tv CBS This Morning CBS February 10, 2017 7:00am-9:01am PST
next. have a great day. ♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's friday, february 10th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump tweets, see you in court, after federal judges refuse to reinstate his temporary travel ban. in a late night phone call with china's president, he reverses his earlier statements on the one china policy. the northeast digs out from a blizzard that paralyzed major cities and small towns. we're in hard-hit boston where more snow could be on the way. >> is the man behind "car pool karaoke" going to sing at the grammys. james core din talks about the pressure before this sunday's show. >> we begin with a look at
today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> we are a nation of laws. those laws apply to everybody, that includes the president of the united states. >> president trump's travel ban hits another roadblock. >> this victory for the rule of law sends a message to president trump. rip up this order. >> his tweet was perfect when he said we'll see you in court and the nation's safety is at stake. >> kellyanne conway facing ethics sanctions for hawking ivanka trump's clothing lines. >> it's out of bounds. no question about it. of course we'll call it out. >> it has been a very demanding winter. >> another round of heavy storms in northern california. >> a lot of green and it's all from this zorm system right now. >> the northeast is digging out after a powerful storm. >> put the pedal to the metal and think all is well in the world. it's not. i want you to go slow. >> an illegal immigrant granted leniency under the obama
administration but deported to mexico. >> the first victims of president trump. >> congressman jason chaffetz facing an angry crowd at a town hall. >> to your job! >> at new york's jfk airport witnesses report sparks and flames shooting from the engine of an argentina airlines fight. >> very unparliamentary in south africa where security tried to remove the opposition party. >> a man in mississippi is in bigger trouble now. here is why. >> all that matters. >> another set of a-list twins on the way as george and amal clooney announce they're expecting. >> first beyonce and jay z, now the clooneys. >> they are not going to know what hit them. >> they have no idea. >> on "cbs this morning." >> it's a wonderful line. i own some of it. free commercial here today. go buy it online. >> i love it in how in less than three weeks we've gone from the presidency and trump businesses
are totally separate, come on down to the white house and buy, buy, buy! >> announcer: this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie is off today. anthony mason is with us. before we start, we are so happy to report that charlie's surgery, as you heard about yesterday, to replace a heart valve, went very well. he is resting comfortably as he recovers. in typical charlie rose fashion, he said he's excited to get back to work soon. everywhere i went yesterday, people said how is he, what have you heard? >> people called me to check in on him. >> me, too, stopped on the street. he said he'll be back soon. >> i don't doubt it. >> relax, rest. come back when you're ready. >> we'll see him soon. a lot of news this morning. the supreme court may be the next stop for president trump's
controversial travel ban. three appeals court judges refused to reinstate the executive order that temporarily blocked refugees and natives of seven mostly muslim countries from coming to the u.s. the panel including two judges appointed by democrats and one by a republican suggested in the ruling that the policy would not surprise a full judicial review. >> after the ruling, president trump tweeted an angry response that said, see you in court. the security of our nation is at stake. jan crawford is in washington with the court's decision. good morning. >> good morning. this federal appeals court is really keeping in place a temporary lower court order that has suspended a travel ban nationwide. the panel of three judges said the government at this point did not provide enough evidence to order advanced national security. in a unanimous decision the panel pushed back on the justice department's argument that the president has broad discretion on national security. neither the supreme court nor
our court has ever held that courts lack the authority to review executive action in those arenas for compliance with the constitution. washington state and minnesota challenged the travel ban arguing it discriminated based on religion an race. >> we have seen him in court twice and we're 2 for 2. >> reporter: washington state attorney general bob ferguson. >> we respect the president has broad authority when it comes to issuing executive orders. but they still have to follow the constitution. that's the bottom line. >> reporter: president trump argued the ban is essential to america's security, temporarily stopping travel into the u.s. from seven predominantly muslim nations, the obama administration and congress identified as countries of most concern for terrorism. the federal appeals court wrote, the government has pointed to no evidence that any alien from any of the countries named in the order has perpetrated a terrorist attack in the united states. the states argued even a temporary reinstatement of the travel ban would cause irreparable harm to businesses
and universities. >> the president does have a choice. he can continue to fight this or order and start over. ecutive - >> the president does have several options. he could first try to get the supreme court to intervene. i think that is unlikely at this preliminary phase. he can fight the case on the merits, not only in california but all those other courts where you're seeing lawsuits across the country. he's got good legal argument. or he could start over, crafting a new executive order with more notice to congress and federal agencies that would be affected by it. gayle? >> jathanks a lot. after the president protester "see you in court" washington's governor said this, we saw you in court and we beat you. house democratic leader nancy pelosi called the ruling a victory for our constitution. senate democratic leader chuck schumer asked the president to roll up his sleeves and come up with a real bipartisan plan to keep us safe. major garrett is at the white
house tracking the fallout. >> good morning. if there is a silver lining for the white house and legally speaking it's hard to find, it's that congressional democrats may be sensing the overall politics of this work to the president's advantage. that's why they're talking more openly than before about a legislative fix they might be able to take some credit for. shortly after the ruling, president trump told reporters off camera the legal fight is far from over. >> it's a political decision and we're going to see them in court. >> reporter: the president stood by claims that the travel ban contained in the action is america's best defense against terrorism. >> we have a situation where the security of our country is at stake, and it's a very, very serious situation. >> rip up this order. >> reporter: democrats on capitol hill celebrated the legal victory but conceded there must be a bipartisan immigration solution. >> i hope he gets on board an starts focusing on the real sources of the problems and the real challenges. >> i hope the president comes to congress and says let's work together, democrats,
republicans. >> reporter: sworn in at the white house, attorney general jeff sessions vowed to fight for the president's policy. >> we'll defend the lawful orders of the president of the united states with vigor and determination. >> reporter: later in a message to the justice department, sessions implied the federal courts got it wrong. >> when one is standing in court representing the united states, there's no place for partisanship or bias. >> reporter: with this legal clash possibly headed to the supreme court, the president yesterday entertained red state democrats up for re-election in 2018. >> i urge you all to confirm him, and pressed for their vote on behalf of supreme court nominee appeals court justice neil gorsuch. >> a lot of people are liking him very much on the other side, and i think that because of politics perhaps they're not going to vote for him. i think that's a shame because that's not being honest. >> reporter: one important foreign policy development overnight, late last night president trump telephoned
chinese president xi jinping and vowed to support the decades-old one china policy. during the election, he cast doubt on the policy by taking a congratulatory policy from the leader of taiwan. the doubts about that policy, according to the wishes of the chinese president have now been completely erased. >> major, thank you. president trump and japanese prime minister abe will hold a joint news conference at the white house later today. we'll bring it to you live in a cbs special news report at 10:00 pacific time. the senate stayed up late again last night confirming another of the president's cabinet no, ma'am tea knees. it was around 2:00 a.m. eastern when senators approved tom price's nomination as secretary of health and human services. the former house budget committee chairman is a leading opponent of obamacare. democrats say price has repeatedly bought stock in medical companies creating a conflict of interest. every republican senator voted for price. every democrat declined to
