tv CBS This Morning CBS August 8, 2017 7:00am-9:00am PDT
tried. >> i think we look good, cal blue and gold. >> or warriors colors, right? >> have a great day. ♪[ music ] good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday, august 8th. welcome to "cbs this morning." a new cbs news poll shows nearly three-quarters of americans are uneasy about a possible conflict with north korea and president trump's ability to handle it. e we are in china. e. flashflooding leaves people stranded in central texas. a google engineer says he was fired for political reasons after attacking the company's
diversity efforts in a memo. it's now legal to buy marijuana in the state of nef inform. why are tourists still having trouble using it in las vegas? >> today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> north korea is watching. it should not test president donald j. trump. >> north korea rejects diplomacy with the united states. >> north korea possibly preparing for another missile launch just days after tough new sanctions on the rogue regime. >> there are no guarantees here. we have a leader there that everyone believes is unstable and we just don't know what they will do. >> now we know what the president does when it rains on his vacation. he tweets, a lot. >> the president tweeted this about you. he told stories about his vietnam battles and was automatic a lie. he cried like a baby and begged for forgiveness like a child. >>ly not be distracted by this bullying. >> the wind picked up, we felt the glass shattering on the building. >> a tornado through maryland strong enough to flip cars and
rip up treeings. >> the trees started going to the ground and i was like, it's a tornado. >> a san antonio, texas, man narrowly escaped his flooded-out suf soof thanks to some quick thinking and smart firefighters. >> okay, a little embarrassed getting stuck out there. >> in florida, a sinkhole making more homes unfit for habitation. a catastrophic event. >> all that -- >> a pair of backpackers got a lit tool close to nature in california. >> then think still camped out. >> i would have been at mow it will 6 for the night. >> an adorable scene when he did not want to leave the park. >> and all that mattered. >> is the success of this thing making you giddy or is it so damn hard to be funny? >> of course we're giddy. yeah, it's difficult because anything worth doing is very intensely difficult, charlie rose, you know that. >> yes, i do. >> on "cbs this morning." >> russia state tv released video of president putin.
he likes to be shirtless. >> the only thing i could think to make this video more masculine than it already is, is to add this song to it -- ♪ macho, macho man.i've got to be a macho man ♪ >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell and gayle king are off. margaret brennan is here with vladimir duthier of our streaming network cbsn. cbs news poll out this morning shows most americans are worried that north korea's nuclear weapons program could lead to war. 72% say they're uneasy about a possible conflict. >> only 35% are confident in president trump's ability to handle the situation. the poll was taken over four days as the u.n. approved tough
new sanctions on north korea. >> china accounts for more than 90% of north korean trade. trade between china and north korea is up more than 10% this year. ben tracy is in beijing with the american goal for these new sanctions. ben, good morning. >> good morning. it took more than a month for the u.s. to get china and russia to go along with the sanctions that they say will cost north korea more than a billion dollars each year. but the questions now are will china and russia actually enforce these sanctions and will they work. >> translator: north korea's most famous news anchor defia defiantly announced the north won't put its weapons on the negotiating table despite what it calls fabricated u.n. sanctions. building a nuclear weapon and missile program is not cheap. the u.n. sanctions banning major north korean exports such as coal and iron are designed to starve the regime of the money to pay for it. money that is also used to enrich the powerful elite and
generals who in turn don't challenge kim jong-un's near total power. anthony rogerio is an expert on sanctions. >> they'll have to to make a choice. they won't be able to continue their programs and keep the elites and military happy. they'll have to start making choices they haven't had to choose before. >> when we visited north korea this spring, we saw kim jong-un unveil a massive new neighborhood of shimmering high-rises. his way of showing the world that eight previous rounds of u.n. sanctions over more than a decade did not work. but this time china says its will fully enforce the sanctions, which means cutting off a lot of the trade that happens here in the chinese border town of dandong. north korea's ability to keep funding its weapons program will likely come at the expense of its citizens, many of whom are already forced to work in other countries. they send their pay worth more than a billion dollars to the
