tv CBS This Morning CBS October 24, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT
it looks nice. have a great day everyone. good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday, october 24th. 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." the newest presidential poll gives hillary clinton a double digit lead. donald trump heads to florida, telling voters not to believe the polls. a horrifying casino bus crash kiss 13 in the california desert. the bus ended up 15 feet inside a big rig. the truck's driver reveals what happened at the moment of impact. and thousands of soldiers received cash bonuses to re-enlist during the iraq and afghanistan wars. now, the california national guard is ordering them to give that money back. >> but we begin this morning with a look tt today's eye
opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> she is the embodiment of government corruption. the embodiment. >> a new poll shows hillary clinton up big. >> i debated him for 4 1/2 hours. i don't even think about responding to him anymore. i'm going to let the american people decide. >> in california, 13 people are dead following a massive accident involving a charter bus, and a tractor trailer. >> a plane crash in malta. the craft crashed shortly after takeoff on its way from labor yeah. >> at&t shook up the media landscape this weekend announcing it is buying time warner for more than $85 billion. >> so far it is proceeding according to our plan. >> iraqi and kurdish forces continue their march towards mosul. >> there are ied threats anywhere. >> in syria fighting returned to the besieged city of aleppo after a cease-fire arranged by the russian and syrian militants. >> a ride along with a police
officer in california took a terrifying turn. >> shots fired! >> flaming rv on the major bridge connecting delaware and new jersey causing extensive traffic delays. >> bill murray is the newest recipient of the mark twain award. >> we're running over now but it's public television. who cares. >> all that. >> seahawk fans, cardinals had to settle for six to six. >> that is impossible! >> the cubs have won the pennant! >> how are you going to celebrate? >> i'll probably have a -- >> and all that matters. >> chris if she can brag about her resume but i'm the one who's got all the heavy hitters supporting me. get this, i've even got the best baldwin brother, stephen baldwin. >> on "cbs this morning." >> the candidates' last chance to show that they can elevate the tone of this campaign. >> that's because he's rather have a puppet as president. >> no puppet. no puppet. >> it's pretty clear -- >> you're the puppet. >> no, you're the puppet sounds
like something teenage pinocchio would yell at gepetto. you're the puppet. you're the puppet. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." gayle king is off. so josh elliott of our cbs streaming network is with us. the election is 15 days away and the newest national poll shows hillary clinton with a big lead. she is 12 points ahead of donald trump. 50% to 38% in a four-way race. >> and in our latest cbs news battle ground tracker trump leads by just three points in texas. where republicans have won every presidential race since 1980. but clinton leads by three points in florida. both those polls are within the margin of error. major garrett is covering the trump campaign. major, good morning.
>> good morning. donald trump is trying to get back in the game in florida, with at least five events in the state this week. to keep supporters energized trump is also outlining early white house priorities. like efforts to roll out a new policy over the weekend, were muddied a bit with unfounded claims of current voter fraud and trump's vowed retribution against his political enemy. >> numbers are looking phenomenal in florida. don't believe the media. >> reporter: donald trump landed his helicopter in the sunshine state sunday, telling voters to ignore reports that he's trailing. >> it's a rigged, broken, corrupt system. it's rigged. >> reporter: a recent poll found more than 80% of republicans in florida and texas agree that voter fraud is a legitimate problem. and more than eight in ten of those feel trump would win if the system was fair. >> we are behind. she has some advantages. >> reporter: trump's campaign manager kellyanne conway was more candid about the challenges of competing against hillary clinton. >> she has a former president, happens to be her husband,
campaigning for her. the current president and first lady, vice president, all much more popular than she can hope to be. >> it's a contract between donald j. trump and the american voter. >> reporter: on saturday in gettysburg, trump sketched out his first 100 days, emphasizing trade, a limited federal hiring freeze and a tougher stance on immigration. >> when they get deported they stay out otherwise they have very serious prison terms. right now they have no consequence. they have no consequences. >> reporter: the speech also included a lengthy detour where trump threatened to break up media companies. >> they're trying to poison the mind of the american voter. >> reporter: also threatened to sue the women who have publicly accused him of sexual misconduct. another step forward sunday making the total at least 11 accusers. >> the events never happened. never. all of these liars will be sued after the election is over. >> he delivers his own speeches.
this is his candidacy. he's the guy who's running for the white house, and he has the privilege to say what he wants. >> reporter: trump also received his first major newspaper endorsement this weekend. it came from the las vegas review journal which said the republican nominee promises to be a source of disruption in washington. despite acknowledging he has trouble dealing with critics, and would be wise to discover the power of humility. notably, the newspaper is owned and recently purchased by republican mega donor sheldon adelson who donated millions of dollars to conservative groups this election cycle. meanwhile, hillary clinton is trying to extend her political reach now that down ballot races, she is looking beyond donald trump to focus on other democrats running for congress across the country. clinton and her party want to challenge republican control of both the house and senate. nancy cordes is following the evolving clinton campaign. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. it's a sign of increased confidence, but it's also a sign that clinton is starting to
think about what comes after election day. if she wins, her agenda will go a lot farther if her party can take back at least one house of congress. so it's in her interest to help. >> do the right thing and elect deborah ross to go to the united states senate! >> reporter: in charlotte sunday, clinton talked up a local senate candidate. she did the same the day before in philadelphia. >> make the case to send katie mcginty to washington. >> reporter: both women are running against incumbent republicans in races that could determine the senate's balance of power. >> unlike her opponent, deborah has never been afraid to stand up to donald trump. >> reporter: clinton's ever-improving poll numbers have given her the freedom to focus on other races. a recent poll shows her leading not just among women, but for the first time, among men, too. >> hello, everybody. >> reporter: clinton had this response this weekend when asked about trump's claims that the
race is rigged. >> i don't even think about responding to him anymore. >> reporter: in las vegas, president obama did respond, arguing both parties are there to make sure that votes are fair. >> if this is rigged, boy, it would be a really big conspiracy. >> reporter: clinton was asked this weekend about hacked e-mails published by wikileaks that reveal she pushed to attend a charity meeting in morocco after king mohammed iv committed $12 million towards the clinton foundation endowment. campaign leaders were worried about the optics. but top aide huma abedin told them clinton's presence was a condition for the moroccans, so there is no going back on this. this was hrc's idea, says abedin, she created this mess and she knows it. >> no, i have nothing to say about wikileaks, other than i think we should all be concerned about what the russians are trying to do to our election. >> reporter: clinton was no longer serving as secretary of state at the time of the meeting. and ultimately decided not to