support him. >> the white house says counselor to the president kellyanne conway has been spoken to about a possible ethics violation. legal experts say she broke the rules promoting the fashion line owned by the president's daughter. they're requesting a formal inquiry after conway touted ivanka trump's business. >> she was reserved last night after a top democrat and top republican on capitol hill jointly said that she should face discipline for hyping ivanka trum's brand. >> i'm not going to comment on that. >> go buy ivanka's stuff. i hate shopping. i'm going to go get some myself today. >> reporter: conway went back on fox but would only say the president was standing by her 100%. >> it was a very heartening moment. all i can say to america's
women, at some point in your life you ought to have a boss who treated me the way the president treated me today. >> reporter: president trump quote, has an inherent conflict of interest. that's according to a joint letter from the republican chairman and top democrat on the house oversight committee. they say conway's comments raised extremely serious concerns, and they rurjed the office of government ethics to determine the appropriate disciplinary action. >> i'll give a free commercial here. go buy it today. you can find it online. >> reporter: conway may have been following her boss's lead. one day earlier mr. trump called out nordstrom for dropping his daughter's brand. my daughter has been treated so unfairly. the president is not subject to the same ethics rule. >> it's a wonderful line. i own some of it. >> reporter: who is being counseled herself. >> she's been counseled on that subject, and that's it. >> i would like to know a little more about what the counseling
was. >> reporter: obama official chris lu says the rules are very clear. an employee should not use his public office to endorse any product. >> had this happened under the obama administration i'm fairly sure strong action would have been taken including removing that person from office. >> reporter: according to the associated press, president trump was not happy with the way his press secretary described the counseling that kellyanne conway was receiving. he said he felt it made it look like she was in trouble. the reality is he is her boss and he'll have the final say on whether she faces discipline. >> she's making it clear he is supporting her. four people in southern france were arrested this morning and accused of planning an imminent suicide attack. they found a makeshift lab with explosives and other bomb making ingredients in month pellier.
one of the suspects is a 16-year-old girl. an engine fire created a dramatic scene at new york's jfk airport overnight. an argentina airlines yet caught fire as it prepared to take off from buenos aries. >> your right engine appears on fire. >> roger, stand by. we have no indication. >> it appears the fire is out at this time. we are getting emergency vehicles for you now. >> thank you, thank you. standing by. >> how would you like to look out your window and see that. the fire was out by the time firefighters responded. the plane returned to the gate and all the passengers safely left the aircraft. >> the northeast is digging out from its first major snowstorm of 2017. schools across new england are closed for a second day including those in boston, providence and hartford. hundreds more flights are canceled. major cities are hit with a foot or more of snow. the hartford area got 19 inches. this morning millions face
freezing temperatures. in some places the windchill is below zero. anna warner is in boston where the air is brutally cold. anna, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, this is the aftermath, if you can imagine digging out from that foot or more of snow. the area got between 10 and 15 inches of snow in the boston area. it's their first major blizzard in more than two years, and this is what many people came out to this morning, trying to dig the car out from under the snowdrift. >> the nor'easter blew through new england quickly, but it packed a wallop. whipping winds and blinding snow pummeled cape cod. it even brought a rare weather phenomenon, thundersnow. in rhode island this home was damaged by lightning. the storm forced the shutdown of interstate 95 in rhode island. despite pleas from officials to stay off the roads, up and down
the northeast trucks flipped over and cars spun out off the road. this is why authorities say traveling in these conditions can be so dangerous. there's almost nothing to see out of the windshield but white. >> an suv plowed into this house in new hampshire. the driver was taken to the hospital. in worcester, massachusetts, the hilly streets were practically impassable. >> just trying to turn it around up there and wound up sliding around the corner. >> reporter: some of the worst conditions were along the coast where massive waves battered homes. people here have been in the thick of this blizzard most of the day with heavy snow and high winds, not only whipping up the waves but leaving many people here without power. about 55,000 massachusetts homes and businesses were left in the dark. plymouth resident rob mclelland lost electricity in his house temporarily. >> you have a child. >> 13 months, yes. can't leave him without the heat.
>> reporter: the storm was blamed for one death in new york city, a doorman shoveling the sidewalk slipped and smashed through a glass window. massachusetts gov noer charlie baker says state offices will reopen today. >> we expect the roads in better shape. everyone should drive carefully, take their time. there will still be icy spots out there. >> reporter: again those chilly temperatures, 13 degrees or so about now, mean this snow is not going to melt off. people are going to have to definitely dig their cars out of this stuff. >> i like that standup, reporter participation, nicely done. >> another big storm coming next week, early next week. >> you can't even see that car behind her. >> she's well dressed. storms on the west coast triggered more dangerous mudslides in the san francisco bay area. one man narrowly escaped when rocks and dirt crashed into his home in orinda. mud slights also in lake tahoe. floodwaters at least a foot deep
covered streets there. immigration advocates are condemning president trump's tough stance. protesters rallied against recent immigration sweeps. the demonstrations follow yesterday's deportation of a mother when arizona who had been granted len yen see during the obama administration. the mexican government is warning its citizens that her case represents the new reality. carter evans is in phoenix with how her family is fighting to get her back to the u.s. carter, good morning. >> reporter: guadalupe was taken from here back across the border to mexico. now her two children, both u.s. citizens, they followed her to mexico yesterday, and they are vowing to bring her back. this is a case that has become a rallying cry among immigration activists. overnight protesters took to the streets of los angeles, blocking the busy 101 freeway to protest the arrest of dozens of undocumented immigrants in the
southwest. across the border in mexico, guadalupe garcia argued her case. i was there for my children she said, for a better future, to work for them. and i don't regret it because i did it for love. she entered the united states illegally when she was 14. her two children were born in the country and she spent nearly two decades raising them here. in 2008 she was arrested following a raid at a local water park where she worked. she was found guilty of using a fake social security number. on appeal she was allowed to stay in the country. but new orders from president trump have made any criminal offense for undocumented immigrants grounds for deportation. >> all she was doing was trying to work, support herself, support her children. >> reporter: her lawyer says the new rules could easily apply to many other immigrants. >> you're saying this will push people into hiding? >> undoubtedly it will push people into hiding, if they know
there's a clans of being deported, who would show up? >> this is the worst thing. it feels like a dream. this is reality. we have to face it. we'll keep fighting for what we want. >> reporter: immigration officials tell cbs news the recent arrest focused on people who pose a risk to the community. but there are an estimated 1 million undocumented immigrants in los angeles alone. as you can imagine, there's a lot of concern now that these arrests will continue. president trump's temporary travel ban is on hold, of course. airlines are still feeling the impact. ahead, peter greenberg on why the policy could a,,
the very first time. >> ahead we hear his plea to the couple caring for the little girl since she was three weeks old. was 3 weeks old. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by kay jewelers. for 100 years, every kiss begins with kay. levian styles at kay. n select the number-one jewelry store in america. ♪every kiss begins with kay.
