tv CBS This Morning CBS February 6, 2017 7:00am-9:01am PST
thank you for watching, everybody. >> have a great day. ♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday, february 6, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." tom brady and the patriots win an historic super bowl li, the first over time ever, the biggest comeback ever. new england's james white talks with us about his title winning touchdown. breaking overnight, nearly 100 companies including google, facebook and microsoft join the legal fight against president trump's travel ban and republicans recoil when the president says the u.s. is no different than russia when it comes to killing. identity theft hits a record high in spite of cards with chip protection. how thieves are still outsmarting the n ba, and how
you can stop them. we begin with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> diving forward. >> he's done it! >> a touchdown and a title for the patriots! >> i can't believe it! >> the patriots mount the greatest comeback in super bowl history. >> thank you to all our fans, everyone back in boston. love you. you've been with us all year. we're bringing this sucker home! >> do you respect putin? >> i do respect him. >> putin is a killer. >> we've got a lot of killers. you think our country is so innocent? >> there is no moral equivalency between the united states and the murderous thugs in putin's defense. >> there is no moral equivalency in what the president was saying. extraordinary superiority and ideals of the american people. >> why did you kill her? >> dna evidence led to arrest in the high-profile murder of a
jogger. >> there is a new winter storm taking aim on the west coast, triggering weather alerts from california to colorado. >> former president george h.w. bush performed the ceremonial coin toss. >> not a tougher man in this stadium tonight. >> all that -- >> you don't look like you're from around here. >> bye-bye. >> one of the key elements of the super bowl is the commercials. >> throw it. >> enough. they get it. >> and all that matters. >> liberty and justice for all. >> it was an epic half-time show. ♪ >> lady gaga killed it. >> super bowl li. >> on "cbs this morning." >> a lot has transpired during the last two years, and i don't think that needs any explanation, but i want to say to our fans, this is
unequivocally the sweetest. >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. how many superlatives do we need to describe this game? >> any adjective will do. i couldn't wait to come to work just so we could go wow, wow, wow. >> greatest this, greatest comeback, most points scored by an individual. >> victory from the jaws of defeat. all the cliches apply. >> we were running around the house screaming. so good. that's why you play till the end. >> everybody stay up late. >> yes, we did. it was worth it. >> you know what we're talking about, don't you? welcome to "cbs this morning." the new england patriots are super bowl champions, the fifth nfl title for bill belichick and tom brady. the two men shared a hug after the patriots scored 31 straight
points to come from behind. they beat the atlanta falcons in over time 34-28. >> look at this. the front page of this morning's boston globe calls it a win for the ages. jeff glor is at nrg stadium in houston which may still be shaking after that dramatic end of super bowl li. jeff, good morning. what a night. >> reporter: good morning. i think everyone here is still trying to process exactly what happened many this game last night. remember, the biggest comeback in super bowl history up until this point was ten points when a team was down. last night the patriots were down by 25 points, but they turned a route into a record breaker. >> toss to white! >> reporter: in just about any game it's hard to gamble against tom brady and the patriots. >> he's in! the patriots win the super bowl! what a comeback! >> reporter: for much of the year's biggest game, it looked like anything but a sure bet. >> enter intoed, robert alford, he's gone.
>> reporter: for nearly three-quarters, the atlanta falcons rolled, jumping to a 25-point lead. no team in the super bowl had ever rallied back from a touchdown and field goal deficit, let alone more than double that. for tom brady, it was a night of broken records. at 39, playing in his seventh super bowl, brady took control with help from a perfectly positioned pair of hands. >> oh, my god. >> that's incredible. >> reporter: that phenomenal fourth quarter catch by julian edelman helped set up the game-tieing score. >> touchdown james white. >> reporter: in the first ever super bowl over time, brady needed less than four minutes to march into the end zone and the history books. >> patriots win the super bowl! >> nobody better! >> reporter: for patriots coaches and players, this wasn't just another super bowl, it was a bit of payback. brady started the season on the bench, serving a four-game suspension issued by commissioner roger goodell
following deflate-gate scandal. brady always maintained his innocence. after the game the two came face-to-face, shaking hands. pats fans weren't nearly as forgiving. >> that's what nfl football is all about. >> reporter: showering goodell with a chorus of boos as he presented the trophy to owner robert kraft. >> a lot has transpired during the last two years. and i don't think that needs any explanation, but i want to say to our fans, this is unequivocally the sweetest. >> reporter: as brady held one party and looked forward to the next. >> thank you to all our fans, everyone back in boston, new england, we love you. you've been with us all year. we're bringing this sucker home! >> tom brady!
