tv CBS This Morning CBS August 12, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT
after the show. >> thanks for joining us. we made it through friday, everybody. in the west. it is friday, august 12, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." two dozen people are hurt when a cross-country flight gets rocked by turbulence. donald trump tries to dismiss his incorrect claim that president obama founded isis as sarca sarcasm. and hillary clinton says her economic plan will help the middle class. a shark living in greenland that may have been born before george washington. what it could teach us about healthy aging. this morning's eye-opener, your world in 90 seconds. some very rapid shaking, and then it felt like we hit a wall. we just dropped.
>> severe turbulence forces an emergency landing. >> the jet blue flight heading from boston to sacramento landed in south carolina. two crews members and 24 passengers injured. >> i call president obama and hillary clinton the founder of isis. >> trying to backtrack, calling it sarcasm. >> the most valuable player award. her only competition is barack obama. >> hillary clinton attacks donald trump's economic plan. >> trump ideas that even republicans reject. >> at least four people have been killed in more than 20 injured in a series of blasts in thailand. >> police are saying it is an act of local sabotage. >> another child is in the hospital after falling from an amusement park ride in pennsylvania. >> he was conscious while he was being treated on-site. >> two people found dead after a huge explosion in maryland. rescuers are searching for more
possible victims. >> the game warden had a huge job. ten-foot alligator that got into a garage. >> all that. >> alex rodriguez place his last game tonight. >> but boston fans let him know how they felt about him last night. >> he got booed. >> all that matters. >> he is the founder of isis. >> i wonder if there are people in isis right now looking at the founder going, you said you were the founder. you said you were the founder. >> on "cbs this morning." >> sim meone emanuel with an go olympic. >> i know, i can't begin to tell you what this means for the sport of swimming in the united states. >> this morning's eye opening is presented by toyota, let's go places.
welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie and norah are both off. so jeff and dana are with us. we're in good hands. as you wake up in the west, a scary floor. hitting severe turbulence and at least 22 passengers and two crew members were hurt. one passenger says it was a free fall that sent people and items flying through the cabin. >> the flight safely diverted to rapid city, south carolina. how the pilots are winning praise. >> good morning, the jet blue airbus was in the air for about three and a half hours when crew members were forced to land the plane. it appears it encountered severe weather in the midwest, and causing two dozen people to be seen by medical staff. >> it was dramatic. it was intense. it was terrifying. >> the fasten seat belt sign was
on. >> it felt like we hit a wall and then we just dropped. you saw computers and ipads and coffee cups and books fly everywhere. >> this image appears to show medical crews taking a woman in a neck brace off the aircraft. >> it felt like one of those rides where they whip you up very quickly and then just drop you at a free fall. >> the cross-country flight left boston around 5:30 last night to sacramento. it appears it encountered severe storms and within hours, it was diverted to rapid city, south carolina, where it landed safely around 7:30 local time. >> this will be on airbus 320 coming in, eta less than 10 minutes now. they have numerous injuries on the flight due to turbulence. >> the pilots kept their calm. they got us on the ground safely. they deserve a lot of credit.
>> he says his family vacation with his wife and kids has taken a detour. >> there is a water park and mount rush momore is 30 minutes away. it will be turned into an adventure as well. >> he told "cbs this morning" he hasn't heard from jet blue. they've sent a replacement airline to get passengers to sack plen tow. >> demarco, thank you. donald trump suggests this morning he wasn't serious when he called president obama the founder of isis. trump just sent out a new tweet, saying in part, i they don't get sarcasm, repeating referring to them as isis founders. dean reynolds will trump will hold a rally later today in altoona, pennsylvania. >> a republican nominee has not won pennsylvania since 1988, and donald trump is down some ten points in recent polls. but he is hoping to rally
disaffected blue collar workers to his side, without alienating others with his controversial comments. >> i call president obama and hillary clinton the founders of isis. these are the founders of isis. barack obama is the founder. >> reporter: campaigning across florida thursday, donald trump repeated over and over that president obam created the terror group, isis. >> he meant he created the vock couple. >> no, i meant he is the founder of isis. >> he is trying to kill them. >> he was the founder. >> trump says now he was being sarcastic. but pointed to specific policies as evidence. >> folks, we should have never been in iraq. we were going to destabilize the middle east. i said it. i was the civilian. >> reporter: but before the war began, he praised the invasion in 2003 once it began. >> it looks like a tremendous success from a military
standpoint. >> by 2007, trump's feelings had changed and calling for troops to coume home. >> they get out. declare victory and leave. >> president obama did just that. carrying out the status of forces agreement, struck by president george w. bush that required u.s. troops to leave iraq by the end of 2011. trump also addressed another bush legacy. >> make sure that if we have radical islamic terrorists, we have a very safe place to keep them. >> in an interview with the miami herald, trump suggested u.s. citizens who commit terror related crimes be tried. >> i know they want to try them in our regular court systems and i don't like that at all. they could be tried there. that would be fine. >> reporter: but the u.s. constitution guarantees u.s. citizens a trial in a court of
law, not a military tribunal, to do otherwise would be illegal. it is comments like that that have worried party officials who are meeting with trump officials this morning to discuss the direction of the campaign. gayle. >> all right, thank you very much, dean. hillary clinton is trying to put more economic pressure on donald trump. she went to michigan yesterday to say that her plan for the economy would help the middle class more than his. the clinton campaign still faces questions about her time as secretary of state. jeff reid looks at the newest attack on her pone nenlt. chip, good morning. >> good morning. hillary clinton attacked donald trump on a range of issues, including killing the estate tax that would benefit people like donald trump. >> the answer is to finally make trade work for us, not against us. >> on the floor of the detroit area manufacturing plant, clinton sought to reassure
critics that she'll stick by her economic promises. >> my message to every worker in michigan and across america is this. i will stop any trade deal that kills jobs or holds down wages, including the transpacific partnership. >> it was mostly a response to donald trump. >> mr. trump may talk a big game on trade, but his approach is based on fear, not strength. >> in florida -- >> i watched hillary today. >> trump had his own response. >> all of a sudden, she went it is the gold standard that she won't approve it. >> reminding voters that she supported the transpacific partnership as secretary of state. >> this tpp sets the gold standard in trade agreements. >> but she reversed her opinion on the trade deal during a heated primary against bernie sanders. >> it was just finally negotiated last week. and in looking at it, it didn't meet my standards. >> clinton says she won't change her mind again. >> i oppose it now.