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on the russian river. it hit flood stage overnight-- and could crest around 11 this morning. good morning. it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. crews are keeping a close eye on the russian river. it hit flood stage overnight and could crest around 11:00 this morning. several homes near guerneville are red-tagged because of all the water. >> on highway 17 in the santa cruz mountains, the chp says repair work on a mudslide has been suspended. investigators are trying to determine how a worker died during the clean-up efforts yesterday. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,
so let's take a look at your bay area morning commute. first, we have the altamont pass traffic. you're moving at 20 miles per hour just about because of a couple of large potholes that opened up on westbound 580 after north flynn road. now chp is on scene blocking off the right lane where the potholes are and caltrans is on its way. they say they will arrive around 8 a.m. to get started on repairing that. so if you are heading out to the altamont pass make sure you stay to the left. and if you are traveling here in scotts valley area we have a traffic alert in effect on highway 17. one lane each direction slow for a four-mile backup. heavy rain moving east of our east bay. good morning, everybody. this is our live hi-def doppler radar. look at all that heavy rain over the stockton area. a few scattered showers around livermore. beautiful scene from sutro tower looking towards the north bay. fingers of fog working their way into the bay. temperatures 50 to 58. you will feel the difference not muggy with the cold front. temperatures today into the 50s and 60s from the coast through the silicon valley. dry through the weekend. ,,,,,,,,
♪ >> this is a live report from the fox 29 news in philadelphia which should give you a sense of how the cold affects public transportation and the drivers who keep the public transported. >> we've been waiting for a bus to come for these walmart workers. now, wait a second. how is driving a bus in this weather today. >> coming up was extremely bad. going down -- hey, you better pay, you're going to pay! >> that is some bus driver. that's who trump needs to be white house press secretary. >> that's funny. >> i wasn't sure where that was
going, if somebody would full and slip. >> because they were sneaking by when they were doing the interview and not paying. >> i hope they paid. >> i'm sure they did. >> mr. man was not playing. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, trump's travel ban reportedly cost airlines -- i know somebody like that guy -- cost the airlines nearly $200 million in lost bookings. the argument that the ban is bad for business. the emotional plea for a biological father fighting for custody of his 3-year-old daughter whom he's never met. why he says he's now ready to care for this toddler rjts time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the new orleans advocate reports on a point line explosion that injured two workers. another is missing. it happened yesterday west of new orleans at the phillips 66 pipeline i.'s not clear what caused the explosion. it led to a huge fire that could
burn for days. the sheriff says the fire is not an environmental threat. the "salt lake tribune" reports a top republican congressman was shouted down in his own home district. >> do your job! do your job! >> they were shouting do your job. more than a thousand people attended the town hall with congressman jason chaffetz of utah. speakers asked why he had not investigated president trump's taxes and potential conflicts of interest. chaffetz heads the house oversight committee. now to this story. "the washington post" says national security adviser michael flynn did discuss u.s. sanctions with russia with the russian ambassador to the u.s. before trump was innaug rated. "the post" said it happened during the month before he took office. last night vice president mike pence told "face the nation" john dickerson that there was no discussion of sanctions between flynn and russian officials. >> what i can confirm, having
spoken to him about it, is that those conversations that happened to occur around the time that the united states took action to expel diplomats had nothing whatsoever to do with those sanctions. >> yesterday flynn's spokesman says the national security adviser couldn't be certain that the topic never came up with the russian ambassador. this has far reaching consequences. >> "the washington post" is also reporting that president trump's travel ban is costing airlines millions. the global business travel association says $185 million in business travel bookings were lost in the week following the executive order. president trump met with the chief executives of several major u.s. airlines at the white house yesterday. the session came after one airline ceo called the travel ban divisive. peter greenberg is here with how the order may be jeopardizing travel into and out of the u.s. peter, good morning.
>> good morning. when president trump signed the travel ban two weeks ago blocking citizens from seven predominantly muslim nations, that hold of the executive order that's happened hasn't stopped repercussions from spreading throughout the travel industry which is now faced with uncertainty, confusion and a loss of revenue as this issue continues to be battled in court. >> let them in. let them in. >> u.s. international airports have become the hub for thousands protesting president trump's travel ban. >> i'm thrilled to welcome the leaders of the airline industry to the white house. >> reporter: the topic was notably absent during a meeting with president trump and aviation executives at the white house on thursday. >> your industry supports over 10 million well-paying u.s. jobs and creates almost $1 trillion in economic activity. >> reporter: but uncertainty surrounding the president's immigration ban is already threatening that prosperity.