>> reporter: there were 31 super bowl records either broken or tied last night, most by tom brady and the patriots. >> thanks, jeff. patriots running back james white also set a super bowl record last night, he scored 20 of the patriots' 34 points including the game winning touchdown in over time. that is the most points ever scored by an individual in the super bowl. james white is with us from houston. good morning and congratulations. >> thank you. i appreciate it. >> was the turning point for you and the team? >> the turning point was -- we were all excited going into half-time, it was tough for us. we were down 19 points or whatever it was. we knew the second half was going to be a long half for us. we wanted to take it one drive at a time, let the defense get stops, offense continue to score points and decrease the deficit and put ourselves in position to
win the game. i think hightower's strip gave us more momentum. >> after the game we saw tom brady say we never lost hope, we always believed. are you aware you were down 28-3. how do you never lose hope? i lost hope on the upper west side of new york. >> with a guy like tom brady, you can never lose hope. anything can happen. we played a complementary football game. the defense came out in the second half and they played unbelievable. the special teams played unbelievable. offense, we just tried to score points. >> james, you had an incredible game. it was a pleasure to watch. and julian edelman with that catch, that unbelievable catch, did that just propel the momentum to victory? >> that is definitely one of the amazing moments in the game. i saw the pass gets tipped in the air. i was actually running in the vicinity of where he caught the
ball, and i just have no idea how he caught that pass. an amazing play. the pass is like a centimeter from the ground and he was able to catch it. one of the most unbelievable catches in super bowl history. >> what did coach belichick say during half-time to the team? >> second half is a new game. we weren't playing the way we wanted to play, we knew he could play better. guys wanted to get fired up, come out with a lot of energy and come out in the second half and play our best football. nothing to lose at that point. >> let's put this in perspective. you hear the greatest comeback of all time, the first time a super bowl game has gone into over time. you played a major role in that. what does this mean to you personally at this moment? i realize you're still floating. >> it still feels surreal to me. i haven't wrapped my head around it. once i get home to my family and everything, it will be a great joy to be around them, just probably rewatch the game or whatnot. i really can't put into words it's so surreal. >> james, what does this mean to you, tom brady said you are,
quote, everything you want in a teammate and football player, everything you want. >> i don't know. i can't put that into words. i just want to be accountable football player, accountable person. i love each and every one of my teammates. i try to go to work each and every day, give everything i have and be a viable option, no matter what the coach asks me to do, i want to go out and do it. i'm happen p i to be part of the super bowl team. >> what are you going to do to celebrate? >> going to disney world for sure. >> james white, thank you so much. a remarkable victory and a remarkable individual performance. >> he won't have to wait in line. have a good time. >> thank you. >> i like james white. nearly 100 companies are joining the legal fight against president trump's executive order on immigration. it barred people from seven mainly muslim countries from entering the u.s. for at least 90 days. the businesses including some of the biggest names in technology
filed a legal brief overnight, companies like apple, facebook, twitter, google and microsoft on the list. the companies say the order put forward by the white house, quote, inflicts significant harm on american business, innovation and growth. jan crawford shows us where the growing legal confrontation is heading now. jan, good morning. >> good morning. hundreds of pages of legal briefs were filed overnight. the main case against the administration is coming out of washington state. but three states including minnesota and hawaii, social organizations and dozens of companies are all arguing the president's executive order is unlawful. the list reads like a who's who of tech giants. 97 american businesses including some of the most powerful companies in the world signing legal arguments against the president's travel ban. filed overnight in the ninth circuit court of appeals, the brief states, there is no precedent for an order like this one in magnitude or kind. adding the uncertainty of president trump's executive order severely undermines
immigrants and businesses' ability to make plans, conduct business or manage any affairs involving non-citizens. on friday, a federal judge in seattle blocked the travel ban, reopening entry to people from the seven affected countries. >> i find the court should and will grant the temporary restraining order. >> reporter: the justice department appeals judge james robart's ruling. early sunday, the san francisco-based niejt circuit court of appeals said it would not decide whether to lift the judge's ruling and asked for more evidence from both sides. several other entities filed legal challenges overnight, including the american civil liberties union, a brief filed by the southern poverty law center says the government is forbidden to discriminate against muslims, forbidden to endorse or favor one religion as compared with others. the executive order does all of this and more. the administration say it is ban is required to keep terrorists out. >> the president's authority in this area will be upheld.
>> reporter: vice president mike pence said on "face the nation," the order is on solid legal footing. >> i truly believe as we go forward, we'll see the legal foundation of that affirmed by our highest courts. >> reporter: vice president pence ord arguing the president has wide latitude on immigration issues. the trump administration faces more legal hurdles and another deadline today. >> jan, thank you so much. the president used twitter to attack the federal judge and tweeted sunday, if something happens, blame him and the court system. >> thousands of people marched saturday to mr. trump's mar-a-lago resort to help protect his executive order on capitol hill. mr. trump's latest comments defending russian president vladimir putin are causing a stir among fellow republicans. the president seemed to say the u.s. is no different than putin when it comes to killing.
major garrett is at the white house. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. intentionally or not, president trump revived deep seeded republicans anxieties of his views of the russian president when mr. trump essentially -- journalists or human rights activists. >> if russia helps us in the fight against isis which is a major fight and islamic terrorism all over the world, major fight, that's a good thing. will i get along with him? i have no idea. >> reporter: president trump excused the rampant allegations of political jailings and assassinations against russian president vladimir putin by implying the u.s. was no better. >> putin is a killer. >> there's a lot of killers. we've got a lot of killers. you think our country is so innocent? >> reporter: the president appeared to link putin's human rights violations to america's 2003 invasion of iraq. >> take a look at what we've done. made a lot of mistake.
>> mistakes are different. >> a lot of people were killed. a lot of killers around. >> reporter: republicans uncertain abo uncertain. >> he was a thug, not elected in a way that most people would consider a credible election, the russians annexed crimea, invaded ukraine and messed around in our elections. i don't think there's any equivalency between the way the russians conduct themselves and the way the united states does. >> reporter: in a radio interview during half-time of the super bowl mr. trump was asked if he needed to or wanted to clarify his remarks about russian president vladimir putin, norah. the president said he had nothing to explain. >> cbs contributor michael morrell is a former deputy director of the cia and joins us from stanford, california. good morning, mike. >> good morning. >> president trump in talking about this false equivalency between the u.s. government and the russian government. take us step by step what that suggests about his knowledge of
what russia is doing. >> so it suggests he doesn't have a good understanding of what putin has done over a very long period of time. he has killed dozens and dozens of journalists, political opponents, both inside of russia and outside of russia. as so many people have said in the last 24 hours, there's no equivalency between those extrajudicial killings of political opponents and what the united states does overseas under the authority of the president of the united states to defend the united states against serious threats. so it's a very bizarre statement, norah. >> let's assume it's a bizarre statement. let's assume he really probably does know about vladimir putin. he's an intelligent man, been around campaigning for two years for the presidency. why is he resistant to
acknowledging it? >> i think he has some special affection for putin that is a result of something that we don't fully understand. there are questions out there about financial ties. there's questions about compromising material. what we saw was putin praising trump during the campaign, and trump in return praising putin. so it could be as simple as that. there is some special bond here that seems to be overriding the facts and the interests of the united states of america. >> on the other hand, nikki haley is criticizing putin at the un. >> not only nikki. she denounced what russians are doing in the eastern ukraine, picked up the fight in the last week. the vice president yesterday said he was deeply troubled by what the russians are doing in eastern ukraine.