attend it because it was set to take place in may of 2015. just one month after she announced she was running for president. >> all right, nancy, thank you. both sides in the presidential campaign are skeptical about the huge planned merger between at&t and time warner. donald trump said he would block the deal if he wins the elections. hillary clinton spoke first and said the democratic nominee thinks regulators should scrutinize it closely. >> the nation's second largest wireless carrier announced the more than $85 billion merger on saturday. the deal would give at&t control of time warner's media portfolio. this includes hbo, cnn, tnt, and the warner brothers studio. cbs news financial contributor melody hoffman is in san francisco. good morning. >> good morning. >> will this deal survive regulatory scrutiny? >> i think it will survive. i talked to one phone company executive and they said there will be intense regulatory scrutiny, no question, which is why it will take so long to
close, estimated to be the end of next year, largely because of regulatory review. but at the end of the day, at&t is buying a company that sells premium content. and that is not regulated versus broadcast tv, which is regulated. this is not broadcast tv. >> mellody what does this mean that a company like at&t believes that the future of mobile depends on media? >> it is changing so fast, it's warp speed how these businesses and how these worlds are done verging. so we have ma bell going hollywood. i mean when you really think about that, who would have ever thought that this would happen, that they would go and buy this content creator. at the same time, they're recognizing they can go head-to-head against the big cable companies with video streaming. and you have the cable companies going into the phone business. so you have comcast and charter communications saying, they're going into the phone business. so again all of these worlds are
converging. largely because of mobile and tablets and how our viewership of video is changing. >> we mentioned that bipartisan skepticism. what does it mean for consumers? >> well, that's the big question. and what everyone has been pointing to is the come cast/nbc universal deal which happened in 2011. that was the last mega deal of the much smaller than this one at $34 billion. but if you look at prices since then, they have not meaningfully changed. so it's unclear if just the consolidation in these companies coming together will ultimately lead to higher prices. now at the same time, at&t want to buy more video, consume more video and that means more data and more broad band usage. >> is $85 billion a good price? >> it is a rich price. time warner is going out on top. there's no question about it. 36% premium, they have scored for their shareholders. >> and what about verizon and yahoo!? >> so i'm hearing from multiple
sources the deal is going to go through. but at a lower price. verizon is committed to buying yahoo! but they're renegotiating a price up to perhaps $1 billion on a $4 billion deal. because of that data breach. i'm also hearing senior people inside of verizon knew how big the breach was, which is giving verizon all the leverage. >> all the way to the top? >> all the way to the top. i'm hearing that from multiple sources. >> understandable. mellody hobson, thank you. meanwhile federal investigators are now working to determine the cause of a devastating southern california bus crash. 13 people on the tour bus were killed yesterday. when it plowed into the back of a big rig truck more than 30 others were hurt. the predawn crash happened on interstate 10 near palm springs. the bus was returning to los angeles from a casino. we have details now of this investigation. good morning.
>> good morning. the bus driver was one of the people killed in the accident. it's still unknown whether driver fatigue or another medical issue may have played a role in this crash. right now we know that there are six patients that were sent here to this palm springs hospital. four of them are in critical condition. we also know that the bus that was carrying them from the casino was on its way home and a third of the way there when the accident happened. emergency responders dug through the mangled wreckage left behind sunday. the impact was so violent the bus, which was carrying 44 people, jammed 15 feet into the trailer. >> i don't know what the speeds are. what i will tell you is, that the bus was traveling significantly faster than the tractor trailer that it struck from behind. >> most of those killed were seated at the front of the bus. this man says he went to the coroner's office to confirm his sister rosa was among those who died when he couldn't find her at local hospitals. >> she was a happy person. she enjoyed doing what she was doing. going to the casino. she love it.
>> seems as though most of the victims were unrestrained, and therefore were flown through the air. >> reporter: most of the injuries were from the neck up. >> i hate it. the driver who says he picked him up from the hospital. >> the impact just hit me, hit me from behind. and, i just blacked out. >> government documents show the bus is owned by usa holiday, a los angeles based tour company. according to those records, it has no previous accidents, and its most recent inspection in april turned up no mechanical issues. >> we may not be able to determine exactly why the accident occurred because the driver has been killed. so we'll get as close to it as we can. >> the national transportation safety board has a crew on hand today that will be leading off the investigation. authorities are continuing to
try and figure out who these victims were. most of them were hispanic. we know that this has presented a challenge because some of the i.d.s that were found on scene aren't i.d.s that are valid. we also know that right now the authorities are looking at a possibility of a black box device recorder on the bus. but because this is an older bus, there's no guarantees that will be on board. >> what an awful accident. thank you so much. the american backed iraqi offensive to retake mosul is making gains as it enters the second week. the united states in an unprecedented wave of air strikes has targeted isis near mosul. defense secretary ash carter traveled yesterday to northern iraq to get an update on the progress. holly williams visited one of the just liberated towns. she's now in erbil. holly, good morning. >> good morning. iraqi and kurdish forces are now within ten miles of mosul. but they are meeting fierce resistance from isis. this used to be a christian town
of 60,000 people. but after two years under isis, it's shattered and deserted. its crosses torn down by the extremists. and defaced. a day after iraqi forces entered the town, we returned with the mayor, who fled in 2014 with the other residents. it used to be beautiful here, he told us. now, look at it. the streets still ring out with gunfire. in some places isis have used tunnel networks to launch surprise attacks. even after iraqi forces think they're in control. these groups now shoot at anything that moves. the lieutenant general tells us he's in charge of iraq's ground forces, and insisted that the city had been liberated with
only pockets of resistance. that sounds like quite a lot of resistance, i have to tell you. no, he said, this is the military way. they're just clearing the area. local christian militia men have arrived to help secure the town. one of them used to be a security guard, and told us he kissed the ground when he returned the night before. thank god we're back, he told us. even if i die here now, it doesn't matter. iraqi forces are edging closer to the city of mosul, where it's thought that isis has around 5,000 fighters. but a senior u.s. official here told us the battle will be a multimonth endeavor. >> holly williams in iraq, thank you for that. meanwhile heavy fighting resumed in the syrian city of aleppo after the end of a cease-fire.