industry analyst henry hartiville. >> a decline of people coming to the u.s. as a result of the executive order. tourism brings in high-valued dollars to the u.s., and it's an important employer of a lot of people in america. >> reporter: according to the travel data company forward keys, flight bookings to the u.s. dropped 6.5% year over year during the week the travel ban was in place. bookings from the seven countries listed on trump's order to the u.s. were down 80%. >> uncertainty is bad for business, but especially bad for travel. >> reporter: the ceo of the world's largest online travel company, expedia, joined washington state's lawsuit on the executive order. he says the ban hurts more than just business. >> i think what people don't understand is just how powerful the american dream is as a brand. >> reporter: he emigrated from iran nearly 40 years ago and
hopes the appeal isn't lost on those looking to visit. >> you take apple and nike and mcdonald's together, put them together and multiply it by a thousand, that's the strength of the american dream outside the u.s. if you believe in democracy and you want to work really hard and want to be part of the melting pot, come on over. that's the spirit of our nation, and we don't want to hurt that brand. >> there's another unintended consequence, the drop in online searches as large as 17%, wook kings down nearly 7%, we're talking hotel rates, cruise ship fares. that's not just this week. this could extend throughout the entire 2017. >> such an interesting concept, the idea of the american dream as a brand, a saleable brand. >> a decade of lost business between 2001 and 2011.
>> 6.5% drop in travel bookings. >> that's a lot of money. >> so many people of the american dream. we take it for granted. cbs news correspondent mark phillips has arrived in antarctica. starting on monday, "cbs this morning" will report from the southern most continent for our on going series, we call it "the climate diaries." he sent us a preview today. >> this is the south shetland islands off the coast of antarctica, the first thing you hit when you head this way from south america. even here the effects of climate change are already being seen. all along the shore there there are colonies of penguins, but the type of penguins are changing because of the climate. these are what they call chin strap penguins, known as warm water birds. the penguins that used dominate here are the ice penguins. the ice is gone, so pretty much have they.
it's the chin straps dominated. researchers studying the effects on the wildlife here that climate change is having and will be reporting on what they're finding all next week on "cbs this morning." >> wow. >> can i just say it looks warmer in antarctica than it does here right now? >> you can say that. that might be true. >> because it's summer down in antarctica. >> there you go. >> can we go there? >> i know. >> not today. >> this goes to show you what great stories we do on this show, around the world. we've got it all covered. for the first time we're hearing for a father fighting for custody of a 3-year-old daughter he's never met. ahead the biological dad who says why he believes the little girl should be allowed to live with him and not her adoptive parents. we invite you to join our podcast, news of the day, extended interviews. >> the podcast originals, we or very proud of those. >> find them on itunes and
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an update to a story we first shared earlier this week. a father fighting for custody of a daughter he never met because he was in jail. 3-year-old braelynn has lived with her adoptive parents and other children in south carolina. a court ruling says the adoption was not not valid. we spoke with both families involved in this emotional case. >> reporter: 3-year-old braelynn has never met her biological father andrew myers. he says he's always longed for the moment he could hold his little girl. >> i want nothing more -- it's been really difficult. >> reporter: tamron and edward dalsing have been taking care of her since she was 3 weeks old, first as a foster child before they formally adopted her in 2015. >> braelynn is beautiful, bubbly, a little ham. >> reporter: biological mother erica smith who was battling
drug addiction gave her up for adoption. >> when i met this family, it blew me away, that my daughter could be a part of this. >> reporter: at the time myers was serving time for fraud conviction and probation violation. a judge >> when i dropped off andrew, her last words were do whatever needs to be do. >> no reason she shouldn't be able to come home to me. >> you can take care of her? >> without a doubt. >> late last night, a three-judge panel said a court wrongly stripped myers of his parental rights, in part ruling he did try to stay in touch with the child. the dalsings dispute that.
>> he didn't pick up the phone, didn't pick up the pencil. he didn't ask about her. >> have you thought about if you had to give her up, what that would be like? >> it wouldn't be fair to her. her whole world would come to an end. everyone that she know, everything she knows would be gone. >> i do believe they love her and that they believe she's theirs. >> what would you say to those who argue that the right thing at this point would be for her to remain with the adoptive parents? >> they would have to walk in my shoes. >> i appreciate that they took care of her and gave her a loving home and all, but i really think it's time that she came home to her real family. >> we are her family. we're the ones that she looks at every single day and says hi mommy, hi daddy. >> it's time to be a real dad. it's about braelynn. be a man, a true father and do the right thing.
>> reporter: for now braelynn remains with the dalsings while everyone waits for the court's next decision. for "cbs this morning," manuel bojorquez, south carolina. >> a tough one. >> any answer here is a painful one. >> there's not a winning situation. you hate to see that little girl being torn away from the people she knows caught in the middle. i see the father's point, too. very difficult. president trump today meets with japan's prime minister. ahead, former u.s. ambassador to japan, that would be caroline kennedy, will give us her assessment -- there she is in the green room. with her favorite son next to her, hello jack frostburg. her, hello jack frostburg. the surprise decision from the,,
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♪ you make me feel like a natural woman ♪ ♪ >> what a moment that was. aretha frachg lynn bringing doubt the house at the kennedy center. she's reportedly going to retire. she told a detroit tv station this will be her last concert. her career has spanned five decades. she's received 18 grammys. shetomy she took us home to west detroit and showed us. >> i'd be peeking through the railing of the staircase. it was special. very, very special. >> who did you like to see most of all? >> sam cooke. >> aretha goes week when you say sam cooke. she's working on her final album with the help of steve city wonder. one reason is to spend more time
with her grandchildren. >> that's always a good reason. >> i hope it's not true. >> i do too. i would think maybe she'll do private parties. speaking, james corden on his preparations to host sunday night's grammys. we're inside the staples center in los angeles with the joy he hopes to bring to the evening and no doubt he will. it's going to be a blockbuster show. you're watching "cbs this morning." what i love most about tempur-pedic mattresses... is that they contour to your body. it keeps us comfortable and asleep at night. save up to $500 on a new tempur-pedic. now through february 26. get your tempur-pedic today! the most highly recommended bed in america. i'm about to pop a cap of "mmm fresh" in that washer with unstopables in-wash scent boosters by downy. and if you want, pour a little more, because this scent lasts for 12 weeks, which is longer than any relationship i've ever been in.