the president's comments were bookended by very dissimilar comments by two of his most senior advisers. >> what are the implications of mixed messages there then? >> i think putin is an auth authoritari authoritarian. he believes that the voice of the most powerful person is the most important. so the voice he hears most loudly is the president's, and he will discount the voices of others. so that is why it's so important i think in the next 24, 48 hours for the president to get out there and say that he is deeply troubled by what the russians are doing in eastern ukraine over the last week. >> what about president trump and the last week in terms of iran? >> so i believe, and i've said this for the last three years on this program, that the united states needs to push back harder against iranian misbehavior in the region. and to the extent that the trump
administration plans to go down that road, i think that's a very good thing. now, i think talking about regime change in tehran which some of his advisers did before he became president, mike flynn, his deputy at the nsc, they talked about regime change, that's going too far. but we do need to push back harder against what the iranians are doing in the region. >> does that mean using military pressure? >> i think that means using all the tools that we have at our disposal, charlie. >> michael morrell, thank you very much for joining us. >> welcome. a man charged with the murder of a jogger in a 6-month-old case that nearly went cold. ahead, how a tip called in months before the good morning from the kpix studios in san francisco. let's get the high def doppler radar -- radar picking up showers out of walnut creek
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lady ga dropped in for her stunning super bowl performance. ahead, how she pulled san francisco will hear from the track this is the kpix5 morning update. good morning. i'm michelle griego. a federal appeals court in san francisco will hear from the justice department on why president trump's travel ban should be reinstated. the 9th circuit court panel will hear arguments from both sides on the issue. we two on the trial for the murder of 15-year-old sierra lamarr almost five years ago gets under way. her body was not found. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
it is 7:27. happy post-super bowl monday. let's go to traffic. in vacaville, after cherry glen road, there is a stalled vehicle that has been out there for hours and hours and it is partially blocking the right lane. chp said a tow truck is trying to move this. it is taking well and backing up traffic for six miles. you are moving at 11 miles. of this is a part of your morning commute, give yourself time and if you are traveling into san francisco, expect a 20 minute drive. doppler radar is picking up purchase -- precipitation off the bay with heavy rain moving in toward ben would -- brentwood. the high wind advisory is in a place and some of the winds are gusting up to 30 miles an hour with temperatures into the 50s and low 60s and southeast winds are 20-30 miles an hour. the heaviest wind is tonight
me ♪ and >> i love that part. the sky lit up for pop star lady gaga during her super bowl halftime show. the performance began on the roof. look at that at energy stadium in a segment with a background of colorful lights that turned into the american flag. they were actually 300 drones that flew into formation to make the flag. i thought that was so cool. she was then lowered from the creeling to make a dramatic entrance to the stage right on the field. ♪
>> lady gaga sang several of her big hits including poker face. the performance was not very political but she did sing her hit "born this way" which has become a gay rights anthem. she began her performance by dropping the microphone and catching the football. she didn't just drop her microphone. she through it. it's like that farrell song "happiness." the reaction from my house, good thing she caught the football. >> and she said "hi, mom and dad." >> this day in football, touchdown, touchdown, touchdown. >> very nice. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour the surprising new super bowl ads that seems to be responding to the president. one calls for a boycott. frantic luntz and why hid group didn't like the politics. a murder is solved after six
months. the arrest in the killing of a jogger and why the victim's family believes it could have happened sooner. time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. an investigation found that last year there were at least 456 air strikes in afghanistan that were not recorded in database maintained by the air force. the number in iraq and syria was also incomplete. one possible cause for the emissions is the number of air strikes. they were unable to provide a full listing. >> "the new york times" reports president trump and his staff are rethinking their tactics. they say the president's half dozen close advisers may back away from their improvised policymaking. chief reasonable pries by wants more to sign off and some staff
complain about the presidents' day and night viewing of cable tv. he saiding in other words it will be a normal white house process with a check list now. >> a very good way to sum that up. britain's "guardian" reports on a far right candidate in france launching her presidential campaign. maureen lapin has promised to put france first. some see it as the latest sign of the rise of nationalism around the world. in a move that may further destabilize europe. lapin has pledged to dum temperature euro and hold a referendum on the european union. tom brady things a thief made off with his super bowl jersey. he told robert kraft about it. >> someone stole my game jersey. >> kraft jokingly responded you'd better look online. he probably wouldn't want the jersey if ever found.
>>'d like to think it's an honest mistake, although that's a big miss steak. >> or a very serious fan. >> he went to go take a shower and then it was gone. >> i'm hoping it will turn up today. and u.s. today says qatar airlines now flies the longest carrier route. it landed in auckland today taking 17 hours and ten minutes and came in five minutes earlier. it takes long because vatrano. vladimir duthiers of our streaming network cbsn has more.
>> he now faces a possible sentence of 25 years to life in prison. chanel lewis was visibly stunned as he was led to court sunday. evidence links him to the murder of 30-year-old karina vatrano. >> 200 leads from the public and over 1,700 investigative reports were prepared. >> reporter: on august 27bd he went in for a job. it shows h s the 30-year-old rug on the street moments before she was killed. her they found her face down in a march. >> we've been in a state of shock for six months. >> it had to be a random wrong place at the wrong time, you know. she was unlucky that day. >> reporter: at one point it seems the case hat gone cold.