russian or syrian air strikes pounded rebel held areas yesterday. battles intensified across the city b rebels and pro-government forces. no aid was delivered to aleppo during the three-day pause in fighting. rebels now say they are preparing to launch a major counteroffensive. intensing against the controversial dakota oil pipeline. police arrested 126 people this weekend at the pipeline construction site in north dakota. an officer shot down a drone that flew near a helicopter monitoring protests. the nearly $4 billion project crosses four states. opponents are concerned about the environmental impact. >> tom hayden the radical activist and anti-war leader who married jane fonda died yesterday. he was involved in most of the major civil rights and anti-vietnam war protests of the 1960s. he was one of the chicago seven put on trial after the riots at the 1968 democratic convention. hayden moved into democratic politics during his marriage to
jane fonda which ended in 1990. he served in california's legislature for 18 years. tom hayden was 76. a manhunt is under way for a suspect accused of shooting two oklahoma police officers. lincoln county police say 38-year-old michael vance was hit at least twice when he traded fire with officers. investigators say he shot the officers with an ak-47 assault rifle. then stole a patrol car and later carjacked a driver. two of his family members were found dead. both police officers are expected to be okay. gunfire turns a police ride along into a terrifying pursuit. ahead dramatic video from inside a police cruiser as a female good monday morning from the kpix 5 studio in san francisco, it is our high def doppler radar, look what is happening up stream. we have some pretty moderate to
heavy downpours across the northwestern section of the state of california, all that sags to the south gradually, and begins to fall apart at the seems. bulk of the day, dry, 50s and 60s. later, 60s and low 70s. light rain across the metro area, by the evening commute. california's national guard tellss troroops too givive back millioions in b bonus >> ahead, why the soldiers say
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of ohio voters bombarded by presidential campaigning. day outside a ho good morning, 7:26, i am kenny choi, the search for a gunman continues after a deadly shooting yesterday outside a hotel near sfo. police believe the victim was targeted and was visiting a guest at hyatt regency in burlingame. today is your last chance to register to vote in california, you can register online or pick up forms at libraries. the dmv, or county election office, forms must be marked no later than today. chicago cubs are headed to the world series, coming up, a look at the excitement in chicago. we will have traffic in weather in just a moment. it's a hoax. it'll
get cooler. it'll get warmer. it's called weather. we need some global warming!
we need leaders who get it. so that we can move away from coal and oil to clean energy. i'm tom steyer. if you want to do
something about climate change, you can. please. register and vote. nextgen california action committee is responsible for the content of this advertising. good morning, it is 7:27, we have a lot of traffic to talk about. but first, lets start with
transit. all art, ace, muney, all good. we have a san francisco based problem. 8:00 a.m. ferry vallejo to san francisco are canceled. northbound 101 after san antonio road, a 3-vehicle crash involving a motorcycle, pickup truck and car are blocking lanes and causing slow down's at 47 miles an hour. very slow southbound 28 miles an hour. roberta. doppler radar not picking up rain here as of yet but we have plenty of rain up stream. all of this will slowly, slowly slide to the south and then begin to fall apart. none the less, we will need that umbrella by the evening commute. temperatures, right now, in the 50s and 60s. winds out of the south, 10-20 today. becoming breezy to down right windy. a muggy day in the 60s and low 70s. we could see up to half an inch, slightly more than today. no ran in san jose.
♪ hillary has no idea how to fix anything. if she did, she would have done it already. i mean, what has she been doing? >> donald, donald, don't set her up! >> i'd be happy to talk about the last 30 years. >> oh, no, not again! >> back in the 1970s, i worked for the children's defense fund. >> yes, we know. >> then i was a senator in new york on 9/11. >> we get it. >> then i was secretary of state and i don't know if you've heard this before. >> we have! >> but i was instrumental in taking down a man by the name of -- >> osama bin laden. >> "saturday night live" is killing it. tom hanks did a great job as chris wallace.
>> the rhythm and pacing was right on. >> absolutely perfect. welcome back to "cbs this morning." comurp coming up national guard soldiers are asked to pay back thousands of dollars. they were given benefit united states to reenlist in the iraq and military wars and the government wants them to give the money back. >> the chicago cubs could win their first world series in 108 years. they will face cleveland for the title and having dispatched the dodgers. >> the dodgers will be back. >> one longtime fgreat. >> the cubs number one fan is, obviously, bill murray who got a big reward and reminded the audience. >> happy for him. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "usa today" reports the secret service is trying to boost its ranks among unrelenting demands.
the agency wants to make more than a thousand myers within the year but many candidates are dropped because they have taken a adderol. >> the american academy of pediatrics say baby should sleep in their parents' bedroom but not in the same bed. babies should be kept in the parents' bedroom the first six months and optimally until they are 1 year old. "wall street journal" says samsung mishandled the recall of its galaxy note 7 smartphone because it was based on incomplete evidence. after x-ray and cat scans showed a bulge of batteries in phones that caught fire. but the bulge was not the cause. so the company killed the note 7. samsung still does not have a conclusive answer. britain's "guardian" says
hawaii airlines is allowed to keep weighing some passengers before seating them on flights from american issomalia. the eyelids have the world's highest adult obesity rate. the airline says balancing its planes is a safety issue. california's national guard is telling members to return bonuses and other money they received for reenlisting during the wars in iraq and afghanistan. the repayments could totals $15,000 or more plus interest. the soldiers say the program was mismanaged and they are the ones paying the price. jan crawford is outside of the national guard in arlington, virginia. >> reporter: good morning. so after 9/11, the national guard was just under tremendous pressure to send troops to fight overseas and it used bonuses to help fill the ranks, but there were widespread problems, which came to light in california years later.