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tree-- that fell onto several cars. it snapped last night.. on parkside drive. it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. crews in berkeley are working to remove a massive tree that fell on to several cars. it snapped last night on parkside drive. crews plan to saw the tree and branches down later this morning. bart's board of directors has voted to get rid of 2500 seats on its trains to allow for more standing room also adding electronic brake bike lockers at three dozen stations. stick around; we'll have traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,
large potholes that are out there on westbound 580 after north flynn road. chp reports there are cones around the potholes but all lanes are open. so traffic is just maneuvering around it. caltrans is on the way though to repair the potholes for you. san mateo bridge hayward to foster city, plan accordingly for stopped traffic. traveling to downtown san francisco, 15 minutes. good morning. our live hi-def doppler radar shows activity east of the east bay where we had heavy rain a couple of hours ago. fog at the golden gate bridge. we are in the 50s. you feel the difference out the door. cool. later today mostly cloudy a scattered shower is possible in the 50s and low 60s. let's walk you through the forecast. 57 to 62 today. mostly cloudy saturday morning. then becoming partly cloudy. full sunshine sunday through wednesday. ,,,,,,,,
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. how glad are you that it's friday, february 10th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including caroline kennedy here today in studio 57. the former ambassador to japan today's white house visit by prime minister shinzo abe and the future of the u.s./japan relationship. first, here's today's eye opener at 8:00. the government at this point has not provided enough evidence to order advance national security. democrats may be sensing politics work to the president's advantage. >> the executive order hasn't
stopped reper cushions from spreading throughout the travel industry, facing confusion and loss of revenue. >> kellyanne conway has been spoken to about a possible ethics violation. >> she should face discipline. >> she's going to have a hell of a post white house career on qvc. most of the day with heavy snow, high winds. i like that stand-up. reporter participation. nicely done. >> i can't even see that car behind her. >> i'm pretty disappointed because the number one trending topic on twitter earlier today was #snowstorm. where is your imagination, twitter? in the past we've had #snowpocalypse, #snowmeggedon? we need something for 2017. it's so obvious. #flakenews. right? i'm norah o'donnell with
gayle king and anthony mason. charlie rose is off. president trump is ready to take the battle over his executive order on immigration to the supreme court. three federal judges ruled against the president. his temporary travel ban remains on hold while the lower courts decide if it's constitutional. after the decision, the president tweeted "see you in court, the security of our nation is at stake." >> he also told reporters he thought it was a political decision. the justice department argued that the president has broad discretion on national security but the judges wrote this. "neither the supreme court nor our court has ever held that courts lack the authority to review executive action in those arenas for compliance with the constitution." president trump will meet today with japanese prime minister shinzo abe at the white house. the pair will then head to the president's mar-a-lago club in florida. they are expected to discuss issues such as trade after the
collapse of the trans-pacific partnership. >> caroline kennedy became the first woman to serve as embassy to japan. historic visit to her hiroshima prime minister abe's visit to pearl harbor. welcome home. >> great to be home. >> big meeting, clearly, as japan is seen as america's closest ally in asia. the prime minister said he thinks trump is someone he can trust. what's at stake in this meeting? >> i think it's hugely important for both leaders. for japan, obviously, it depends on the u.s., both for its security as well as number one economic partner. and i think our country is something that gets lost is really our partners around the world and all the global issues we face. for president trump, it's important to reaffirm that relationship as well as to send a signal that the u.s. is going
to remain engaged in asia. >> go ahead, norah. >> i want to say just before this meeting at the white house and then going to play golf, president trump has a late-night call with president xi of china. what message does that send? >> i think it shows that the chinese are watching and listening. and i think it shows the importance of the u.s./japan alliance. the chinese have a big stake in all of this. and certainly japan is increasingly concerned about chinese behavior in the region. they are encroaching provocative behavior, taking over islands, interfering with japanese ships and planes. and so i think this whole thing -- it's a dangerous area. and i think it's with north korea shooting off nuclear -- testing nuclear bombs and missiles, it's -- you know, there is a lot going on there that the u.s. needs to focus on that could really affect our own security. >> the japanese prime minister seems determined to have a
strong relationship with president trump. at the same time he's stake aid lot of political capital on the tpp, which president trump knocked down almost immediately. the japanese prime minister seems to think there's a chance he can rescue something here. do you think that's true? >> i don't know but it's certainly in the u.s. interest and in the japanese interest. it will help to stimulate the japanese economy. but i think it's in the u.s. interest because it creates a network where the sus a leader in asia where all the growth in the 21st century will happen and it cements our relationships with 12 countries, 11 other countries plus us. if we're not meeting and setting the rules and practices, china will easily move in on that and all the countries are watching to see what the united states is going to do in asia. >> president trump always says america's first. while it's always very pleasing to hear in this country, do you ever worry that there's a downside to that message for our
allies to hear? >> well, i think the u.s. has achieved a leadership position in the world because we have worked with others. we've set up this international order that has benefited the entire world. certainly in asia, it's allowed for tremendous economic growth and benefited us as well. when america first means putting our own national interests first, that's all great. every country does that. but when it means excluding others or insulting our allies, not appreciating or working with them as partners to advance our common goals, i think that's not in our interest. >> but you've called that america first message alarming. do you think that's how our allies are seeing it, as not working with them? >> i think they have -- yeah. i think they have serious questions. i think the phone call with australia and -- was alarming, two countries in the region has
been by our sidal all along, same as japan. they're all trying to figure out what this means going forward. >> let's talk about you, caroline kennedy, for a second. back to norah's question. welcome back home. remember, norah, when did you the 60 minutes piece and we saw you in japan with very little diplomatic experience but you're getting two thumbs up as you are leaving, as you left. what did you get out of that experience? your favorite son is here and he spent a year with you in japan. what's wha makes you proudest when you look back at that? >> this sounds like a cliche. but i really learned the most about america. i learned a lot about japan and it's fascinate bug really how people in asia and japan see our country and that made me so proud of the united states, of our leadership, our values, our commitment to the rule of law, our commitment to democracy and i think that's what the whole world sees in us. i think our economy is the leader. and i think that you just can't,