>> she had dna under her nails, more on her back and on her cell phone. >> reporter: then police caught a break. a 911 call placed chanel lewis in the area a month earlier. >> went to his house. he fryly gave us a buckle swab of his dna. he made detailed incriminating statements and admissions. >> reporter: police say it was a match and he confessed. on sunday the parents encountered him for the first time. chanel's father richard was shocked by his son's arrest. >> he's a great guy and he's not the person who would have done what they say. >> reporter: vatrano's parents say a more extensive dna search called familial testing could have solved the case quick. they look for likely reallative of an assailant.
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boycott because of that super bowl commercial. the story was one of the ads that got into politics. we looked at how they resonated with the viewers. cbs news contributor, that's frank luntz, showed them to a focus group of 18 men and 18 women raging from the ages of 18-50. the red line represents the membership, the green line represents the women. frank luntz is in los angeles to show us what worked and what didn't. the company said, look, this ad was in the works long before the election, long before donald trump's travel ban. let's look at your dial test. >> okay. >> welcome to st. louis, son. >> frank luntz, the company also says this is not meant to convey
a mi a political message. what did they say? >> they didn't see it as a political message. they got a feel for how anheuser was originally founded. you see how the score is hovering around 50 points. it's average. it didn't upset anyone or detract anyone. anheuser-busch has had some of the greatest ads of the super bowl. none of them. but no one thought it was deserving of any kind of boyc t boycott. >> let's look at the audi commercial. i thought that was one of my favorites with the dad talking to his daughter. didn't you? >> i did. i love the race car thing too. >> unanimous at the table, i think. let's take a look. >> what do i tell my daughter? do i tell her that her grandpa's worth more than her grandma? that her dad is worth more than her mom?
>> all right. frank luntsz, any difference between the men and the women? >> you see there's a little more response from the women, but what you probably won't get to is the last five seconds when they talk about gender equality in terms of pay, when the men actually dialed it down. of all the ads we tested, this one had the biggest difference at the end when it came to men and women because they thought it was a political statement and there's a rule which is you keep politics out of football, keep politics out of the super bowl. >> wow. i didn't realize gender -- pay equality was politics, but that people see it that way -- >> you could. actually hillary clinton made it politics. that was a big issue for her in 2016, and that's what came through only in the last two or three seconds of the ad. >> so was it good for audi or not? >> it's very good for audi, but it took too long to make that message. it took to long to get to the
point. >> what about 84 lumber and airbnb. they both struck political chords in their ads as well. >> yes, they did. and for the most part, the reaction for airbnb was pretty positive. ads that call for a sense of unity, purpose, were seen very favorably. the country acknowledges that it's divided. and ads that seem to bring us together like the one you're showing right now actually received a relatively high score, but this still isn't the number one ad of the super bowl. >> but, frank, airbnb is one to offer free housing to refugees. people are complaining about that? >> all it communicated is -- remember, you all see it differencely than anyone else. that created it. but, please, show the best ad of the super bowl. >> you're hearing that from all corners. >> here we go. here we go. >> inside these lines, they
don't have to come from the same place to help each other reach the same destination. inside these lines we may have our differences, but recognize there's more that unites us. inside these lines. >> all right, frank. the assessment? >> yes. i'm going give you the quote. it brings out the best in us, shows what america is all about and nfl is america. certain will i the audience viewership may hit record numbers because of that close finish and that ad committed it. at the very end you have a map of the united states of america. that's exactly the emotional message people want to hear. normally super bowl ads that win are funny ads but this is not the typical year and this was not the typical super bowl. >> and the nar racing was perfect. frank, thank you so much. >> thank you. >> refugees are again entering the u.s. ahead, we'll show you the
emotional reunions and the lives touched by the order. plus the president reactions to the biting impress of him on "saturday night live." good morning from the kpix. temperatures are in the 50s and we have rainfall according to high def doppler radar with light rain around the peninsula and the east bay with brides -- widespread showers and high wind advisory in place until tomorrow morning with southeast winds up to 30 miles an hour and stronger gusts at time. -- at times. more rain stay on thursday lingering in friday. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by nut ella.
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cisco will hear the this is a kpix5 morning update. it's 7:56 and a federal appeals court in san francisco will hear the justice department arguments on why president donald trump is travel ban should be reinstated. nearly 100 local tech companies have filed a support of the plaintiffs. the small business administration is coming to oakland well properties affected by the ghost ship fire. they can bar up to $2 million to cover losses. stick around. traffic and weather in just a moment. and outshined. so what if you dared to explore this great big beautiful pond. what if you dared to feel small.