the wars in afghanistan and iraq claimed the lives of 32 california national guardsmen. now, thousands of soldiers who served with them are being told to return their reenlistment bonuses. >> i feel betrayed. >> reporter: robert deandrew is on the hook for $20,000 and he had already served in iraq when his term came up but was enticed to stay by the extra money. >> they are giving bonuses away in droves and gave us a briefing on it and poiwer point presentation and sign the contract in the back of the room if you're ready for it. >> reporter: the "los angeles times" says it was meant for soldiers who belonged to units about to deploy but the california national guard tells "cbs this morning" about a thousand soldiers were overpaid, on average, about 9,300. auditors found errors are bonuses given to another 5,400 soldiers. house majority leader kevin
mccarthy who represents california's 23rd congressional districts wants the debts forgiven. >> they sacrificed. some, unfortunately, gave the ultimate sacrifice of life and now they are going back after ten years? to me, it is just wrong. these people should be treated like heroes, not tax cheats. >> reporter: the payments came under scrutiny in 2011 when it was discovered a manager awarded more than $15 million to ineligible soldiers and she was sentenced to 50 months in prison. this guard said he owed more than $20,000 and threatened to garnish his wages. he filed a federal lawsuit in february. >> i would like to see them forgive these mistakes that they made, that they blamed on the soldiers. that all they did was raise their hand and swear in oath to that constitution. >> reporter: now the army and the national guard would not comment for this story, but the california national guard said, our priority is to advocate for
our soldiers through this difficult process. they said it doesn't unilaterally have the authority to waive these debts but would welcome congress to pass a law that would do so. >> jan, thanks. >> it's interesting. hard to take that much money back from soldiers who fought overseas. >> you don't know where they see the leg to stand on. >> seems like a no brainer, doesn't it? chicago is preparing this morning for an event the city has not seen in 71 years. the chicago cubs will face the cleveland indians in the world series. game one is tomorrow night. the two teams have the longest championship droughts in major league baseball. the cubs have not won a world series since 1908 and cleveland not since 1948. dean reynolds is inside before ever hearing
these magical words. >> and he will hit a ground ball toward short. russell goes to baez. one. over to first. the cubs are going to the world series! the cubs win the pennant! >> it's been 71 years since chicago celebrated those words. >> we finally did it! >> cub fans are now overcome with a new reality that has replaced an old fantasy. >> chicago seems about to win the national league east. that's right. chicago. >> it's mathematically impossible for them to lose their grip on first place but no good cubs fan really believes that! p>> this is a new feeling for everybody in chicago. >> besides buying up team merchandise, many cub fans say they aren't sure how to react. >> so many of us weren't even
around in '45. i mean, we have never experienced this. >> there we go. >> reporter: but stan rausch has. how many times have they broken your heart? >> how many years is it since 1945? he was a 15-year-old selling soda at wrigley field when the cubs last went to the world series against detroit. they lost in 1945. rausch picked up a ticket stub off the stadium floor as a souvenir. what compelled you to save it? >> i didn't know figure it would be 71 years until i got the next one. >> you did think that? >> no. the steer. >> reporter: now after waiting more than seven decades, rausch is not only excited, but optimistic. >> well, look at what they have done this year. you can't beat a club like that. you know? things have gone for them. they have got young players and they have very talented players. a great manager. i mean, there is no doubt about it. >> reporter: you're so positive
about this, i'm afraid to air this interview, frankly. josh? >> we were talking here, the most powerful chicagoan, barack obama was a white sox fan so you wonder whether he is pulling for his league or his hometown. >> yeah. and whether he'll go. i bet he'll end up there. >> jump on the band wagon! >> how about stan selling soda at wrigley field when he was 15. >> as a dodgers fan, i'm happy for them. a police ride-along goes from routine to scary.
>> you're kidding me, right? >> ahead, this terrifying experience for a civilian who is inside of a patrol car when it came under fire. we invite you to subscribe to our new "cbs this morning" podcast. you'll get the news of the day and extended interviews and podcast originals. find them all on itunes and apple's podcast app and we will be right back. anyone with type 2 diabetes knows how it feels to see your numbers go up, despite your best efforts. but what if you could turn things around? what if you could... love your numbers? discover once-daily invokana®. it's the #1 prescribed sglt2 inhibitor that works to lower a1c. a pill taken just once in the morning, invokana® is used along with diet and exercise to significantly lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes.
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a manhunt is under way in california for suspects who opened fire on a police officer with a terrified civilian in the passenger seat. the cruiser's dash cam captured the gunfire during a pursuit. the officer wasn't hurt but the woman riding along was scratched by broken glass. ben tracy shows us how the violent attack played out early sunday in madera, just northwest of fresno.
>> white mazda. >> reporter: early sunday morning madera police officer pulls over a mazda suv for a minor traffic violation. >> he is not stopping? you're kidding me, right? >> reporter: sitting in the officer's passenger seat, a female civilian taking part in a ride-along. >> we try and teach the citizens of our town and the community what law enforcement is. we want to give them the full gamut and scope of what the job entails and she was doing one of those ride-alongs. >> reporter: the car takes off. the officer turns on his sirens and pursues. moments later, the civilian passenger notices something terrifying. >> shots fired. >> oh, no! >> reporter: around a dozen shots were fired. two bullets pierced through the front windshield and narrowly missing the woman on the ride-along who is noticeably
shaken. >> you okay? >> reporter: the officer ended the chase after his patrol car was disabled. the suspect's vehicle was found abandoned with an ar-15 style pistol nearby. madera lieutenant gianti. >> the bullet got lodged just here as the passenger would be sitting here. >> reporter: the names of the officer who was in his second week working alone and the civilian involved have not been released. the police are still searching for the suspects. for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, los angeles. >> that's scary. >> terrifying. >> i know. did you see this? bill murray was a cinderella story in caddie shack. he just received a prize this weekend. ♪
>> we are going to see his musical',, high doppler radar, not rain showers yet but up stream we have moderate to heavy rainfall, all gradually, gradually slides to south and falls apart. no rain here until about towards the evening commute except sana rosa community after lunch hour. 50s and 60s right now, later, 60s and low 70s. south gusty winds 20 miles an hour. light rain tonight and through tomorrow morning. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by walgreens. at the corner of happy and healthy. ♪ at walgreens, you're free- free to seize the savings on medicare part d. from one-dollar copays on select plans to rewards points on all prescriptions, it's easy to save big at walgreens. ♪
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this, i really had to come back to this idea that there is love, there's love. that's what we -- what we came with and what we go with. >> he is so real. chicago native belted out sweet home, chicago. >> congratulations to him. ahead, scientific tests compare cheap and expensive athletic shoes. when i was a little kid, i made a deal with myself that i would never grow up. we met when we were very young... i was 17, he was 18. we made the movie the book of life. we started doing animation. with the surface book, you can actually draw on the screen. so crisp. i love it. it's almost like this super powerful computer and a tablet had the perfect baby. (laughing) it's a typewriter for writing scripts... it's a sketchbook for sketches... ...it's a canvas for painting... you can't do that on a mac. we catch flo, the progressive girl, at the supermarket buying cheese.