you know, overstate how much people in asia want us to be there and want our leadership. >> how big a threat is china? militarily. >> well, they are just having double-digit increases in their military spending, which is already huge. so, i think that japan has a capable, but small defensive self-defense force. and so i think korea -- this is a very militarized region. and it's very important for the u.s. to stay engaged there, because that actually -- everyone looks to us to keep security. and that's another reason why steady leadership is so important. >> there's been a lot of speculation about what you will do next. you said i just got back. i've got to think about it. but i'm wonder iing, have you er had any second thoughts about not taking the new york senate seat in 2008 when hillary
clinton left? >> this -- the experience of being in japan was really something that i obviously couldn't have predicted. and it turned out really to be really a great privilege. so i'm so glad everything worked out the way it did. >> okay, but can you answer that question? >> no. the answer would be no. >> last time you were here, you said see you in tokyo. so i'm thinking when are you going to announce for mayor, president, governor, senator? nothing? >> we'll have to see what i write on the board. >> oh, yeah! >> see you in tokyo again. i don't know. >> we'll see. caroline kennedy, thank you. cbs news will bring you a special report on president trump's news conference with the japanese prime minister at 10:00 pacific time here on cbs. the murder of a doctor may be linked to something that happened more than 50 years ago. >> i'm peter van zandt. a doctor is killed in the house
james corden says he's feeling pressure about hosting the grammys, cordon shared with us why he's really looking forward to snooping backstage. >> how much of a fan will you be backstage of what's going on? >> if i'm ever lucky enough to be backstage it's mostly because i'm looking for snacks f anyone can't find me, i'll be wherever the m & ms are. i'll go snooping around to see who has the best snacks. do you know what i mean? maybe there's a great snack area for the a-listers. maybe i'll get in there. >> gayle and i have been backstage with him recently. >> he was snack hunting? >> not only for snacks but adult beverage. >> that, i don't doubt. ahead, carpool karaoke star said we should not expect to
hear him sing sunday night. we're in the staims center in los angeles with a preview. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this morning's road to the grammys is sponsored by one new gnc. new gnc. don't ever let anyone tell you you can't change. that is what life is. change. it's not some magic trick. it's your will. your thoughts become your words become your actions become your reality. change is your destiny. now go chase it. ♪ heigh ho! ♪ heigh ho! ♪ heigh ho! ♪ heigh ho! ♪ heigh ho! heigh ho! it's off to work we go ♪
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appeared, appeared, we're saying, to be a burglary gone wrong but the death quickly became an investigation into premedicated murder. police focused on the doctor's family and friends. in a preview of "48 hours" peter van sant shows us how a secret past aids in the investigation. >> reporter: he lived in a waterfront mansion with a fortune worth as much as 30 million dollars. the rewards from a thriving medical practice and a vast array of properties. >> his patients loved him. he was just a wonderful guy who would do anything for anyone. >> reporter: his oldest son carter was followed in his footsteps. >> dad was always a role mod toll me. if i could be half the physician he was, that would be a successful life. >> reporter: dr. schwartz's life
also included his second wife becky. >> just remember this, yes, dear. >> reporter: i see a couple who enjoyed being together rebecca schwartz had a wonderful life with her husband. >> reporter: but in 2014 it all came don. dr. schwartz was shot, stabbed to direct and strangled in his own home. many were questioned including construction workers and the handyman. >> i loved dr. schwartz. >> reporter: police found his dna on dr. schwartz's bloody clothing. he was charged with first-degree murder. >> i didn't do it. i'm not the man. >> who is snit. >> rebecca schwartz. she asked me to find someone to kill dr. schwartz. >> this is still an active
criminal investigation. >> reporter: while this homicide investigation listed becky schwartz as a suspect, she's never been charged with anything related to her husband's murder. >> it all points to her. she probably wasn't the one who pulled the trigger, but she was behind it all. >> reporter: her motive? >> what is the most important thing to becky schwartz. >> money, money. she's into money like you andry into breathing air. >> reporter: could a secret to dr. schwartz's past provide a secret to his murder. it happened 50 years ago when schwartz was 19. >> steven had a dark side to him, a mystery side. steven committed a murder. i know, because i was there. ♪ da-da da-da >> talk about it, the plot
thickens. the murder was actually maurder er. >> he goes into this den it's office, shoots the doctor right behind the eyes, is arrested, goes to prison. the governor sees him at one of these scared straight performances, is so impressed by him, he commutes his sentence. he goes off to italy, studies medicine, comes back and become as widely specialized kidney specialist in florida and racks up a $30 million, 40 million dollar base. >> why did he shoot him between the eyes? >> they believe he had gambling debts. the dentist was known to carry pocket cash and he went after him. the secret that his own children who didn't know he was a woulder er tied things to him that would lead to murder. >> never simple. >> twists and turns.
thank you, peter. you can see peter's full report. he's calling it "the strange life of dr. schwartz." it airs at 10:00 p.m., 9:00 p.m. central right here on cbs. a terrifying accident. ahead how tight rope walker nik wallenda honored five acrobats including members of his own family. and up next, a big reveal about george and amal's hopes to be parents. you're watching "cbs this morning." tech: at safelite, we know how busy your life can be. mom: oh no... tech: this mom didn't have time to worry about a cracked windshield. so she scheduled at safelite.com and with safelite's exclusive "on my way text" she knew exactly when i'd be there, so she didn't miss a single shot.
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the raiders are still planning on a move to las vegas. the team's president is reassuring the stadium authority good morning? >> it's 8:25. i'm michelle griego. the raiders are still planning on a move to las vegas. the team's president is reassuring the stadium authority that financing will not be an issue. but he did not name which company might help start the project. nfl owners meet next month to decide on the move. the trial against a man charged with killing morgan hill teen sierra lamar continues today. the prosecution is stilling about its case against antolin garcia-torres. he faces the death penalty if convict. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a mo ment. ,,,,,,,,
> good morning. for your local bay area morning commute it is 8:27. let's check mass transit before we get to our roads. we have updates for you. bart is on time. 's is on time. muni is experiencing systemwide delays due to an earlier equipment problem. so they have a list of alternate routes for you if you are taking muni so contact them or look at the twitter or their website to get that list. ace is on time. harbor bay ferry is reduced capacity. here's the altamont pass traffic. you're moving very slowly westbound 580 due to a couple
of potholes. that right lane should shut down soon so get out to where you're going as soon as possible. roberta? >> okay. good morning, everybody. let's call on our live hi-def doppler. we have some light rain showers right now around the diablo mountain range backing through mount hamilton. otherwise just that. look at that beautiful finger of fog that's engulfing the golden gate bridge. you can see the tip-top of the tower there. above it mostly cloudy skies. temperatures cooler this morning. you will feel the difference. 50 to 58 degrees. now later today, mostly cloudy conditions. a stray lingering shower certainly possible. notice the numbers. they are seasonal into the 50s and 60s. not feeling as balmy as recent days. tonight a stray shower possible, as well. temperatures into the 40s. saturday cloudy then partly cloudy. full sunshine sunday. 67 inland tuesday.