i'll oppose it aft election, and i'll oppose it as president. >> trump didn't stop dredging up clinton's past. >> pay for play. pay for play. that's illegal. >> pointing to allegations that favors for the clinton foundation were done by clinton's aides during her time at the state department. the newest, claiming that cheryl mills, clinton's top aide at the state department was involved with recruiting at the clinton foundation for top level board members, while working for the secretary of state. the clinton staff didn't deny it, saying only, quote, the idea that this poses a conflict of interest is absurd. >> according to the state department, any involvement by mills winter views at the clinton foundation would not pair to violate any laws. dana. >> chip reid, thank you. a new air-raid in syria destroyed a children's hospital and maternity ward in aleppo. local medics blame the russians
for the air strike. the man behind a miracle baby in syria was killed yesterday. a white helmet volunteer died while rescuing civilians in aleppo. samantha power, ambassador to the united nations, calling hem a white helmet hero, and said the siege of aleppo must end. the deadly shooting of a black man in north carolina is drawing comparisons to the death of treyvon martin who was shot in florida. corrine rodney thomas was allegedly killed by a white man claiming to be part of a neighborhood watch. they spoke with his mother. >> reporter: good morning, he was shot and killed right about this spot. the shotgun blast came through that garage door, and the alleged killer told a 911 dispatcher, he fired in self-defense. but the victim's mother disagrees. >> my heart was just ripped out.
somebody just stomped on it. i felt empty. >> reporter: simone thomas lost her youngest child early sunday morning. 20-year-old son korryn thomas was fatally shot after leaving a crowded house party. >> he was just sweet. all he wanted everyday is hugs and kisses. >> reporter: this is 39-year-old chad copely, who allegedly called 911, shortly before the shooting. >> we saw a bunch of them out here racing, i'm going -- >> reporter: seven minutes later, another call. >> i fired a warning shot, and we got somebody that got hit. >> sir, did they just show up at your house? >> reporter: investigators say copely fired his shotgun from inside his gar rang-- garrage.
>> the caller did. >> my children never, ever lived in the projects. they always went to the best schools. had the best of everything. >> nothing about corey was a hoodlum. >> nothing. >> mr. copely is the quiver lengt -- equivalent. >> your job is to call the police. you don't go out and play police officer and play judge, jury and execution executionerer. >> in a statement, he said we urge restraint, and folks not rush to judgment. >> reporter: north carolina does have a law, someone has to believe there is an imminent threat. regardless of what copely told the 911 dispatcher, the homeowners association said there is no crime watch in this neighborhood. gayle.
>> all right, thank you, mark. a young boy is in the hospital this morning after falling off a roller coaster in pennsylvania. it happened at the idle wild outside of pittsburgh. this is the fourth one hurting a child. the rising concerns about safety, venita. >> reporter: he was riding the ride with his older brother when he was ejected. his family has requested privacy. he was reportedly talking to family members as he was being taken to the hospital. >> the roller coaster will be closed pending the results of the investigation. >> the accident happened on this ride, the rolo coaster, and it does not have seat belts. instead, it uses a lap bar to secure riders.
>> eahe fell from around 12 fee landing on the tracks. >> the boy was conscious while being treated on-site and airlifted to a local hospital. >> this latest incident comes just days after two other accidents involving amusement park rides. on monday, three girls, ages, six, 10 and 16, were hospitalized after falling more than 30 feet from a ferrous wheel -- ferris wheel in tennessee. >> the other two came right behind her. >> on sunday, 10-year-old caleb schwab, died while riding down a 17 story water slide in kansas city, kansas. rules and regulations overrides and fair grounds and water parks vary from state to state. the recent rash of incidents is raising questions of safety and oversight. we spoke to debra hersman, the
president and ceo of the national safety council earlier this week. >> there are no federal requirements for oversight or reporting as far as injuries or fatalities for this injury. >> records show the roller coaster was inspected by pennsylvania state officials last week. the park officials say the 78-year-old ride is inspected daily. a rough week. >> thank you. day six of the rio olympics brought five more gold medals to usa. michael phelps won again. so did simone biles. simone manuel produced the biggest surprise. a rare dead heat that made her the first female african-american swimmer to win gold. ben tracy is this rio. ben, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. yeah, last night was supposed to be all about michael phelps versus ryan lochte in the pool or simone biles proving she was once again the best gymnast in the world.
instead, they were all upstaged by this relatively unknown swimmer who made history not once, but twice. simone manuel's face said it all. the american was considered a long shot to medal in the 100-meter freestyle, but the 21-year-old sprinter powered out a come from behind victory sharing gold with her canadian counterpart. manuel is the first black american female swimmer to ever win olympic gold. after the race, the stanford all-american told reporters, she hopes to one day be one of many. i would like there to be a day where there are more of us and it is not simone the black swimmer. she later said i tried to take the weight of the black community off my shoulders, which is something i carry with me just being in that position. i do hope that kind of goes
away. but manuel wasn't the only simone rocking it in rio on thursday. 19-year-old u.s. gymnastics simone biles trounced the competition. grabbing the gold medal in the women's individual all around. at only 4'8" tall, she looms over her sport like a giant. dominating events on the floor, on the bars, on the beam, and on the vault. and at 31 years old, you're not supposed to be this good in a pool. but michael phelps isn't like everyone else. the five-time olympian pulled away from the field in the 200 individual medley winning gold. his fourth in rio, and his 22nd gold of his 16-year olympic career. long time friend and rival, ryan lochte, failed to medal.