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scheduled to b ned on a probation violation today... good morning, it is 7:56, i am michelle griego. alden smith arraigned on probation violation, the suspend oakland raiders line backer is accused of drunk drivering and leaving the scene of a crash. the incident led to his release from the 49ers. parts of van es avenue are getting an upgrade. crews are starting renovation today, it includes new bus rapid transit corridor, expected to take 3 years. the foot ware industry poised to reach $115 billion by 2022. next on cbs this morning, anna warner take as look at what sneakers may be the best fit for you. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment.
good morning, it is about 8:00, 7:57, a traffic alert in san jose, lets take a look now at northbound 101 before brokeaw road. 2 vehicle crash mrauking the left lane-- blocking the left lane. crews have trucks on the way to clear the scene but it will take over 30 minutes, it was issued at 7:35, hopefully they will clear it soon. moving to the east bay, 238 to the maze will take you 28 minutes. ker tina to the maze, an hour. morning, we have rain to the north of the bay area but right now, dry for your morning commute. there you have it, an area of low pressure providing across the northwestern section of the state. it will fall apart into the bay area with light rain by the evening commute. 50s and 60s out the door. later, 60s and 70s, gusty winds
good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday, october 24th, 2016. welcome back t cbs this morning. more real news ahead including the last two weeks of the presidential campaign. both candidates reach out to help other candidates on the ballot. we'll talk to usa today's susan paige, but first, here is today's eye opener at 8:00. donald trump is trying to get back in the game in florida, but he is outlining early white house priorities. >> trying to extend her political reach now to down ballot races. >> starting to think about what comes after election day. >> you know what is going to win this election? you are. >> the bus driver was killed.
still unknown whether the driver fatigue or another medical issue may have played a role in the crash. >> iraqi and kurdish forces are within ten miles of mosul. but they are meeting fierce resistance from isis. >> what does this mean in terms of the larger media landscape? >> it is changing so fast, it is warped speed how these businesses and how these worlds are converging. >> i was here on saturday night and it was electrifying. >> the most powerful chicagoan, barack obama, was a white sox fan. >> jump on the bandwagon. >> congratulations to the chicago cubs who just defeated the dodgers to reach the world series for first time in 71 years. oh, man, another outcome rigged by hillary clinton. i'm charlie rose with norah o'donnell and josh elliott of our streaming network.
gayle king is off. the ntsb is investigating a deadly bus crash near palm springs, california. 13 people in the bus were killed when it slammed into the back of a big rig. more than 30 others were injured. the passengers were headed home to los angeles from a casino. >> investigators don't know if the speed -- the speed the bus was traveling, but they say it was going significantly faster than the truck it plowed into. the impact was so violent, the bus ended up 15 feet inside the trailer. government records show the bus had no previous accidents. its most recent inspection in april turned up no mechanical issues. the presidential race has 15 days to go. and more than 5 million people have already voted. both presidential candidates are now asking voters to give them support in congress. donald trump has rarely focused on down ticket candidates, fewer than two weeks ago he attacked republicans who criticized his comments about women on the 2005
video. but in florida, trump asked his supporters to make sure he has a republican congress. >> the republican house and senate we will immediately repeal and replace the disaster known as obamacare. it is a disaster. a republican house and senate can swiftly enact the other items in my contract immediately. and including massive tax reduction. if you elect me along with a republican house and senate, we will also immediately repeal the obama/clinton defense sequester and rebuild our badly depleted military. >> meanwhile, president obama campaigned in las vegas for hillary clinton. and nevada's democratic senate candidate, the president blasted republicans who he says fanned the flames that helped the trump campaign. >> they went along with these stories because they figured, you know what, this will help rile up the base, it will give us an excuse to obstruct what we're trying to do, we won't be
able to appoint judges, we'll gum up the work, we'll create gid lock, it will give us a political advantage. so they just stood by and said nothing. and their base began to actually believe this crazy stuff. so donald trump did not start this. donald trump didn't start it, he just did what he always did, which is slap his name on it, take credit for it, and promote it. >> both candidates will campaign in battleground states today. trump has two rallies in florida and clinton has one event in new hampshire. on thursday, clinton will campaign for the first time alonside first lady michelle obama in north carolina. susan paige is usa today's washington bureau chief. good morning. >> good morning. >> we see hillary clinton campaigning for the third straight day in a battleground state that also has a competitive senate race. what does that tell us? >> where the candidates are tells you about where the race is. donald trump is in florida, and must win state for him in a
state he's trailing. hillary clinton is going to new hampshire. she has a pretty safe lead in new hampshire. eight points in the real clear politics average. but the state where they hope to defeat kelly ayotte and get a democratic in that senate seat. and you see that -- when she goes to north carolina, another place where they're hoping to double up, not just carry the state for her, but flip a senate seat as well. >> yogi berra said it is not over until it's over. the question is how long are her coattails. >> that's an issue. some republicans are hoping this will be like 1996. that was the year in which they abandoned bob dole, clear he was going to lose. in the end, democrats gained two seats in the house, lost two seats in the senate that year. but this is not like 1996, because bob dole was not a toxic figure. even if voters weren't going to vote for him, they were going to vote for bill clinton for re-election, they weren't against bob dole. this is an election where the top nature of trump's candidacy is really the risk of hurting republicans down the ballot. >> and there is a real snapshot
now in the state of texas that perhaps speaks to what is increasingly becoming a mandate for her. >> you know, these texas polls are amazing. a new poll out yesterday gives trump a three-point lead. what is remarkable, it has been 20 years since a democrat won any state wide contest in texas. this has been a pretty reliably republican state and now we have three polls, three texas state wide polls taken in october have him at three points, three points, four points. that's not much of a marriagen. >> second largest population of hispanics in the country. if it is close or anything it will be a sign of perhaps how strong the hispanic vote is, right? >> this is a state where hispanics have been willing to vote for republicans. >> is ted cruz up this time? >> ted cruz is not up this time. >> let me ask you about a new poll, hillary clinton is up with male voters. men vote for republicans traditionally. women tend to favor democrats. i don't know if this will turn
out on election day, but this is one poll. >> yeah. and that is remarkable. and she solidified big support among women, so he needs big support among men at the moment even polls that don't show him behind show him with a narrow margin. >> much has been made about the podesta e-mails. what does it say. we look at them what does it say about washington, the way washington works and the way politics is played at the highest level? >> in washington, people say, well, sure, this is how we know things work. i think americans look at the cozy relationship between powerful interests and the way -- the way behind the scenes conversations go. this does not represent my understands, these are the electric interests with people in power, this is how they modify and tweak their political message to make points. we knew that was going on. this is an extraordinary look inside the way washington actually works and i think a lot of americans look at that and think that's not how a want it >> one argument donald trump was trying to make --
>> drain the swamp is not a bad message. i'm not sure he's the candidate that would be able to deliver it. >> it would seem that whatever candidate would face, usa today has a piece out, healing america. you looked at other contentious elections and other countries. what does it say about the ability to govern of either candidate? >> here is the paradox for hillary clinton, she seems headed toward a pretty decisive victory, but with a really divided nation. and will she be able to govern? we went to six different countries that have had close and contentious elections back to 1994 and in south africa, recently as the brexit vote in britain. we found a couple of things. one is often it takes a really long time to heal. it makes a difference what the losing candidate does. we looked at a race in new mexico in 2006, the guy who lost never conceded, it has caused huge problems for mexico. so that might be something -- a lesson to look for on november 9th. >> that's why hillary clinton said, look, whatever happens, we need to work together. both of them need one another after this election.