♪ ♪ ♪ it wasn't love it wasn't love it was a perfect illusion ♪ >> james cordon singing carpool karaoke with -- who is that, anthony? looks very family. lady gaga. he will be joining the greatest names when he hosts the grammys this sunday night. later this hour why he says he's looking forward to adele's performance the most. a lot of people are. how cordon is preparing for music's biggest show. >> like the ultimate fan boy. >> yeah, he is. time to show you this morning's headlines. usa today reports on a study that says dozens of new cancer drugs do little to improve
patients' survival. 72 therapies were approved between 2002 and 2014. on average they increased the patient's survivalability by just over two months. some showed no survivability at all. that's the case for 66% of the drugs approved the past two years. the dwindling bee population, a solution, robot bees to pollinate flowers. while the drones are still be tested. some owners of newer model vehicles tell "the wall street journal" they're being mistaken for uber or lyft drivers because ride hailing has grown so fast. more than 2 million people drive for the companies worldwide. people start to open the door and get in. >> funny story. >> it's true.
dare devil nick wallenda returned to the high wire one day after escaping an accident that hospitalized five fellow acrobats, performing at circus sarasota after a rehearsal ended in a terrifying fall. five other performers, including his aunt and sister, fell about 30 feet to the ground while attempting a record-breaking eight-person pyramid. omar villafranca is in sarasota where the circus has its home. good morning. >> good morning. circus sarasota will open to the public as planned tonight. but last night nick wallenda and his performers were under the big top for an emotional performance with friends and family, including a death defying stunt. legendary circus performer nick wallenda took to the air again thursday night. surrounded and supported by his circus family.
wallenda was performing with a heavy heart, one day after five circus performers, including his aunt and sister, were injured in an accident. >> my sister is doing well. she is home. the doctors have all said they're all miracle. >> wallenda and seven other performers were practicing a high-wire pyramid trick similar to this one shown here when something went dangerously wrong. >> we were all blessed up in to catch the wire and hold on and climb down. >> five others fell nearly 30 feet to the ground and were rushed to the hospital. two performers have been released. three remain hospitalized, but all are expected to fully recover. >> it will be a long road for those three. they've got a lot of rehab to do. >> wallenda was joined thursday night by one of the performers standing on his shoulders when the accident happened. another dare devil involved was also honored.
tight-knit circus community has been struggling to stay in business. ri ringling brothers circus closed last month. circus sarasota said its audience has grown over time, claiming last year their shows sold out and the circus does not tour, keeping costs low. >> the circus is a family. and i know that you guys all have my backs. i can't thank you guys enough for reaching out. i love you guys. >> exactly what caused the fall is still a mystery. circus officials say there was nothing wrong with the equipment but nick wallenda thinks one of the performers may have blacked out for a second and that is all it takes. gayle? >> i'll say. scary stuff. thank you, omar. in that situation, nobody can have a bad day. >> no. >> everybody has to do it perfectly. james cordon, he's going to have a good day on sunday. prediction here. 17 minutes of screen time. just 17 minutes.
host james cordon. the "late late" host has been tapped to host the grammys here on cbs sunday night. speaking to cordon about his new duty, in the staples center where the awards will be handed out. ben, i cannot wait. good morning to you. >> reporter: i'm with you. good morning. the stage is all set for the 59th grammys. sunday the staples center will have about 18,000 people in it. james cordon will be up there loorksing down at the front row seeing people like lady gaga, bruno mars. kind of on the scale of calm, cool and collected to losing your mind where are you at in terms of nerves? >> well, i -- i look nerves. i think nerves are good. i think you're only nervous when you want to do your best. i haven't gone to bed for like a month now where i've not been
thinking about the grammy awards. because it means a lot to me to host it. and i just don't -- i don't want to let anybody down. i want the show to be a true celebration of everybody in that room. ♪ >> reporter: as the host of the "late late show" james cordon has been singing along with some of the best voices in the music industry. many of this year's grammy nominees have read in shat gun during his carpool karaokes. ♪ baby baby baby >> it's shifted cordon's career into high gear, from a british bloke a year ago to a full-fledged social media sensation. >> 19 months ago, most people in this country were saying james who. no one says that anymore. >> well, i don't know if that's true. still on at 12:37 in the morning. i don't know if we've really cracked that one quite yet. let's not get carried away. but, yes, a few more, i'm aware
of that. yeah. ♪ and his name is ♪ james cordon >> also proved he has the skills to host a major award show. >> ♪ and these will be what i'll be awarding no just you wait just you wait ♪ >> high praise for hosting the tonys last year. he will take a backseat to the performers. >> most award shows are successful millionaires giving each other trophies. this, at its core, is a performance. we can bring the show along in the most joyful sense, that's what we'll try to do. >> he won't say what special moments he has planned but his team has been figuring out ways to put their own stamp on the show. cordon says he's most excited to see his friend, adele, perform. >> well, i have a huge soft spot
for adele. i've known her a very long time. i consider her to be a very good friend of mine and my whole family's really. ♪ we could have had it all >> i feel incredibly emotional if i think about the fact of the person i love and respect and seeing her just become this artist who almost defies the music industry at the moment. ♪ what if i never love again >> the fact that she'll be there, it's really, really nice. ♪ hello from the outside >> his sing along with the superstar has now been viewed more than 147 million times, part of what made cordon a household name and an unexpected cover boy. >> you are the cover boy of "esquire." did you see that coming? >> well, when i worked as a model in my -- no, of course not! are you joking? all of these things, this is all
ridiculous, you know. it feels like at some point -- at some point someone's going to tap me on the shoulder and go, i'm so sorry. we've made a terrible mistake. we actually meant someone else. i hope i'm doing it for the big men everywhere who never get represented in such a place, you know. but i'll keep trying to represent them as best i can. >> as grammy host, cordon will only represent on stage for about 17 minutes of a show known for hours of performances. what will you be doing the rest of the time? how much of a fan will you be backstage of what's going on? >> i major i'll just be looking for catering. that's -- >> have a snack? >> if anyone can't find me, i'll be wherever the m & ms are. do you know what i mean? or, you know -- and i'll go snooping. i'll go snooping around to see who has got the best snacks. maybe there's a greater snack area for the real a-listers. maybe i'll get in there. >> maybe they have their own room for it.