it was tough watching ryan lochte in that post raisin tce interview. he said he needed sometime to focus. the focus begins to shift. swimming ends this weekend. track and field begins today. gayle. >> so much more to come. yesterday, ben called it a duel in the pool. meps w michael phelps was on fire. >> i feel bad for lochte. >> thank you again, ben. a new scare about dirty water in rio, months after "cbs this morning" took you there. ahead, the olympic coach who now says the contamination
former stanford swimmer, brock turner. the news is back in the morning, right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. thanks, bro. later, mom. thank you. have fun. thanks, dad. thanks, mr. smith. hurry in for toyota's annual clearance event, where you can find 0% apr financing for 60 months on the 2016 rav4. offer ends september 6th. for more great deals, visit toyota.com toyota. let's go places. good is a catalyst,ue diamond almond. good is contagious. and once it gets going there is no stopping what you can do. get your good going. blue diamond almonds. proud sponsor of the us swim team
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how they shall ae incredibly county wildfire continues to spread... and a steretch of highway one may have to be down this we good morning. that monterey county wildfire continues to spread this morning. now a stretch of highway 1 has to be shut down this weekend as a result. that fire has burned nearly 70,000 acres between carmel and big sur and destroyed 57 homes. investigators say it began last month at an illegal campfire. funeral service set for today for calvin riley. the man was murdered in san francisco while playing the "pokemon go" smartphone game. police say riley was playing the game with a group of friends last weekend when someone walked up and shot him at random. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,
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good morning. i'm roqui theus in the kpix 5 traffic center. 7:28. we have had major delays throughout the bay area on bart trains this morning. all trains have been affected including that richmond-fremont train. now they are running manually. the equipment problems are done but the trains are running manually still causing those delays also caltrain northbound 207 and northbound 309, 10- to 15-minute delays. let's move to your novato, southbound 101 at atherton avenue a two-car crash on the shoulder causing some delays there. here's the bay bridge toll plaza. how's the weather? >> our live weather camera indicates we have a sea of low clouds and fog drizzle into the coast and bay this morning. temperatures currently in the 50s and 60s. later today 60s with some sunshine at the seashore. 60s, 70s around the rim of the bay today to the 90s inland.
,, california's clean air laws we've cut toxic pollution. we're seeing fewing cases of asthma in kids. and the new clean energy economy has
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there was a memt moment today where the russian take a look at this. there he is, waiting for turkish president. finally, the turkish president does in fact turn up. >> you know what would make this hilario hilarious. presidents plan these things. you come out at the same exact time, so you don't look more powerful an the other. if you wait, you look inferior. putin was furious, because the turkish president made him wait. until he saw big erwodin was. how dare him make me hate.
hey, big guy, hey. >> very good, trevor. you're not supposed to keep a president waiting. very well done. you're not supposed to keep a president waiting. >> walk in at the same time. >> walk in at the same time. >> people can coordinate those things. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour. did rio's dirty water claim its first victim of the olympics. imagine a shark born before george washington. new research reveals one species can live possibly 400 years. how this discovery could help humans extend their life span. first, this morning's headlines. "the new york times" reporting white house diverts funds for a zika vaccine. he is shifting $81 million from biomedical research and to fight poverty. the local cases raise to 25 in
florida, nationwide there are at least 1,962 cases, nearly all of them linked to travel. >> the detroit news quotes an expert that says flint it is he beginning of the end of its water crisis. the team first identified the contamination, mark edwards says the lead levels are reaching a normal range, but residents are still being urged to use filtered and bottled water. bombs went off in thailand in four cities within hours of each other. ten foreigners were among the wounded. none americans. usa today reports on a growing number of chris warning their citizens about traveling to the united states. they include the bahamas, canada arcs france, germany, new zealand and the united kingdom. they're urging travelers in the u.s. to be cautious of mass
shootings, police violence and zika virus. the lgbt attitudes are also cited. the daily camera reports a colorado sexual assault case has sparked widespread outrage. 22-year-old austin james wilkerson, could have spent years in prison, but instead, a judge sentenced him to work release and probation. that sentence is drawing comparisons to the former stanford swimmer, brock turner. vladimir at cbn looks at the parallel there is. >> good morning. brock turner received just six months in jail for his sexual assault. a judge in boulder says austin wilkerson can go to work and go to school, while he serves a two year jail sentence. this, after wilkerson admitted he assaulted a woman who prosecutors say was a mehelples >> according to prosecutors, he told friends he was going to
take care of a fellow university of colorado student after she had too much to drink. but instead, later admitted to sexually assaulting her. >> we were very proud of the victim in this case, who is very courageous from the beginning in reporting this to the university. >> the victim is quoting as saying when i'm not having nightmares about the rape, i'm having panic attacks. according to sentencing guidelines, judge patrick butler could have given him 4 to 12 years or more in prison. instead, he'll serve a two year term, where he is allowed to work and go to school outside of jail. followed by probation of at least 20 years. he must also register as a sex offender. >> it did not feel like the punishment fit the crime in this case. >> victims' rights advocates expressed their outrage. >> we've come to accept that light sentences in these crimes is the norm. >> the judge defended his decision in a newspaper. i've struggled to be frank of do
i put him in prison. yonna the i don't know i don't know that there is any great result for anybody. >> we live in a culture that is passive towards this crime and still in many respects blames the victim. >> the case is drawing comparisons to the recent sexual assault conviction and controversial brock turner. former prosecutor notes that probation was recommended in both cases. >> there are many similarities here. i think the judge in both of the cases were focused more on the defendant than the crime itself. >> brock turner is set to be released early next month, after three months of a six month sentence. as for wilkerson, he was taken into custody immediately after wednesday's sentencing. >> vlad, thank you. the highly polluted bay, a big concern for athletes before the games, as we showed you months ago. let's go back to ben tracy in
rio. good morning, again. >> reporter: good morning. so this is rio's bay, and where the sailing competition is being held. the water pollution problems are well documented. when you talk to the athletes, they shrug it off and say they're just focused on the event. one says it has given her a bacterial infection and may cost her a medal. >> approaching the final turning mark -- >> you're watching the olympics on tv, rio's guanara bay looks like one of the most beautiful places on earth. up close, it looks different. the head coach of the belgian sailing team. he says his star sailor has been diagnosed with a severe intestinal infection. the team's doctor believes she got it from polluted water in the bay. her coach says she is so weak, he doesn't know if she can be
competitive. >> did you expect her to win a am he had dal here in rio. >> i was almost certain. >> what color. >> capable of winning the gold. >> extreme water pollution has been a big black eye on the rio games. some calling it the poop olympics. rio is ready to welcome the world. and taunti touting much improved water quality. when we visited rio in june, we saw trash covering parts of the bay and a giant plume of sewage where olympic sailors are launching their boat. some will have to swim it. >> would you ever swim in the water? >> no. >> never? >> never. >> renata took us to the bay and it shows super bacteria, the result of both sewage and
medical waste from hospitals. >> almost half of what we generate goes right into the water, the bodies, and definitely goes to the bay and then to the beaches. >> that is essentially like just flushing a toilet into the water? >> yes. >> in order to get the olympics, rio promised to install 8 treatment plants on the polluted rivers entering the bay. it built one. it promised to treat 80% of the sewage and is treating just about half. those broken promises, might cost avi an acker. >> she worked so hard for it. >> they're calling this an isolated incident. they're testing the water quality everyday. they say that it is good, even safe enough to swim in. but when we asked for the test results, they would not provide
any for since the games began. gayle. >> leaving us on a little bit of a cliff-hanger. >> did a story earlier this year on a kayaker was considering not going because of the water conditions, and she decided she is going to go. but i know it has been a big, big point of discussion for a lot of folks. >> it seems like the same with zika. it is horrible that these athletes have to weigh these two things, competing the dream of your life. >> or competing they're calling in poop of water. thank you, ben. new evidence that one species of shark can listen to this, 400 years old. scientists learned their age by looking deep into their eyes. if you're heading out the door, it's friday, but don't leave us behind. you can watch us live through the cbs all access through your digital device. don't miss the grand canyon, a view that most of us have ever seen before.