>> and for, you know, americans are sick the way washington is not working. do we just have four more years of the kind of gridlock and partisan warfare or is there some kind of development that breaks through that, and i don't this think we know the answer to that yet. >> starting out in 15 days. >> is that it? only 15 days? >> and counting. >> footwear developers are using new technology to create sneakers. ahe ahead, the latest sneakers size up what your feet need and if the sho
i like that commercial. music superstar phil collins is trying to turn his career on ag music superstar phil collins is trying to turn his career on again, planning his first tour in nearly a decade after selling more than a quarter billion albums. phil collins in our toyota green room, telling him to go on the road again. good morning, phil. and ceo of ibm ginny rometty
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my mom marnie and then she died life. of lung cancer. so i have a personal interest in helping prevent smoking. i'm tom steyer, the co-chair of the yes on 56 campaign. every year, nearly 17,000 california kids start smoking. a third of them will die from their addiction. tobacco taxes reduce youth smoking. please. vote yes on prop 56. if we can save even a few lives, it's worth it.
tomorrow sold for nearly $100,000 yesterday on ebay. the world's only pair of virgin america first class shoes features seat belt buckles, a video display and a usb phone charger. wow. that's all you need, says charlie. a recent report prekidicts the footwear market will reach 114.8 billion by 2022. >> we have all walked into sporting goods store and seen that massive wall of shoes. consumers are faced with countless choices. we wanted to know are any of those innovations really helping you to run longer or jump higher? and are those expensive sneakers any better? we went behind the scenes to look for answers. >> three, two, one, go. >> we're at the portland oregon
headquarters of sports wearmaker adidas where footwear developers are using motion capture technology to design their latest shoes. mechanical engineer elyse hall explains how it works. >> the blue represents areas that aren't stretching as much. >> it is called aramis, the same technology that nasa used to analyze the stress on the outer halls of space shuttles. here, they look at how materials stretch on the foot, while it is in motion. >> we're using it to map the body. and from head to toe. >> andy barr is a category director. >> we used it in the latest running products to show the way that the skin stretches and moves. by knowing more about the body, you can make better products. >> they used it while developing shoe lines like the ultra boost and alpha bounce, with new materials in the seooles that t company claims gives wearers an extra boost while walking. their idea is adidas hopes will give them an edge in the
competitive athletic shoe sector, a market worth an estimated $99 billion last year. manufacturers tout their latest innovations with prices to match. some shoes sell for upwards of $300. but are they worth it? >> the way your shoe performs is probably not related to the price of the shoe. >> university of nevada biomechanics professor john mercer studies athletic shoes. so if i spend $150, that should may be no better than a $50 shoe. >> depends. the problem with the shoe industry is everyone needs a little different shoe. >> at mercer's lab in las vegas, he's analyzed dozens of shoe brands and styles. everything from the original nikes. >> probably early 1970s. >> to unusual underwater running shoes with gills. >> increase resistance, that's good. >> his latest study examines these new ultra cushion shoes. did they reduce impact for
runners? mercer found it depended on the person wearing them. which he says is what he's generally found for athletic shoes on the whole. >> we take one pair of shoes, put in ten different people, everyone can run a little bit differently in those shoes. >> so it might work for one person that shoe, and wouldn't work for somebody else. >> that's right. >> some shoe companies have gotten into trouble by making generalized claims. the federal trade commission sued shoe companies reebok and sketchers over their easy tone and shape up shoe lines. the government found advertising claims that the rounded shoe could help firm your back side and promote weight loss to be false and unsubstantiated. both companies settled for millions of dollars, but with no admission of liability. so when somebody says to you, john, what kind of shoe should i buy? >> i tell them first of all, don't be brand loyal. and don't be model loyal. that means you got to be open to trying different types of shoes to figure out what is going to work for you.
>> he recommends taking shoes for a test run, and if you're a serious athlete, maybe even have an expert analyze your running style. >> demand is outpacing the supply at the moment. >> barr and adidas hints there is changes coming in the future. >> i think the future is going to be a more personalized appearance, so, you know, trying to personalize product to your specific running style. >> and how do you do that? >> well, that's under wraps for the moment. >> now, hoka had no comment on the study, but as we said, the research suggests that the best shoe for you is going to be unfortunately an individual choice, which makes it so hard. however, he does say that 90% of people who run are heel strikers. so the shoes i'm wearing, for example, the hoka ultra cushions, the heel striker shoe, also the asiccs, but some run for front strikers, front of the foot first, so look for
something more like this, the nike, or the new balance, a flatter sole. the difference is, these have a flatter sole, and these, which i know you like, have more of a cushion heel. >> i run half marathons in these, they work pretty well. >> charlie, resident expert. >> yeah. we got some under armour. >> these are very comfortable. not necessarily for running for me, but very, very comfortable. >> and stylish too. and they look good with a nice suit. >> thank you so much. >> heel striker. >> heel striker like me. >> give you power. >> ladies and gentlemen, charlie rose with his legs on the table. thank you, anna. >> copy what you did once before. >> absolutely. we have fun here. a letter to the editor leads to a protest by supporters of yoga pants. ahead, the words that triggered hundreds of women to march with a message to one man in particular. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: cbs "morning rounds" sponsored by aleve. all finished.
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ahead, ibm's ceo ginny rometty on the coast guard's claim that it's partially responbile for the oil sheens s good morning, it is 8:25, i am michelle griego. the 66 refinery is denying the coast guard's claim that it is partially responsible for the oil machine in the bay last month. the refinery said equipment at the dock showed no problems. the final stretch of the new bike path on the bay bridge is officially open. it runs from emeryville to treasure island giving riders and walkers a panoramic view of the bay and the port of oakland. next this a conversation with the company's work on artificial intelligence, and plans to fight cancer. traffic and weather in a moment.
good morning, it is 8:27, a new crash in the milpitas area inthe south bay. 237a2-vehicle crash off to the solder, but as you-- shoulder, but as you see causing back up, cars inching through 20 miles an hour. traffic, due to this crash, is backed up all the way to hayward. if you are headed from hayward to the peninsula, here is the san mateo bridge, 880 to 101 takes a long 27 minutes and keep in mind there a high wind
advisory as well. another high wind advisory across the bay bridge, here is live look at that. mesa downtown taking 30 minutes. we are picking up a stray shower in advancement of the initial front, according to are dar, see the-- radar, see the green on the screen? you need an umbrella. the bulk of the activity is there, moderate to heby rainfall-- heavy rainfall along the corner of the state of california, dragging in a southerly direction gradually and falling apart by the time it gets there. san jose tonight, a few rain drops expected across the santa clara county. grab the umbrella this evening but the bulk of the day, dry. 50s and consecutives. later today-- 60s. later today, windy conditions, 50s and 60s later today. light rain on tuesday morning.