celebrate our princess anniversary sale with award winning itineraries. 7 day fares from $799. visit your travel agent or princess.com. princess cruises. come back new. the super bowl is over and back to business. back to traffic in the bay area. let's start in vacaville. westbound 80 after cherry glen
road, a stalled tour bus was out there for three hours and 45 minutes and it is now cleared. you have a six-mile backup to deal with and driving 17 miles an hour. if this is a part of your morning commute, give yourself time to get to west 180 in vacaville. the bay bridge toll plaza, there is wet roadways with rain coming down and windshield wipers moving. i will take a 25 minutes and here's a live look at northbound 85, not looking good in to oakland. live high doppler radar picking up rain in the bay area near the 680 corridor and in pleasanton, showers around the santa cruz mountains. there. there is a heavy downpour outside vasco road. if you are a in discovery bay or brentwood, give yourself extra time before you go out the door to avoid that. a high wind advisory in effect and some of the winds are up to 30 miles an hour. heavy rain tonight and lingering showers on wednesday
>> the biggest comeback in super bowl history up until this point. >> we saw tom brady say we never lost hope. are you aware you guys were down 28-3? i lost hope on the upper west side of new york. how hope? >> with a guy like tom brady, you never lose hope. anything could happen. >> hundreds of pages of legal
briefs were filed overnight against the administration, arguing the president's executive order is unlawful. >> president trump, in talking about this false equivalency between the u.s. government and russian government. >> there is no equivalency between those extra judicial killings of political opponents and what the united states does overseas. >> i couldn't wait to come to work today just so we could go wow, wow, wow. >> i know. >> greatest comeback. >> we were running around the house screaming. it was so good. that's why you play till the end. >> i don't know if i've seen a re xcited about a super bowl win. people say in the history they've never seen a game like this. >> brady is going to take us back whenever, any time, anywhere. >> brady, brady, brady, brady, brady, brady. ♪ >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. it was the greatest comeback in o'dor bowl history. new england patriots clawed back
and defeated the atlanta falcons 34-28. super bowl mvp tom brady is the ront page story across massachusetts and the patriot s ino announcers couldn't enttain their excitement last nigh night. >> up field. dr driving forward. dives to the goal line. touchdown! and the title to the patriot. >> i can't believe it! greatet believe it! n> they have completed the history. comeback in super bowl history. >> 25 points behind with two brates left in the third quarter, no team in super bowl history has ever rallied from more than ten points behind or in in overtime. .ere is what's interesting. tom brady lost his jersey. as suggested during the first hour of this program that it was proably a crazed fan. rsey,ve found the jersey, tom. and when i come to dinner with
knu and giselle, i'll bring it. t game is the crazed fan, charlie? >> what a game. quarte game. patriots receiver julian edelman helped to set up the game time score. th look at that. after the overtime win, brady called it, quote, a hell of a football game. alllook at that. wint's hard to win a game in in nfl. so beat this team and to get down 28-3 and, you know, it was menta lot of mental toughness kn our team and, you know, we're all going to remember this for re rest of our life. lifeental toughness. he onlis now the only nfl farterback to win five super bowls. isten.ardless of how you feel about tom brady and the atriots, i know today they're singing the beyonce song, bow down bitches, because they -- >> you know that song? bitche >> you know that song, charlie. >> he wakes up to it every morning. >> he knows the song.
t every are they singing in atlanta? singing feel for them. .ou know, the coach came out and id an interview and said it hurts like hell. they all played a good game. i feel for atlanta. >> they crushed it. >> they had a hell of a season. >> they did. >> kudos to them. theme name of the song is, you know. more than 90 companies filed a joint legal brief over president trump's executive order over immigration, saying trumorder is unlawful and discriminates on the basis of nationality. tech giants like apple, google, microsoft, facebook and twitter. the brief says, quote, the order represents a significant departure from the principles of fairness and predictability that have governed the immigration system of the united states for more than 50 years and the order inflicts significant harm on american business, innovation fnd growth. president trump lashed out over the weekend at the federal judge who issued a temporary restraining order blocking the ravel ban. thetweeted just cannot believe a judge would put our country in such peril f something happens, came him and the court system.
>> lawyers of the federal ethingment and states challenging executive order are filing briefs today at the ninth circuit court of appeals in san francisco. cbs news legal analyst is here. good morning. >> good morning. >> what's likely to happen sn as this finds its way up the appeals court? r this will be a really quick schedule. right now you have a three-judge panel. each circuit gets a three-judge emergency panel. this is the panel for february. they are going to get these briefs today. they could decide as early as later today or tomorrow. they do not need to schedule a hearing. so, are they going to extend eris temporary restraining order and make it into what we call a preliminary injunction, or are don'toing to say, no, we don't need a temporary restraining trder here and that the judge eciddecided it was wrong. >> what happens when the judges disagree? ike the washington state judges rule one way, in boston the
rule ruled in favor of the trump administration. >> what you have here is what we call a differentiation between the circuits. . u have a federal court in washington. >> is that what we have? >> d you t's what we have in ashington and a federal court in washington, the ninth circuit nthsan francisco. the e way, the ninth circuit known as one of the more liberal circuits in the country versus a e in al judge in boston. usually, we have what we call co commi commity. dge iwill accommodate the order n said other. this is an national order. everything stops. so even if we disagree, no more disagreement now. i've made an order. why? order.ation is a national issue. we can't have willy nilly, one part of the country deciding for part o another part of the country. >> it is, say, affecting the citizens of washington.
>> and minnesota. >> because it goes to the supreme court. >> it is definitely going to the fo minnesotcourt. whoever is going to lose here, goingver side, you could have vee three-judge panel deciding ne way or the other. then you may go to the whole circuit. >> how long will it take? ow long uld take a while, charlie. aese things are not fast. arey will try to fast track it. . en let's look at the supreme eourt. we have eight. we don't have nine. >> three branches of government, just to remind everybody. executive, legislative and judicial. what is it -- what are the implications of the executive, meaning president trump saying that about a circuit court bodge? >> so-called judge. >> the so-called judge comment and the other comments probably the e world of the law are not part of the grounds of civility. onwould like to see the grounes respect one another. but be that as it may, he ertainly has freedom of speech, even as the president of the has fd states, whether some people like his comment or not. iked hisintriguing to me is that the judge himself wrote in this
very short order -- it's really short mall. he wrote about the power of the sm third branch of government, the brancal branch, to look over the legislative branch and to ch, the utive branch, the president, and to make sure that any law -- and this is clearly ent ice he president's purview, o look at immigration. but that any law must pass constitutional muster. so, you have three equal branches of government. consts a constitutional crisis, crrah. this is the first one. s> it is a constitutional crisis. you see now the white house chief of staff reince priebus aying we need a checklist now. if you don't consult, it can be s.t only far reaching but embarrassing for the executive. >> could be but you also have ae ability, over time, to ime tot. thato have legislation that can re drafted by congress or another policy drafted by the executive order. >> so interesting.
