> what do you want to know about him? >> i want to know what makes him
so special. i really do. >> he's special. i think meeting people that are involved -- >> he's a writer? >> yes, a very good writer. >> i think the horse connection is special. he's special. >> shared interest. >> yeah. >> i love that your friends say you're very punctual, you always show up early. you were here early this morning. >> i'm obnoxiously punctual. if i'm not 15 minutes early will, i'm late. >> and she doesn't like her friends that are not punctual. i operate from the 15 minutes late rule is okay. oh, no, that's not good. >> no, my friends know too. they're like, we're meeting kaley for dinner. she's going to be there an hour early waiting for us. it comes from my dad. >> it the new guy punctual? >> very punctual. >> it is not a bad thing. we are cheering you on. very happy for you. >> love to see you. thank you. >> personally and professionally. >> thanks, guys. thank you for the sport. >> absolutely. you can watch the season finale of "the bing bang theory," when? >> thursday! >> at 8:00, 7:00 central right here on, what, kaley? >> cbs.
33 years after capturing the ncaa title, the north carolina state men's basketball team finally got a shot at the white house. president obama welcomed the surviving members yesterday. in 1983, the wolf pack upset houston with a buzzer-beating dunk. the team was led by the late and great jim balbano. the school would only play for the coaching legend to go to the white house, not the players. >> people said back then that it was metropolitan to happen, that we won the championship, fate. i also think it was not necessarily a bad thing that we didn't get to go visit back then because now i think it's that
presidential hopeful bernie it's 8:55. i'm kenny choi. and time for news headlines. democratic presidential hopeful bernie sanders is in northern california for the second day in a row and held a campaign rally in sacramento last night and hold another one in stock -- stockton this morning. the nba is expected to announce steph curry is mvp for the second year in a row. he scored 40 points last night. now, here's roberta. 17 of those points in ot. and that was mystery making. yeah. good morning. overcast skies for the bay and inland, and right now, looking out from valley christian elementary, and mount diablo,
not visible. the visibility is a mile there. and temperatures right now, uniform in the 50s, clouds and meanwhile later today, clouds teated coast and ample sunshine inland, 70s and 80s there. and mid-70s north of the golden gate bridge, very little clearing at best around the seashore. upper 50s and 60s at the beaches today, and 83 degrees our outside number and inland areas. it's a stagnant weather pattern through the weekend, and then monday, we introduce a slight chance of rain by nightfall. a look at the morning commute with gianna on deck next.
good morning from the traffic center. we still have delays in the south bay. very busy. northbound 280 at saratoga, an accident clear blocking lanes out of downtown san jose. the damage is done. we have speeds at 12 miles per hour in some spots. north 101, 280, 680, 37, 30- minute drive times. typical slowing with backups at least until 9:30 this morning.
northbound 88037 880 -- 880, 37 minutes to the bay bridge. hey pal? you ready? can you pick me up at 6:30? ah... (boy) i'm here! i'm here! (cop) too late. i was gone for five minutes! ugh! move it. you're killing me. you know what, dad? i'm good. (dad) it may be quite a while before he's ready, but our subaru legacy will be waiting for him. (vo) the longest-lasting midsize sedan in its class. the twenty-sixteen subaru legacy. it's not just a sedan. it's a subaru.
wayne: ah! you've got the big deal of the day! jonathan: yeah, girl! it's a trip to bermuda! - bigger isn't always better. wayne: you won a car! - zonks are no fun. - big deal, baby! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne (dramatic voice): ladies and gentlemen, you are about to bear witness to mash up week! (cheers and applause) i am your host wayne brady. (normal voice): i just wanted to use that voice. welcome to the show. this is mash up week where "let's make a deal" and "the price is right" get together and have little deal babies. each day this week we'll be playing