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♪ new research has found that some greenland sharks may be older than the united states. scientists estimate that the sharks from greenland which live in the north atlantic can possibly live to about 400 years old. charlie d'agata is in london with how this revelation could help scientists learn about aging in us humans. charlie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, spare a thought for a shark that had to wait 150 years to have sex and that happened around the time of the revolutionary war. the scientists knew they were long in the tooth and then they got a closer look. >> wow! >> reporter: they have been lurking in the depths for centuries. looking more like half blind weather-beaten rocks than killer sharks. in the ice cold waters of the arctic in north atlantic, they prey mostly on smaller fish, their only predator is other
greenland sharks. the scientists say they determine the ages of the sharks by looking deep into their eyes. the lens is made up of proteins that build up over time, using radio carbon dating they were able to count them out like rings on a tree. they estimated the largest shark was most likely 392 years old, give or take 120 years. dr. david agus said they found one important time stamp. >> they could see carbon initially going to the 1960s when nuclear bombs were being tested off greenland and we could see the radiation in the eyes there and we can go deeper and estimate that it's 300 to 400 years when these sharks were actually born. >> reporter: that is before george washington was but a twinkle in his father's eye. in fact, around the same time the actual galileo started staring up at the stars. sure, the clam lived to 507 before scientists killed it,
finding out how old it was but clams have no backbone. this tortoise is a whipper snapper at 18 4. understanding the greenland sharks secret to a long life might help with our own longevity. >> these sharks are still functioning into their hundreds and attacking their prey and eating it and living, to them, it's a normal life. so we have to learn from that and if we can learn from these outliers, hopefully each of us can live better. >> reporter: maybe the diet is the key. the sharks have been found remains of polar bears and even a moose in their stomach and they will gobble up anything that slides off the ice. >> a moose in your stomach? >> a whole moose. >> who at the table will tell dr. david agus he doesn't need to wear a sweats at ter at the ? >> you just did. >> i'll do it. okay, jeff. >> run of the greatest moments of the water last night for team usa left one tv announcer,,
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♪ finally, he is going to do it. ryan lochte is going to beat michael phelps and phelps my not even make the podium! >> canadian sportscaster elliotte friedman made an error. he mistakenly called the race for ryan lochte. michael phelps, of course, was the winner and lochte did not even meld. on twitter, last night, friedman said, i'm sorry, everyone. i blew it. no excuses. >> we all make mistakes. >> we all do. it happens.
you heard the pause, his realization and, "i was wrong." >> don't you think everybody understands when you own it? >> i'm good with it. i make mistakes all the time! simone biles, she says a move so dangerous she will not do it. ahead the vault of death and why only a handful of athletes can complete it without being injured. you're watching "cbs this morning." i've been taking fish oil from nature's bounty to support my heart. eating better, keeping healthy. so that no matter what happens in the future, my "future self" will thank me. thank you! 45 years of experience has taught us: no matter what the future holds, you're always better off healthy. nature's bounty you can help prevent blindness in undernourished children across the globe by getting your vitamins at walgreens. walgreens. at the corner of happy and healthy. right now with card, select nature's bounty vitamins are buy one, get one free. ...one of many pieces in my i havlife.hma... so when my asthma symptoms kept coming back
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shop in berkeley.. could fa jail time for a massive pon scheme. john fox good morning. four minutes before 8:00. i'm anne makovec. the former owner of a wine shop in berkeley could be facing jail time for a massive ponzi scheme. john fox admitted to embezzling nearly $40 million from customers at "premier cru" fine wines. he used the money for personal things like nice cars and online dating. bart officials are thinking of re-opening the bathrooms at some underground stations. they closed for safety reasons after the 9/11 attacks. the agency's board of directors will discuss a proposal today. coming up on "cbs this morning" two olympians will attempt one of the most dangerous moves in gymnastics. they will explore why some call it the death vault. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,, ,,,,,,,,
good morning. i'm roqui theus in the kpix 5 traffic center. more updates on the mass transit delay for bart. all trains have a 10- to 15- minute delay. trains are running on manual so causing more delays from that equipment problem earlier. muni metro has no delays. novato, marin area, here, we have a crash causing delays southbound 101 near atherton avenue. two-car crash slowing traffic. then in redwood city, southbound 280 at edgewood road, two-car crash blocking the left lanes. we are taking a look at our live weather camera towards sfo. it's a gray slate this morning. we have delays up to nearly 1 hour on some arriving flights. we are currently in the 50s and 60s out the door. 90s inland. ,,,,,,,,
good morning to our viewers in the west on this friday. happy friday to you, august 12, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead including the search for truth in the presidential race. the founder of politifact shows how both candidates get the facts wrong. but first, here's today's eye opener at 8:00. >> the jetblue airbus a-320 was in the air for about three and a half hours when crew members were forced to land the plane. >> donald trump hoping to rally disaffected blue collar workers to his side without alienating others. >> hillary clinton attacked donald trump on a range of issues, which she said would benefit people like donald trump. cory thomas was shot and killed right about this spot.