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, artificial intelligence has inspired both awe and angst. ibm is spending millions and ceo rometty is also here. >> phil collins is also in our green room. the pop music giant recorded much of the sound track for the 1980s. ahead, how his new memoir reveals some personal deep struggles. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "wall street journal" explains how singles in iceland avoid
dating their relatives. couples can, in fact, bump their phones together to find out if they are related. shared ancestry is common. >> really? >> that's what they tell me. incredible stuff. >> all right. "the boston globe" reports more than 300 people garnled in rhode island what is a yoga pants parade. a writer in a local newspaper said the yoga pants belong in the studio and do nothing to compliment women over 20 years old. protesters wore colorful yoga pants and walked past his home. he said the letter was a joke and he owns a pair of yoga pants himself. i don't know of many men who have yoga pants. >> that was a fight he was never
going to win. >> i really don't know what yoga pants are! >> inspired more questions than answers, i suppose, charlie. >> good for you. i'm glad to hear that. researchers are working on new ways to use artificial intelligence. on "60 minutes" last week we showed you how ibm's robot watson is helping to fight cancer. it is one of more 20 institutes using watson. he explained what the technology brings. >> they taught watson to read medical literature essentially in about a week. . was not very hard. then watson read 25 million papers in about another week. and then it also scanned the web before clinical trials opened in other centers and, all of a sudden, we had this complete list that was sort of everything one needed to know. >> reporter: did this blow your mind? >> entirely blew my mind. >> watson's cognitive computing is available nationwide for the
first time. ibm ceo beginni rometty is with us. ibm is betting the technology on the next er. >> another the next era. maybe an easy way to think of it, this is the third era of technology that we have all ever known. the first was machines that counted and the second was things that were programmed. that is everything you know today. your cell phone, anything, you program it. this is a whole generation of systems that they learned and they just learn. you don't program them. >> so what are the uses? we will talk about medicine in a moment. but what new world is it opening up? >> to me this is a world that is going to solve so many problems that aren't solved. and so i always say, we will solve the unsolvable like health care and risks and food safety. on the other side, everyday life. in fact, i think in the next five years, you'll use this kind of technology to make any important decision and it could be around the weather, it could be around education, it could be
around shopping. but at the other end, it will be about risk, finance, whether it's anything to do with anything complex in the system, in our world that is out there. >> it will affect everything? >> everything. >> what is ibm and watson doing with quest? >> on so this is a great -- you just showed the clip i know from "60 minutes" which is a little bit of an introduction into this. we have been working and one of the first things we did with watson is work on health care. we just announced watson genomics with quest. this is to be able to do genetic analysis for anyone in the united states. quest is a dyiiagnostic company. they serve 70% of the country's patients with cancer. if your doctor believes that some sort of genetic sequencing will help you, looking at the tumor, your normal tissue, they go to quest.
quest can do the analysis. the genetic sequencing. . if it's more complex they use the brode institute. then watson takes over. watson has been training in 20 of the best oncology centers in the world and training watson. he is looking what is the real mutations and matching up what are the possible treatments that could matter. and so it is impossible for a doctor, no matter how great they are, to keep up with this. and then goes to recommendations and pathologists to the doctor. >> you've said that it's not your goal to replace anyone, to replace a doctor. in this case, what is the relationship then? what is the ideal relationship? >> i've watched this relationship between the doctor. in fact, we believe this era is man and machine. and, in fact, i know we say artificial intelligence. but it is really augmenting our intelligence. because i don't care what your job is. your job, there's so much
information. we call it cognitive because cognitive overload. you can't keep up. so this idea, i see, i've watched it with the collegial. you're testing your eyes and thinking and i see it working in almost every profession. >> i have to ask this. critics who say machines could get too smart and doom us all. >> that isn't our goal. in fact, this is supervisized learning. think of it as watson has been trained by the best oncologist. he has been trained by the best people in risk and financial services. he has been trained for teachers by teachers. >> i don't think we will reach
that point any time soon and this will bring so much more benefit. it's our goal this is supervisi learning and man and machine. >> elon musk has called artificial intelligence summoning the demons and could be at some point a part of the humans. i think watson is sharing the information and processing that information more quickly. >> that's what it is. the velocity of the ability to assimilate information, explosion. >> yes. the part people forget is the different kind of information. one thing to have things written down but it's very different because watson has learned to read x-rays, images and photos and tweets -- >> this has opened up personalized medicine for everyone? >> it has. it's more than that. it will be personalized medicine for everyone. in fact, that is actually the meaningful part about this quest diagnosis. this really scales this kind of technology in a way it's
accessible to everyone. that to me is important. by the way, this kind of technology -- when you do genomic sequencing it's for late stage cancer and stage four and it's difficult. if you know anyone, they say are you sure we looked at everything? this is a way to do that. >> the end goal, that we can cure cancer more quickly. >> absolutely. taking cancer head-on. >> great to have you here. thank you. it used to be hard to go anywhere and not hear a phil collins song. he is one of the best selling artists of all time and he's here in our toyota green room. coming up, how he says music
when mexico sends its people... ,,,,,,,,,, they're bringing crime, they're rapists. are you going to have a massive deportation force? you're going to have a deportation force. we're rounding 'em up in a very humane way, in a very nice way. we're going
to build a wall. that's not america. we're all californians. i'm tom steyer. it's time to speak out. please, register. and vote. vote. nextgen california action committee is responsible
comeback after a self-imposed retirement. he taking his impressive catalog of classic hits on the road for his first tour in nearly a decade. collins sold more than 250 million albums in his career, making him one of the best selling artists of all time. now he is opening up in a revealing new memoir "not dead yet."