>> legal issue, constitutional issue and political issue. >> we are all watching. >> previously banned immigrants and refugees are again entering reviouslyry. efore the judge's decision, the travel ban caused another couend of protests around the country. esters aators gathered in hon and, berlin, paris and hong kong. outside terminal four at new york's jfk airport, the biggest point of entry in the u.s. for feem f .eople flying abroad. tony dokoupil, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. blemng to get into the u.s. ince the ban was lifted late saturd into saturday there have been no problems. if president trump's executive order is reinstated travelers nce again could face legal uncertainty. unce was the reunion amar abdullah hoped to experience thursday until his brother and sister were stopped from boarding their egypt air flight. with president trump's order
temporarily suspended, the siblings from yemen were finally the llyowed into the u.s. sunday night. >> how was it getting through? >> it was very easy. >> reporter: he greeted his yemeni wife and young daughter ch chicago o'hare's airport, thiopia from war-torn ethiopia, jamal is a u.s. citizen with degrees from stanford, yale and studying to be a doctor. >> i always have lived in the institutions of this country, foundations on which this country was built, justice, compassion. re's a great moment. >> reporter: last week the f this of this 4-month-old nth-old girl couldn't get her a visa. now she will be allowed to fly to oregon for life-saving heart surgery. egon f the volunteer lawyers lilping travelers at jfk. >> we're trying to make sure that everyone we came in contact with who was deported, turned away at the airport has learned a the change and is making arrangements to come here as quickly as possible. >> reporter: president trump
warned about the dangers of bout tg the band, tweeting many very bad and dangerous people may be pouring into our country. uring inle decision. but others are celebrating. he reprieve to the ban led to emotional scenes in denver, los angeles, san francisco and other airports nationwide. he once people get into the united states is there a risk they could be ejected? >> there's always a risk of therrtation if the rules change but obviously any such attempt y the administration will be challenged by the lawyers who have been doing such great work in the courts this past week. >> reporter: according to the united nations the travel ban upended plans to resettle 800 refugees here last week. jfk lawyers here said over the weekend a dozen people with in wiated visas were able to get in. ga gayle. >> tony, thank you. how cyber thieves are changing their tactics to work ,
emerging hip hop sensation is up for two grammy awards. ahead how dr. dre helped him to go from struggling artist to billboard's man of the moment. you're watching "cbs this morning." e how dr. dre helped him. you're watching cbs this morning. in real food. whole foods market. i'my bargain detergentgh a couldn't keep up.isaster. so, i switched to tide pods. they're super concentrated, so i get a better clean. tide. number one rated. it's got to be tide
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the rise of chip-based credit cards in the united states has forced con artists to change their tactics. a recent study says more than 15 million americans have personal and financial information stolen last year and that's up from 2015. dana jacobson show us how criminals get around it. good morning. >> good morning. it's called an account takeover. in 2016 those instances increased by nearly 40%. just last week, another case as cyber criminals took over one new jersey man's bank accounts in minutes. >> there's nothing i could have done to stop it. >> reporter: mark found out that hackers had taken over his bank account last week when he got a series of e-mail notifications that his onlied i.d. and password had been changed. they called his bank and used personal details that he
believes was stolen when the office of personnel was breached in 2015. >> they had all of my information, driver's license, wife's maiden name, all that stuff. they couldn't pass the phone password. since they had all the other information, they let him in. >> reporter: mark said they drained his account and his children's bank accounts in under 45 minutes. they say while they can't talk about any particular case, they have, quote, security measures in place. they regret they cannot prevent all of it from happening. >> do you feel violated? >> i do. more importantly, the bank didn't protect my money. >> until we have stronger controls and get rid of passwords, we're going to have more problems. >> reporter: he says chip cards may be more secure but that they can't protect a person's information once it's shared online. his latest report found that
people who frequently shop electronically about are two times more likely to be victims of fraud than those who only shop in stores. >> online is the new battleground. >> reporter: mastercard's team is works on more technology like tokenization. >> this tech snolgy, what it means if somebody gets their hand on that information, it's useful. >> he said thumbprints and retina scans will eventually replace passwords and make passwords security. you can check out using your phone's camera. >> and you have to blink. >> reporter: as for mark, he's changed his phone number, passwords, and put a freeze on
his credit. >> how worried are you that they're going to use that information again. >> extremely. i'm worried that something else will come out, more worried that they have my wife's information, that that hasn't come through yet. >> reporter: over the weekend his bank allowed him to gain access to all of his accounts and funds. they recommend you use the mobile or e wallets, sign up with awe thentty indication, monitor transactions and alerts and be careful how much you share on social media and who u you're sharing it with. >> those are all important warnings. thank you, dana. act ter returns. how president trump's could influence the show's plot. you're watching "cbs this morning." ,,,,,,,,,,,,
former president george h.w. bush and his wife barbara received a roaring ovation. they did the coin toss. cheers from fans, players, and coaches. george bush flipped, landed on tails. this is the first time the couple has appeared since being released from the hospital. he was battling pneumonia and his wife was treated for bronchitis. she said, we've got to get
better and get to that game. >> didn't the commentator say the strongest man % fr this is a kpix5 morning update. good morning. it is 8:25. a shooting happened last night. police haven't elaborated on whey the officer had to open fire. and a hit-and-run driver is still on the loose in the south bay. it happened on northbound 280 in san jose. the chp said the victim stopped to change a flat tire when the driver slammed into him. >> stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,,,
d good morning, everybody. it is 8:27. happy monday. if you're one of the lucky ones that gets to go to work after the super bowl, let's start with bart now back on time. however, the j church line and outbound j church line is delayed after a stalled train that has been cleared which was causing delays. shuttle buses are on the way to supplement the service. plan according fly. let's move on. stalled tour bus all morning long that has been cleared, but residual backup here. 40miles per hour.