>> police source says a 3-year-old child was riding a wooden roller coaster when he was ejected on the last turn and highest point. >> only grow half an inch a year so scientists knew they were long in the tooth. >> to them, it's a normal life. if we can learn from these outliers, hopefully each of us will live bet sgler who at the table is going to tell david agus he doesn't need to wear a sweater at the beach? >> i think you just did. last night was supposed to be about ryan phelps versus ryan lochte in the pool, instead history was made. >> american athletes are bringing home so much gold they're going to have to get the colomb colombian weightlifting team to carry to the airports. today's morning eye opener at 8:00 is presented by liberty mutual insurance. i'm gayle king with dana ja
cobsen and jeff glor. donald trump says he was being sarcastic. he blasted critics a few hours ago saying, quote, they don't get sarcasm. >> over the last few days trump repeatedly called the president the founder of isis. conservative radio host hugh hewitt gave him a chance to clarify his comments, trump stressed he meant what he said. >> i know what you meant, he created the vacuum. >> no, i meant he's the founder of isis. i do. he's the most valuable player. i give him the most valuable player award. i give her too. >> but he's not sympathetic to them. he hates them. he's trying to kill them. >> he was the founder. the way he got out of iraq, that was the founding of isis. >> trump argued said isis exploited the withdrawal of u.s. troops from iraq in 2011. he ignores the fact that president obama didn't set that date. in 2008 then president george w. bush negotiated a deal with iraq to remove all american troops by the end of 2011. president obama, who promised
voters he would end the iraq war and force the bush era timeline. trump himself said the u.s. should declare victory and leave. >> donald trump isn't the only person on the campaign trail having troubles with facts. trump, hillary clinton and their running mates are keeping fact checkers busy. all of the comments you're about to hear are not true. >> hillary wants to abolish -- essentially abolish the second amendment. >> we have the most dynamic, productive workforce in the world. bar none. >> she actually said out loud, we are going to raise taxes on the middle class. >> the thing that has amazed me is the depth of the trash talking of latinos saying all mexicans are rapists and going after, you know, latino immigrants. >> the obama/clinton war on coal has caused michigan over 50,000 jobs. >> director comey said that my answers were truthful and what i've said is consistent with what i have told the american
people. that there were decisions discussed and made to classify retro actively certain of the e-mails. >> joining us now to separate fact from fiction this election season is politifact founding editor, bill, also a duke journalism professor and joins us from raleigh, north carolina. that's charlie rose country. good morning. good to see you. >> it is. good morning, gayle. >> you heard the montage we put together of untruths. before we get into specifics, how does this season compare to political seasons in the past in terms of factually challenged statements, if you will? >> well, it's been crazy busy for us at politifact. the magnitude of the claims, in particular the magnitude of the falsehoods is really remarkable. and i think it just reflects how the media has changed. and there's so many more ways now that candidates can get their messages out without the
filter of the news media. and that allows them to say things that often aren't true. >> donald trump says that he was being sarcastic with his latest comment. does that exempt him from the fact or fiction test? >> i'll tell you, we had originally rated his claim pants on fire, which is our lowest rating, the rating we use for falsehoods that are not just false but ridiculously false. but it's really remarkable. here's a talking point that he's been using for several days now, he doubled down on it yesterday as you noted in the interview with hugh hewitt, and now he claims he was being sarcastic. it's just truly remarkable. i think we need a new rating on our truth-o-meter for this. >> you're talking about the claim obviously that he had that barack obama and hillary clinton founded isis. our john dickerson says it's statements like that that trump is sort of baiting these fact checkers like you to keep the
conversation going. is that what he's doing? >> well, i think it is remarkable that he wants to keep the conversation going particularly when i can't imagine that any communications strategist would say it makes sense. i mean, he is getting fact checkers and other journalists to point out again and again that his statements are false. and it just makes no -- it doesn't make a lot of sense. is he baiting fact checkers? i think there's definitely -- he likes baiting everybody. >> but, bill, i mean, is there some point to the notion that the checking system needs to be refined at all when somebody says the sky's not blue? is there a need to fact check that? >> well, we're select ive in wht we fact check at politifact. we will check claims where people will really wonder, really, is that true? and with the claim that
president obama and hillary clinton founded isis, i think it's legitimate, people hear that and think really what role did that play. and that's what we did at politifact. we found that isis was actually founded in 2004, so four years before barack obama was elected. and those are the kind of things we fact check. so it's not like we're social scientists. we're journalists and we're trying to satisfy our readers and viewers' curiosity. >> hillary clinton obviously is not immune right now. a recent poll 59% of people say that hillary clinton is dishonest. how does she stand up against the fact checking and that percentage as well? >> yeah, you know, it's interesting. her percentage of false and pants on fire ratings is about the same as other american politicians. i think it's 13%. by contrast trump is at 55%. but i think what has happened with secretary clinton is that people remember the big ones.
and so the statement with comey that you played earlier, you know, there was one where she repeated something she had said before that the fact checkers had said was false. and people remember those big moments. >> bill adair, good luck keeping up the next three months. >> you're going to be busy. >> thank you very much for your time. >> we are. the gold rush continues for the united states in rio. michael phelps earned gold in the 200-meter individual medley yesterday. it's his fourth gold in rio, the 22nd of his 16-year olympic career. simone manuel was considered a long shot, but she shared gold in the 100-meter freestyle. manuel is the first black female american swimmer to ever strike gold in an olympic swimming event. >> 19-year-old u.s. gymnast simone biles made her own headlines. she earned the gold medal in the women's individual all-around also earning the highest score on vault. but there is one vault even the world's top gymnast will not perform.
jamie yukkas is in a rainy rio with a death defying stunt. jamie, great umbrella, good morning. >> i know. sorry, guys, we're really trying to keep it together out here this morning. it's not as impressive as those gymnasts. their skills, pretty much all of them, are amazing. but there is one move you were talking about that is called the vault of death that only a number of athletes have landed. vaulting begins with a sprint, then the launch followed by flips, twists and spins. simone biles may take the occasional step, but from the start she's a step ahead of the competition. seven-time olympic medalist shannon miller. >> i think for simone whether she wins five gold medals or whatnot, i think what makes her so dominant is her difficulty. >> but despite all those skills, there's one move so difficult even biles won't try it. it's known as the vault of death.
russian gymnast yolina first landed it in 1999. this egyptian gymnast tried it in 2014 and nearly avoided serious injury. in rio two are expected to attempt it. indian gymnast is one of only five women to successfully land it. aksana is another. she's a 41-year-old mom and two-time olympic medalist from uzbekistan competing in her seventh olympics. what makes this vault so hard? the gymnast sprints down this runway into a front hand spring launching herself into two and a half somersaults forward ideally landing on her feet. even the best athletes say this ends one of two ways. >> it's one of those skills that, you know, you're on or you're injured. if you're on or off, there's no halfway. >> a member of the fierce five who won team gold in london. >> i think the biggest challenge of this vault is gaining enough
height off the table. >> and in vaulting when even one detail is off, it can mean disaster. >> you have to practice it every day and that can be so tolling on your body. and that is where you risk injury. >> like when a french gymnast broke his leg last weekend in qualifying. or flopped and crashed. after the horse's height was set too low at the 2000 sydney games. but when it works this 4'8" bundle of muscle can flip, twist and spin through the air and still stick a landing. sunday night's vault final is the first of four individual finals for the women. simone biles will compete in three of those, so at the end of next week she could have five gold medals, gayle. >> oh, we hope she gets all five of them. hold on to the umbrella. that's one of those videos you watch and go, oh, ow, ow. i don't want to do anything that has death in it.