conic chronicles the highs and lows in the business that helped define an era. ♪ i can feel it >> reporter: phil collins has been playing the drums almost his entire life. but being a pop star was never the ultimate goal. >> when i was 12, i bought a drum kit and that was going to be my life. >> reporter: that all changed when he went from drummer to front man of the band genesis. >> ♪ all we seem to be ♪ >> reporter: genesis reached nee british singer into a global sensation. ♪ take a look at me now >> reporter: but staggering success came overexposure and collins somehow became one of
the most loved and most loathed artist of his time. >> you care about critics? >> yep. but i'm getting better. i'm getting better. >> reporter: better in what way? >> better at realizing the man on the street, if he is touched by what i do, then that is what is most important. ♪ give me one more night >> reporter: all of these years later, the backlash has subsided and what is left is an undeniable -- ♪ waiting for this moment all my life ♪ >> phil collins is good enough to join us now. >> good morning. >> good morning. >> good morning, good morning! >> yes it is. >> not dead yet, it's grim but factually accurate.
what went into the title? >> it just came, you know? i mean, i think a lot has been made about my health. you know, made in certain countries and in certain cities and certain papers. and i thought it was -- it's my black humor, english humor is an acquired thing. but, also, i think to me it implies that there is more to come. and hopefully there will be. >> you mentioned your health. how are you? >> i'm okay. i mean, i'm okay. i had back surgery last year and a numb foot and why i've got a stick. otherwise, i'm in good shape. >> did you miss it? >> i didn't really, no. i mean, i retired -- i kind of felt like i had to jam on the brakes and say, i'm stopping,
because i had -- they are older now, but hi on two young boys. matthew is 11 now and nick is 15 and i wanted to be at home to be a dad, you know? i've never been able to do that for one reason or another. my career, obviously, got in the way, i guess. stuff happens along the way. and i really wanted to be a dad. away. music made me but also it un-made me. >> a little, you know, the book has gotten a lot of funny things in it as well. but yeah, you know there is a spinal tap attitude, if you're in a band sometimes and
especially if you're starting. yeah, yeah, we can do this, yeah, yeah. what about families? you know? and in most instances, families traveled with us. >> yeah. >> but when children start going to school, then it starts to get a little more difficult because someone has to stay at home. literally, i was the bread winner. so i can't -- i don't know if i would do anything differently. but nevertheless -- >> you still feel? >> i still feel. every time i take matthew to soccer practice, i kind of in tinged with this, you know, guilt that i wasn't with able to do that with simon. we talk about it all the time, all of us with five kids and me. and, you know, it's all good, but it's just i can't be -- >> we know why they loved you. 250 million albums is why they loved you and that shows you how
much they loved you. i don't quite understand why they didn't like you. did they simply grow weary with you? >> i don't think it was so much fans. i think it was -- i was everywhere all the time. i mean, one of the things about the book, you know, i found out, while i was doing the book was the length of the tours. you know? six months to three months, three weeks at home. and then some tours of 15 months. sometime the family can come out and sometimes they can't. so i think i was always there and you couldn't get away from me. meanwhile, i was just doing things for our producer. sure, no problem. robert plant, sure, i'll do that. i felt mr. incredible. i got time for. but i think the records were played so much and they were the
same records, you know? the list goes on. and that is what critics and what some people kept hearing and, you know, give us a break. >> what is it like to be able to play with your son now? >> fantastic. yeah. he's a great listener. and he takes, you know, if i say actually be a little harder. he'll say, okay, and he'll do it. we played the u.s. open. i see him on tv now. we played the u.s. open. you know, he went from playing to 500 people one night to 20,000 the next. no nerves. he's fantastic. it will be great for him. >> congratulations on the book. phil collins. >> thank you. >> not de"not dead yet",,,,,,,,, ,,,,
as a supervisor at pg&e, it's my job to protect public safety, keeping the power lines clear, ,,,,,, while also protecting the environment. the natural world is a beautiful thing, the work that we do helps us protect it. public education is definitely a big part of our job, to teach our customers about the best type of trees to plant around the power lines. we want to keep the power on for our customers. we want to keep our community safe. this is our community, this is where we live. we need to make sure that we have a beautiful place for our children to live. together, we're building a better california. my mom marnie and then she died life. of lung cancer. so i have a personal interest in helping prevent smoking. i'm tom steyer, the co-chair of the yes on 56 campaign. every year, nearly 17,000 california kids start smoking. a third of them will die from their addiction. tobacco taxes reduce youth smoking. please. vote yes on prop 56.
if we can save even a few lives, it's worth it. the bay bridge is offi good morning, it is 8:55, i am michelle griego. the final stretch of the new bike path on the pay bridge is officially open, it runs emeryville to treasure island, giving riders and walkers a panoramic view of the bay and port of oakland. parts of van ez avenue in san francisco pr getting an-- are getting an upgrade. ren investigation includes a new bus rapid transit corridor, the project is expected to take 3 years. today is your last chance to register to vote. you can register online or pick up registration forms at libraries, the dmv, or county election office. the forms must be post marked no later than today. here is roberta with the forecast. the bulk of the day will be dry, we have a little bit of light rain showers right now
across the north bay towards the santa rosa area but it a stray shower in advancement of the front producing cloud cover locally and gusty wind. that is the scene towards the sky line of san francisco and east bay mountain. mostly cloudy. little light rain outside gurville but that is the bulk. moderate to heavy rain across the northwestern quadrant of the state. it will sag to the south and then fall apart. 50s and 60s right now, very muggy out the door. later today, south winds to 20. highs 60s to 70s, half inch to 3/4 inch of rain. light rain tonight through tomorrow morning, partly cloudy tomorrow afternoon through wednesday. more rain on thursday. rocky, a look at traffic, next.
good morning, it is 8:58, happy monday. before we get to traffic, lets talk transit, a delay on bart trains, system wide a 10-15 minute delay due to a medical emergency at the embarcadero station and a track issue at the west oakland station. a lot going on and expect 15 minute delay on all bart trains right now. lets head over to the peninsula, hayward to foster city, across the span of the san mateo bridge, that will take 23 mipts between 880 and 101. there is a high wind advisory on the bridge as well. and then, the same for the bay bridge toll plaza, mesa downtown will take you about 25. high wind advisories, keep both hands on the wheel and drive
wayne: hey, baby! - momma got some money! - oh! (laughing) jonathan: it's a trip to miami! tiffany: come on, guys! wayne: you won a car! (cheering) jonathan: oh-oh! wayne: whoo! - let's get that big deal, baby! whoo! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: what's up, america? welcome to "let's make a deal," i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in. i would like to grab one person to make a deal with me real quick. in the karate gi, karate gi. everybody else have a seat. how are you doing, sir? nice to meet you, robert. - how you doing, wayne? wayne: robert, what do you do? - i'm a caterer, a kung fu caterer, i kick down everybody in the kitchen, brah. (laughing) wayne: but you'll never get any food made that way.