give yourself plenty of time. lightening up across the span of the bay bridge there. picking up plenty of rain showers. gentle rain around the santa cruz mountains but over the next 24 - 48 hours that area will have 5 inches of rain. plenty of rain in the east bay as well. some pretty heavy precipitation there as will. so today with the rain intensifying as the day wears on, we have the wind that will be increasing to the southeast up to 30. gusts up to 35 and 40 miles per hour. there will be downs trees and the potential of downs power lines. temperatures across the bay area with the cloudcover and rain and the wind into the 50s and low 60s. your extended forecast. we will have heavy rain tonight overnight through your tuesday. another stimulate tuesday into wednesday with lingering showers. the third system of the week will blow into the bay area on thursday with lingering showers on friday. we have ourself a sunny weekend.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour, the star, paul giamatti is in our toyota green room. hello, paul giamatti. he'll share what to expect in season two and why he's just taken up to get-to. plus anderson paak and his big break thanks to the pain in his voice. how it created the personal drive to be successful. right now it's time to show you this morning's headlines. this morning the "san francisco
chronicle" focuses on the kneel degraw tweets during the super bowl. they include a 250-pound football player running 15 miles per hour has more kinetic energy than a bullet fired from an ak-47 rifle. >> someone told him to sit down. >> just go sit down, neil degrasse tyson. >> we read that tweet to the kids. >> we like it too. >> i'm not saying you didn't. he can take going to the beach and turn it into a scientific experience. >> we hope he enjoyed the game at the same time. >> yes, we do. we like him too. "the new york times" reports if the sound of people eating drives you absolutely nuts you probably suffer from a real medical condition. it's called miso phone ya. it's more than somebody chewing
with their mouth open. it triggers certain reactions other sounds like slurping and crying. some say these triggers are related to memory and people may connect the sounds to some traumatic experience in their lives. >> i just think people need to chew with their mouths closed. >> that's always good advice, always. a survey funded by the site found people judge a date through a post. 66% are annoyed by texting during dates and 14% are irked by a cracked phone screen. interesting. >> a lot of times on your hand if you notice a crack phone screen. okay. fun date. actor paul giamatti's personal career has earned him an emmy award and two gold. he's produced "sindh really ya," and "straight out of compton." giamatti returns for season two
for showtime's hit "billions." he plays attorney chuck rhodes trying to take down hedge fund king bobby lewis. he confronts his estranged wife after learning some troubling information. >> i understand that we're in a temporary moment of separation and no longer in the mode of telling our day's events in deep tee tail. >> if we were communicating that well before, we might still be together. >> are we putting that on me? >> half of it at least. >> but there were some things that really ought to have been discussed, some things that i cannot imagine keeping to myself. for instance, if i had suddenly received a $5 million lump sum payment the same day that my husband dropped an investigation on the man making that payment, i might have [ bleep ] managed
to say something about it. >> paul giamatti is back with us at the table. i'm thinking, paul, they ear going to have marital problems. >> oh, yeah. they are having marital problems. >> you have such a distinct way of talking. >> this guy i definitely do. this guy i do. >> you say you've never played such a macho character. >> oh, for sure. >> do you like it? >> i do like it. i like it a lot. i see the pleasure of it absolutely. he's a real can-do guy. >> and he's a successful guy. is it a stretch for you? >> it is a stretch for me and it's a guy that's good what he does. >> he's saying my mind's bigger than yours. >> they play that game a lot of time. >> a lot of boys play it. >> a lot of boys do play it. as i say, i was never great at it. >> why are you picking on bobby
axelrod? >> he ooh is a bad guy. he's not a good dude. >> it's such a great character you play. >> thank you. >> you're a terrific actor, but it's so complex. as thee guys were talking about, he wants to bee him, he wants to beat him at every turn. >> there's envy and jealousy and then the actual drive to do the rye thing and take down a criminal too. it's very complicated. >> how does the wife make it even more complicated? >> she works for him. it all gets endlessly complicated. >> why do they add the part about the kinky sex? >> why not. >> the kinky sex is a good met for for this kind of dominant submissive behavior. >> do you like kinky sex? >> charlie, i'm with you, man. i'm totally with you. i love the kinky sex. i think it's great.
>> me, too. >> shock and awe. >> oh, yeah. >> this season i learn jujitsu. >> how did you learn that? did you have to take lessons? >> i hired a guy who's one of the best jujitsu coaches in the world. >> what did it teach you? >> it's wrestling. it's grappling. it teaches you how to win from complete vulnerability. if you're on your back, the slightest move you can win. >> is it about sex or outdoing bobby axelrod? >> it's both things. >> it's why the sex is relevant. >> it is. but it's way to get axelrod too. >> do we have your attention? >> you've got mine. >> i'm completely fascinated by kinky sex. i don't get it. i don't get it. >> you don't -- >> i don't get it. >> you don't get it at all? >> not kingy sex. tying up, beating people. >> no, no, you don't do that. >> that's what i'm talking about. they tie each other up, and beat
each other up. >> it's psychological. >> let's talk about white collar crime. >> i know. >> you know that. >> yes, i do. >> did you learn something about wall street from doing this that you didn't already know? >> i like how you did that. laser-like focus. >> what can you tell us about wall street and white collar crime? >> sure. to some extent it was more of the hedge fund -- you know, i remember reading about a lot of these big cases, the gallian case and the crooked hedge fund guys. i learned about that and how the justice department works and things like that. >> it seems like you're having fun. >> it does. i'm enjoying the hell out of it. >> it say yos u got into college because you weren't interested in having a career. >> that's what it says? >> you wanted to be a loser and make your dad proud.