good luck to them on sunday night. we will be watching. jamie yuccas is in rio. we thank you again, jamie. a shakeup at macy's. about one in seven will close. ahead, what's behind the new strategy and why it means macy's will walk away from a billion,, this morning's eye opener at 8:00 is sponsored by liberty mutual insurance. liberty stands with you. liberty mutual insurance. liberty stands with.
if you've been lucky enough to visit the grand canyon, you probably did not see it like this. ahead, the canyon has a whole new look at night. we'll take a look. you're watching "cbs this morning." we will take a look. you're watching "cbs this morning." i'm hall of famer jerry west and my life is basketball. but that doesn't stop my afib from leaving me at a higher risk of stroke. that'd be devastating. i took warfarin for over 15 years
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♪ macy's is closing another 100 stores next year. as it faces slowing sales and fierce online competition. the country's largest department store group said in a statement, quote, we will be able to reinvest in a more energized shopping experience in our remaining stores and elevate our total customer experience. >> people are going, huh? the locations have not been disclosed but macy's reveals its
plan to sell its famous men's store in san francisco union square and mazys shares rose 17% after the announcement but stock has tumbled 17% of the past year. aaron, good morning. >> good morning. >> here is the ceo who is considered the legend in the retail business. he's had to make some really difficult decisions and people still say macy's ain't what it used to be. what has happened to the stores? >> the short answer what happens to macy to. it was glamorous. a place you wanted to go. now it's kind of a scrum. if i try to buy a men's shirt like this there is 17 places i can use. you walk into the men's department where they have shirts and the maryland is packed togeth -- merchandise is all packed together. >> that matters to people. >> especially when you can get it cheaper online.
this is the thing. they are competing not just with online retailer like amazon but kohl's is out there and t.j. max. if i'm thinking about price that is where i'm going to go. when i go to macy's i don't necessarily think about price but if they don't have the right price i'm not buying it there. the segment vault of the death. macy's is facing a very similar challenge, right? they got pressure from all side. >> you mentioned amazon in that online component. how do these department stores get people back into the actual store? >> that goes to the quote that you put up there about the consumer experience. what terry lundgren and jeff jeanette are seeing they are taking some of the money and saving from closing these stores and the stores that they are keeping, they are going to revest in them and make it a better customer experience and that may include from getting the maryland better to doing new things they don't have at macy's right now. urban outfitters, the retailer, a couple of years ago they bought a pizzeria. you think if i'm a young kid and
want to go for a slice of pizza maybe i go to outfitters. >> there is something to be said for going into the store and trying something on and experiencing it. do you know what i mean? ? >> i know. you and i talked about that. i have that too. >> i don't know if it's going to fit or whatever. there is an opportunity here one would think. >> there is an opportunity for a certain generation of millennials, they grew up shopping online and all they know. to get them in the store you have to give them something more you can touch and feel the merchandise. that feels to me. i'm not that kind of guy because i want to put it on and make sure it fits on if i buy it because it's a half if i buy it on online. the kid, not how they shop. you have to give them another reason to come to the store. >> back to dana's point about amazon. recently they announced that they are taking over jet and lease a cargo plane to get the merchandise out. how in the world do you compete? the word is they will eventually
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cheer about. we will talk to ben tracy in rio about the most inspiring moment business owners whose propey was damage or destroyed... this june fire in san francisco's mi good morning. it's 8:25. i'm anne makovec. some relief today for business owners whose property was damaged or destroyed in this june fire in san francisco's mission district. they can now access a loan outreach center set up by the small business administration. in san jose somebody sawed two chinese fringe trees at the base on meridien avenue where a similar tree attack happened a few weeks ago. coming up on "cbs this morning," a star party for amateur astronomers come from hundreds of miles to set up under some of the world's darkest skies. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,, ,,,,,,,,,,
good morning. time now 8:27. let's take a look at your mass transit update. those bart delays all morning coming down now to 10- to 15- minute delays and then the rest of your ace and muni no delays there. crash in redwood city southbound 280 at edgewood road, two-car crash now moved to the left shoulder but fire crews are out there still blocking the left lane. bay bridge looking good, maze
to downtown westbound about 15 minutes. not bad. well, it looks like we have a little bit of clearing over the bay right now. good morning, everybody. welcome to your friday! we have areas of low clouds, fog, looking at a little hole suggesting blue skies out there. pockets of drizzle at the coast into the bay this morning. temperature-wise into the 50s and 60s. it is a "spare the air" day. temperatures today along the seashore with some clearing in pacifica, high 50s and low 60s. 80s around the peninsula. 90s inland. 94 discovery bay. 90 walnut creek, concord, pinole. in your north bay, take your pick. 60s beaches, 70s mill valley, 80s novato. 90s, head to cloverdale. 100 in ukiah. extended forecast calls for a hotter day on saturday. ,,,,,,,,
♪,,,,,,, every day america's first sunrise happens in maine. here's a view of the sun coming up this morning at acadia national park. you can see this entire video on our facebook page. that's facebook.com/cbsthismorning. i always love these pictures. feels good when you start the day. >> beautiful time of the day. >> i like it too. very nice. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, exhilarating start to the olympics. so many highlights and there are still ten more days to go. that's nice. we'll talk with ben tracy in rio about his favorite moments and what we could see in the days ahead. plus, a whole new look high above the grand canyon. we went to arizona to see how stargazers are getting an astonishing view.