>> i don't think i've got a room. i think i've got like a cupboard where they keep like mops and stuff. i think. i'm pretty sure. >> my guess is they treat the grammy host pretty well. and if nothing else, anthony, apparently the gift bag is worth about $30,000, which is crazy. >> wow! >> hey, i did not know gayle is coming to the grammys but we found her seat. they got the picture wrong but did get your name right. >> guess what, gayle didn't know she was going to the grammys either but save that card. i like james cordon so much. you. >> thank you. i would like that. >> beyonce. >> but the me next to beyonce. >> and adele. >> right. songwriter brandy clark after years of writing hits for nashville stars is dreaming of grammy gold for herself. you can watch the grammy awards live sunday night at 7:00 central, 5:00 pacific right here
on cbs. >> that's a good show that cbs morning saturday. >> they've got talented people there, you know. >> i like that. >> i do, too. >> you can come visit any time you want. >> i'm usually watching you from in my pajamas. >> look good in pajamas. no, you're watching it. i got it. >> i'll leave that one alone. >> you haven't seen me in my pajamas. >> i just know it looks good. >> okay. all right. we're used to caroline kennedy leaving us messages. we talked about that earlier in the hour when she was here in studio 57. >> last time you were here you wrote "see you in tokyo" which was a little bit of a hint. when are you going to announce you're running for mayor, president, governor, senator? >> we'll have to wait and see what i write on the board. >> oh, yes! >> find out what she just wrote when we come back. plus, we'll look at all that matters this week. you're watching "cbs this morning." plus when we come
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caroline kennedy just signed our signature bofrmtd she wrote "see you soon." remember a few years ago she wrote "see you in tokyo." we're told she's figuring out her plans. see you soon. that could be at the grocery store or in politics. >> that's a very diplomatic response. >> be sure to tune in to "cbs evening news with scott pelley." as we leave you, let's take a look back at the week. i hope you have a great weekend. >> and a title for the patriots.
>> i can't believe it. >> thank you to all our fans. >> we're bringing this sucker home! >> the biggest comeback in super bowl history is when the team was down ten points. the patriots were down 25. >> oh, my god. >> that's incredble! >> that's what nfl super bowl is all about. >> imagine if you will trying to dig your car out from under this foot of snow. >> storm warnings from top to bottom in our area. >> if you have a friend with a snow blower, buy him a beer. >> the president said the time for tighter security is now. >> terrorism is a far greater threat. >> sessions has been confirmed. >> denigrating people who disagree with you, i think, is not a healthy trend. >> there the performers all fell to the ground. >> the circus people are resilient. the show must go on.
>> they don't call him the king for nothing. >> mr. obama took up kite surfing. >> that smile looks like, what, me worry? he looks like he's having a great time. >> president trump blasted nordstrom for dropping his daughter ivanka's clothing line. sean spicer then defended the president in not in a slim fitt suit but in an ivanka original. >> people said you could be the best in the world. you believed them. >> i did. i wanted to be the best. i wanted to be great. >> do you have any idea knowing what it's like with my real brother and mother spejd their lives looking for me? >> take us back to when you were r5 years old? how were you able to do that? >> you never played such a macho
character. >> no, for sure. >> and he's saying to the hedge fund manager, mine's bigger than yours. >> absolutely. i was never great at it. ♪ ♪ i love that dirty water oh, boston, you're my home ♪ >> how many superlatives do we need to describe this game? >> i couldn't wait to come to work today just so we could go wow, wow, wow. all the cliches. >> i know. we were running around the house screaming, it was so good. >> did you hear somebody stole his jersey? >> why don't they bring it back. >> look what she did there. >> ba da bump. >> i like that. >> she did it just like that. >> it just came to me. >> i suggested during the program it was probably a crazed fan. we have found the jersey, tom.
crews are keeping a close eye on the russian river. it hit flood stage overnight-- and co good morning, it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego. crews are keeping a close eye on the russian river. it hit flood stage overnight and could crest around 11 a.m. several homes near guerneville are red-tagged because of all the water. repair work on a mudslide on highway 17 has been suspended after a worker died during the clean-up effort yesterday. investigators are trying to determine what went wrong. crews in berkeley are working to remove a massive tree that fell on several cars. the 100-foot tree snapped last night in the claremont neighborhood. crews plan to saw down its branches this morning. stay with us; weather and traffic in just a moment. ,, ,,,,,,,,,,
good morning. it is 8:57. i'm roqui theus with your local traffic update. let's take a look at the traffic alert scotts valley. highway 17 one lane in each direction after a mudslide. slow-moving traffic at 9 miles per hour between vine hill and sugarloaf so give yourself some extra time. you have about a 3 1/2 mile backup. we are not sure when that's going to re-open. so we'll keep you posted on that. here's a look at the altamont pass. traffic slow because of a pothole out there reports saying that it's still out there but caltrans is not on
scene just yet. so if you are heading to the altamont pass, try and stay to the left lane westbound 580 after north flynn road. let's move to the bay bridge toll plaza. you are free into downtown san francisco. >> where did everybody go? hi, good morning, everybody. we still are watching the russian river. it is on the rise in guerneville. flood stage at 32 already at 33 right and 36.7 by 11 a.m. there will be some flooding. look at the fog working its way into san francisco. temperatures are cooler this morning due to the passage of a cold front in the 50s across the board. the winds have been blowing up to about 5 to 6 miles per hour out of the west. later today five to 15. temperatures into the 50s and low 60s. mostly cloudy throughout the day chance of a lingering shower. partly cloudy on saturday. sunshine sunday. tuesday 67.
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: hey, welcome. welcome to "let's make a deal," america. i'm wayne brady. thanks for tuning in. i need one person to make a deal with me. (cheers and applause) matthew. come on, matthew. everybody else have a seat. matthew, how are you doing? - hi, nice to meet you. wayne: matthew, what do you do? - i'm a costume designer. wayne: a costume... for movies, tv, theater? - for theater. wayne: oh, that's wonderful. what is the last show you designed? - "richard iii".