>> i didn't take it seriously. i didn't think it was something you could actually do or i could actually do. i thought it's not going to really pan out. it's a fun thing to do, but i can't actually do this. >> look at you. >> i know, look at you. >> i lucked out. >> what about the part you signed up for? >> i'm not actually sure. i think five. >> oh, really. >> i think that's the standard thing. >> because it's so good. it's so good. >> it is very good and you're great at it. >> thank you. >> and, look. gayle is not going to admit it. keep up the kingy. >> i suspect she might be more into it than most people but she can't admit it. >> you can see what i'm wearing underneath this dress. >> the only thing she objects to, take it from me, is pain. >> that's cool. >> take it from me, this is like inside college. >> no, take it from me because i know her well enough. >> you're speaking the truth. >> i'm one of the bridesmaids. is paul going to have a role in the wedding? >> i would love him to
officiate. you, charlie, take gayle. >> i will totally do that. >> i have to get ordained. >> all right. >> they're saying we've got to go. >> the church of the holy rich. >> thank you. really love it. season two of "billions" premieres on february 19th. >> paul's running. >> nighttime running away. it's great. anderson paak two. how he sat down.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
sorry jack, i thought you knew. try my new grilled french toast plate with syrup and hickory smoked bacon. the newest addition to my brunchfast menu. hit me with this, youll feel better. we're looking at the road to the 59th annual grammy awards. one of the actings to watch is anderson pac, the actoring singer, songwriter, and drummer is up for two awards including best new artist. he will also perform on the dwramy stage. lee cowan met him in los angeles. he's here to talk about the rise and fall of painful past. >> reporter: his sound is hard to classify. it floats somewhere between
r & b and hip-hop and even that doesn't quite describe him. ♪ let me get down >> reporter: his music is unique, and so's his name. anderson paak. simple enough, except he puts a dot in the middle. >> that's for detail, to pay attention to the small things. >> but you don't say it. >> nah. it's a soft dot. yeah. it's a soft dot. anderson dot paak. >> he's a young guy and certainly blessed. from the second floor window of his old l.a. recording studio, happy to let the people know anderson paak has arrived. twice for best new artist and best contemporary album
"malibu." >> it's not super hyperintellectual, but it's not dump fast food. it's good music for smart sexy people to dance to, and, you know, good high end art, you know. >> we met at a restaurant in koreatown where he lives with his wife and his young son, soul. >> they give us a lot of free drinks here so we like it the most. >> reporter: there was a time when he needed all the free drinks he could get. he had been struggling at music for years with barely an ear to care until one day his wavy soulful sound got him the attention of dr. dre who asked paak to sing on his long-awaited album "compton kwchlt thats that sent paak in k into hip-hop hea >> he told me he liked the pain in my voice. >> the pain?
>> the pain. >> reporter: it turns out that paak did have a story and it was painful. growing up in oxnard, california, he watched his father slide into drug and alcohol addiction and nearly beat his mother to death. >> he went from being there to every day to i'd only see him a few times a week and then, you know, to the day where he was like literally on top of my mom trying to take my mom's life. so it was tough battles. >> reporter: his mom married again only to go to jail herself along with his stepfather for tax evasion. >> i was used to ups and downs and see things go from happy times to really dark. >> reporter: music, though, was always his refuge. he taught himself the trums and every sunday you could find him here, playing at his baptist church. in high school paak was making
his own mixed tapes and decided to call himself unfortunately enough breezy lovejoy. >> where did breezy lovejoy come from? >> i thought it was cool, that girls would like that name. >> did they? >> no. >> reporter: realizing the flaw, he decided to go back to using his given name, paak, and he began taking music more seriously. >> so what changed? >> i had a family to take care of, and that was huge. once i realized it's not just you, everything you do affects the life of your child, the life of your wife, and they need you. so if you're going to do this music thing, you've really got to do it and go 100%. >> reporter: which to him meant drawing from his past instead of hiding from it.
>> all those experiencings, all those hardships, good times, bad times, that's the thing. that's really the grammy in itself. those stories, that's what's making up the character of you as a person. i want to given you that flavor, that grease. >> reporter: thatlile boy from oxnard is now billboard's man of the moment. not even breezy lovejoy could have imagined breezing his way to this much success. >> "billboard magazine" cover. >> i know, man. i don't know. if i think too much about it, i'll go crazy. >> reporter: win or lose at the grammys, anderson paak with the dot in his name seems to have already made his mark. for "cbs this morning," lee cowan, los angeles. >> i had never heard of him until this moment but i'm getting his music today.
company. that does it for us. be sure to tune i,, nobody told me to expect it. intercourse that's painful due to menopausal changes. it's not likely to go away on its own. it took my most honest friend to help me do something about it. she told me premarin vaginal cream can help. it provides estrogens to help rebuild vaginal tissue and make intercourse more comfortable. premarin vaginal cream treats vaginal changes due to menopause and moderate-to-severe painful intercourse
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justice %c1 this is a kpix5 morning update. good morning. it is 8:55. i'm michelle griego. they will hear why president donald trump's travel ban should be reinstated. nearly 100 local tech companies filed a brief supports plaintiffs. in fremont, an investigation is underway after an officer fatally shot a man after a disturbance. police say the man got into an altercation with the officer who fired. this week the small business administration is heading to oakland to help property owners affected by the ghost ship fire. they can borrow up to $2 million to cover losses. >> stay with us. weather and traffic in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
flooded so that is closed right now. >> this is a four car crash blocking the two left lanes out there. it is an injury crash. it will take awhile to get this cleared out of the way so 3 miles per hour. this will give yourself plenty of time. good morning, everybody. according to our live high def doppler radar, some hit and miss scattered showers as you can see there around the rim of the bay and into the eastern portion of our bay area. we have light rain showers pushing out of the fremont area. union city, you're hearing the raindrops. we'll experience winds out of the south roost at 30 miles per hour. downs trees and power lines a possibility. today's temperatures 50 and 60s. heavier rainfall tonight through your tuesday morning. a brand new storm tuesday through wednesday.
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", daytime's biggest party. you ready for this? who wants to make a deal? you do! come on, tyson. come on, tyson. how are you doing, sir? - can i give you a hug? wayne: absolutely, brother. - inspiration, man. wayne: everybody sit down, sit down. so tyson, where are you from? - i'm from ventura, california. wayne: and what do you do? - i'm actually a football coach, man. i really just bring along kids. it's college, so we've got to recruit them out,