ahead, we'll see how thousands of small changes are giving the national park an even brighter future. >> that's beautiful as well. right now, time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the washington post" reports on pope francis having lunch with syrian refugees in vatican city. the pope gave the children gifts, some of the kids presented him with drawings. new york daily news reports on president obama sharing his summer playlist. the songs he's listening to this summer, his daytime list includes upbeat songs like "you got the look" by prince. you're hearing it right now. other artists include sarah barailes, jay-z, aretha franklin and the beach boys. the president gets more soulful for his nighttime list with songs such as "so very hard to go" by tower of power. that's an oldie, which is playing now. others on the list mary j. blige, billy holiday, miles
davis and janet jackson. seems like he has a wide variety of musical tastes. >> yeah, miss jackson, if you're nasty. going back as well. >> nice, dana. usa today reports on facebook changing the formula that determines what shows up highest in your news feed. more personally informative stories will be given priority, facebook says, to define what's informative facebook surveys tens of thousands of users a day. they rank the stories on a scale of one to five. they say with five being really informative. the "new york times" says alex rodriguez remains a lightning rod to the very end of his yankees career. a-rod was loudly booed last night in boston, but he drove in a key run to help the yankees win. he asked to play third base tonight in new york but was turned down. he will be released after the game to become a team special advisor. the 41-year-old slugger is four home runs shy of 700. and the dallas morning news reports on the nfl's veto of the
cowboys' tribute to five killed police officers. the team unveiled a helmet decal during training camp with the message, arm in arm, but a cowboys official says the league won't allow it to be worn during games. the nfl requires consistency in the uniforms league wide. team usa has had a great first week in rio. michael phelps won gold last night, again, bringing his overall olympic medal total to 26. she became the first african-american woman to win an individual event in olympic swimming. and powerhouse gymnast simone biles won the gold in the women's individual all-around, officially making her the best in the world. ben tracy is in rio. ben, good morning again. there's so much to pull from there. it's almost like you don't know where to start. but i will start with history made with simone manuel. it almost got overshadowed by the rest, but how big of a moment was this? >> it's huge. i mean, when you can basically overshadow michael phelps in
swimming, this is a big, big night. and i like to say, i mean, she made history twice. it's not just that she was the first black female swimmer to win a gold medal. she also broke an olympic record. so she was not even expected to medal and all of a sudden she comes out of nowhere and ties for the gold setting an olympic record and making this real historic moment. it was something to see. a great olympic moment for team usa in these games. >> let's talk about michael phelps. that was a big showdown last night between him and ryan lochte. what is the talk in town today? he was really amazing to watch last night. >> he was. i mean, a 31-year-old is not supposed to be this good in a swimming pool, but michael phelps has come back to the olympics and he is just tearing it up. i think what people are talking about is not so much that michael phelps won, but a lot of people are talking about the fact that ryan lochte didn't even win a medal. going into this it was all about the duel in the pool and these guys going neck-to-neck for gold. and after that it was kind of disappointing to hear ryan
lochte. he seemed so disappointed and dejected saying he needs some time off from swimming to really regroup after that. >> maybe it was the green hair. i don't know. >> the chlorine affected him. >> slowed him down all that hair dye. >> i don't know. >> ben, not to be outdone, the coronation is complete for simone biles as well. she won the women's all-around in gymnastics yesterday, which was also a lot of fun to watch. after the women were so dominant as a team. what did you make of all that? what's the opinion there? and what's on tap for next week in gymnastics? >> well, i mean, she proved once again that she is the best gymnast in the world. and it was pretty cool to see her win that. just the emotion on her face, her family, it was quite a moment. one of our producers here in rio was actually at a bar around the corner from where we're staying while that was happening. and he was telling us that the brazilians, the local folks in the neighborhood, were riveted just sitting there watching that on television and cheering for her. so she has a lot of fans here that she probably doesn't even
know about, but what an awesome moment. >> i know. everybody just loves her, ben. i want to know the name of that producer who was at the bar. >> it starts with chris. >> okay. do you feel concerned about zika there, ben? >> you know, it's funny. everybody asks me about zika. and my response has been of all the concerns here in rio, that is probably the smallest one. it is winter here. you can see most mornings i've been wearing a coat. it's rainy and cold today. so the mosquito population really is not that large. and the brazilians have been trying to tell everybody that all along saying, hey, guys, this is not as big of an issue as you're making it out to be. and i think they're probably right about that. you just don't see that many mosquitos. now, that being said, if you happen to get stung by -- or if you happen to get bitten by the mosquito carrying it and get zika, that's a serious issue and not something to take lightly. >> ben tracy and the
shower lit up the night skies, but you might not have seen it if you live in a busy area because of what's called light pollution. the dark sky association is to protect the natural sky from manmade glare. rigorous process leads to official designation of dark sky. and this summer as we saw up close, the grand canyon became the most famous park to earn this distinction. with its red rocks and roaming colorado river, the grand canyon is stunning enough by day. but seeing the park this way is only half the story. >> tonight's going to be pretty fun -- >> as we watched, astronomers gathered for a star party. high powered telescopes set up to stare deep into outer space. it's an event that's historic this summer. >> nice. >> because the grand canyon was just named the newest park to be certified as dark sky. >> i didn't realize this was an issue. >> john barentine is with the international dark sky association. it took two years to locate
every single light. >> light in the park. many of which the facilities which people here didn't even know existed. >> a big deal. >> it is a big deal. one of the most well known national parks in the world and now to have added something like this is a huge accomplishment for this park. we're very excited. >> as evening faded over the park, we began to see firsthand why the project was so important. >> now you're really starting to get the full effect of what it's like to be out here at night. >> reporter: as the last clouds cleared, the full scope of a clear night sky emerged. the moon, mars, jupiter, beyond that brilliant star clusters and the unmistakable glow of our galaxy, the milky way. >> the fraction is on order of probably two-thirds of people in the world live in places that are too light polluted to see the milky way. >> two-thirds of people? >> two-thirds of people, give or take, have probably never seen the milky way. >> why is it so important to protect these skies? >> this connects us to something in our past that we are rapidly
losing touch with. and that's the sense of common humanity that we had in the era before internet and before radio and television when we sat outside under the stars at night and we told our stories. >> reporter: living in or near a city, you will never see skies like this. it is both inspiring and humbling. and we can show you what it looks like on camera, but it's worth seeing in person. >> awesome. >> you guys want to see a red star -- >> amateur astron more coreara shows you. resonates with you. >> definitely. i'm from the phoenix area, so we have extreme light pollution there. it's a big city. there's lights everywhere. you can't really see much out even in the suburbs. and when you come out here and you can just look up and see the milky way and these incredible dark skies, it's like, wow, we should really just turn off our lights more often. >> reporter: getting named dark sky is a long process that will
take a park this big more than five years in total to complete. somebody had to go and locate every single light in the park? >> yeah. >> reporter: ranger raider lang showed us why so many of the 5,000 lights in the park have to be replaced. these new lights are good. they only shine light where needed. but the majority of lights cast too big a glare. this is a quintessential example of a bad light. >> terrible lighting right here. first of all you might notice the milky way's gone, it's not above us right now. >> reporter: you don't see anything. you see a couple stars. >> one, two, that's probably a plane. we're within the sky glow right now. these are lights that we are going to work on retrofitting and making more night sky friendly. >> reporter: at the star party we learned that even the smallest amount of light can ruin your view of the night sky. at star parties there are no white lights allowed. it's just these red ones and that's because if you see a white light, your eyes will
reset and takes another 20 minutes at least to get used to the night skies again. that means no looking at your phone and certainly no camera flashes. astronomers and tourists took in views that are timeless and for many fast fading. john hopes the grand canyon's historic dark sky certification serves as inspiration around the world. >> there's something so intimately connects us to the nature and to the universe by being out under a starry sky. if i have a personal mission in the work i do for the organization, it's that every kid in america or even around the world would be able to experience that. because for somebody who comes from a place that's light polluted, it's really life changing. >> stunning. >> beautiful. >> stunning, jeff. >> there's nothing like sitting under a clear night's sky and just taking it in. and beyond just the beauty of it, it's the energy that is saved, the money that is saved by using the right kind of lighting. it's what it does for the environment. so many species are nocturnal. >> yep. >> and when there's so much
light around, they don't know necessarily what to do. it's sort of a win-win all the way around. and as they say, you try to fight air pollution or water pollution, that takes a long time. you stop putting something into the water, it takes
a while for it to clean up. with light pollution you fix the light, it's fixed right away. >> another reason to go to the grand canyon. i was there a couple weeks ago but i never look up. i'm so busy looking at the rocks. next, a look at all we're seeing fewing cases of asthma in kids. and the new clean energy economy has created more than half a million jobs. i'm tom steyer. just when we're making progress, the oil companies are trying to weaken our clean air laws. but we can stop them. send them a message. we're going to protect our kids - not their profits.
therthat can be serious,ere. even fatal to infants. it's whooping cough, and people can spread it without knowing it. understand the danger your new grandchild faces. talk to your doctor or pharmacist about a whooping cough vaccination today. ♪ >> that does it for us. our thanks to dana jacobson. good week, right? >> i loved it. >> jeff glor, great two hours? >> thanks very much. >> so glad you two were here. when we leave you, let's take a look back and see what mattered all weekend. have a good weekend. >> if she gets to pick her judges, nothing you can do, folks, although the second amendment people, maybe there
is. i don't know. >> donald trump denied his comments hinted at or implied a threat against hillary clinton. >> if someone else had said that, they would be in the back of a police wagon now. >> sounds like a joke gone bad. i hope he clears it up. >> clinton campaign says more and more top republicans are defecting. >> i am humbled and moved by the republicans. >> a man on trump tower. >> a global flight hold for all delta flights. >> lost power about 2:30 this morning and caused a ground stop. >> rodriguez is saying good-bye to baseball and the yankees. >> no athlete ends his career the way you want to. >> no one is really sure when or if the slide will reopen. >> the focus really is on the family. >> that is where we are told the 73-year-old lady was shot. >> mary knowlton was struck with a live round. >> you were talking about the look on michael phelps.
>> if you want to see what is on fire, look no further than to both team usa in the pool and on the mat. >> for the rest of our coverage, we will be showing this graphic from our graphics department. tho that's how we do it. >> he is the hardest competitor i've ever had to go up against. i think we have both just grown up. >> i do feel like i talk to him than i really did in the past. >> who is the best singer? >> i am. >> who is the best at everything? >> i am. i am. >> one of our producers in rio was actually at a bar around the corner. >> i want to know the name of that producer who was at the bar. >> it starts with chris! >> i thought, what a bad case of chick epox. it looks like it hurts. >> if you like hickeys, it looks like that there. >> try one out! ♪
>> when you first heard about it, you thought i'm not quite sure what this is, but you thought it's going to be good? >> the first thing i thought this sound a little -- >> how do i look? >> he called her bunny and very in love with her but he also had a girlfriend but he clearly loved her too. >> sometimes i think that is why they asked me to be in the film, he has a very unusual domestic arrangement. >> channel your inner charlie. >> wow. >> now i'm really nervous! all that. >> and all that -- oh, [ bleep ] no! >> okay. >> see in this is what i went through. >> all that. >> and all that matters on "cbs this morning." >> on "cbs this morning." >> you did it without martinis! >> oh, i had plenty of martinis! ,
keeps growing... and a ster of highway one may be shut this keeps growing... and a ster of highway one may be shut this weekend, as a result. good morning, 5 minutes before 9:00. i'm anne makovec. that monterey county wildfire keeps growing and a stretch of highway 1 may be shut down this weekend as a result. cal fire just announced it's burned more than 70,000 acres between carmel and big sur. 57 homes have been destroyed. investigators say it began last month as an illegal campfire. someone sawed down two dozen trees in san jose's willow glen area. those trees were planted by volunteers with our city forest. they were on meridien avenue where a similar tree attack happened a few weeks ago. bart officials thinking of re-opening restrooms at some underground station. they closed them down for safety reasons after the 9/11 terror attacks. the agency's board of directors is discussing a proposal today.
and roberta has a check on your weather forecast. hi, everybody. welcome to your friday where we have another gray slate. the coast is not clear. we have pockets of drizzle all associated with the low clouds and fog. temperatures out the door into the 50s and in the 60s. it is currently 60 in redwood city. it is yet another "spare the air" day. the most "aversely" affected areas will be east bay and south bay where our numbers will top off in the 80s and in the 90s. it will be 94 today in discovery bay. 66 in san francisco. that's where we should be for this time of the year. nearly 80 around suisun bay. your extended forecast calls for nearly 100 degrees into the bay and inland on saturday, cooler sunday. roqui on deck with traffic.
good morning. i'm roqui theus in your kpix 5 traffic center. it's time now 8:58. let's take a look here in the city at two crashes going on eastbound 80 near 4th street. a three-car crash causing major delays and then that backup is on to northbound 101 to 3rd street. and those cars moving about 20 miles per hour. and then let's head to redwood city. southbound 280 at edgewood road two-car crash moved to the left shoulder. that's backed up all the way past highway 92. here's a look at bart delays here 10 to 15 minutes.
wayne: who wants to look fancy? - go big or go home! wayne: you've got the big deal! but you know what i'm good at? giving stuff away. jonathan: it's a new living room. you've won zonk bobbleheads. - that has to be the biggest deal of forever! 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." let's make a deal, i'm wayne brady. right now, i need a single lady. i need a single lady. who's single? i'm trying to find a single lady. you, lady. yes, you right there. everybody else, have a seat. hey, sara. - hi. wayne: so are you single? - yes. wayne: no, you're not. - yes, i am.