regime. the new sanctions won't end that or address t chinese companies and banks that continue to do business with north korea. >> it's good that we have a resolution, but the next step is making sure that all of these areas, all these loopholes, all the areas that have been called out are fixed one by one. >> another big thing these sanctions do not address is the oil that china exports to north korea. it's widely believed if china were to simply cut that off the north korean regime would eventually collapse. china has no interest in seeing that happen because they fear a refugee crisis of the roughly 800-mile-long border it shares with north korea. margaret? >> ben tracy in beijing, thank you. our poll also finds no real change in the president's job rating. 36% said they approve of his performance and 58% disapprove. that's about the same as two months ago. the trump administration is studying a draft report on climate change that was leaked
to "the new york times." the research by 13 federal agencies says it's possible to attribute some extreme weather to climate change. they say average u.s. temperatures have risen rapidly since 1980 and are now the warmest in 1,700 years. major garrett is near the trump national golf club in bedminster, new jersey. major, gong. >> reporter: good morning. president trump's skepticism about the link between global warming and green house gas emissions is well-known. this report awaits white house release and the lack of comment from officials here and from those a at some of the relevant federal agencies about this report's startling conclusions suggest not just skepticism but at least initially the lack of curiosity. >> obama's talking about all of this with the global warming and -- a lot of it's a hoax. >> reporr. tte mmp has a history of challenging the science behind climate change including once suggesting, quote, the concept of global warming was created by and for the chinese.
but a draft report from 13 federal agencies asserts the impact of climate change is being felt right now, creating higher temperatures and even causing some extreme weather events. >> i don't believe that climate change is a hoax. >> reporter: scott pruitt of the environmental protection agency was force to admit during his confirmation hearing that he does not believe climate change is made up. since being confirmed by the senate he's questioned human involvement. >> i think measuring with precision human activity on the climate is very challenging to do. there is tremendous disagreement about the degree of impact. >> reporter: the report awaiting white house's approval states many lines of evidence demonstrate human activities, especially emissions of greenhouse gases, are primarily responsible for recent observed climate change. >> i was elected to represent the citizens of pittsburgh, not paris. >> reporter: in june, president trump pulled out of the paris
climate accords, a global agreement aimed at reducing greenhouse gas emissions. the president said the decision was to protect american jobs and he promised to protect the environment. >> we're going to have the cleanest air, the cleanest water. we will be environmentally friendly, but we are not going to put our businesses out of work. >> reporter: when the president touts the biggest achievements of his administration so far, many are in the area of regulations repealing or rolling back those dealing with the environment from the obama administration and expanding the extraction of fossil fuels. charlie, the administration relentlessly argues that those regulations did far more economic harm than environmental good. >> major, thanks. dramatic surveillance video shows how strong winds caused a car to tumble down the road in suburban maryland as a suspected tornado tore through city yesterday. no injuries were reported. the storm damaged homes and businesses. a team from the national weather
service will be in the area today to confirm a tornado touched down. chip reid is in salisbury where a big cleanup is under way. chip, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. take a look at the advantage. crews with the national weather service will be here to try to confirm that a tornado did that. sothing swepthrough salisbury monday afternoon. and it was not a summer breeze. >> the wind picked up. we felt the glass shattering on the buildings. the awnings were almost ready to lift. >> reporter: part of this building crumbled under the strength of the storm. >> i heard what sounded like a freight train. it sounded like bulls running across the roof. >> reporter: the power of this suspected tornado was captured by the surveillance camera of a local pub, hop ears tap house, lifting the sedan into the air and on top of another vehicle. a different camera caught another car rolling down the street like tumble weed. >> the car that flipped onto the other cars, somebody was in that.
>> reporter: general manager blake benn who arrived at the restaurant shortly after this went down said his employees helped pull someone out of the flipped car. >> this other gentleman was breaking the window trying to find something to get to the window to get the one guy out. >> reporter: the national weather service issued a severe thunderstorm warning at 1:37 p.m. for salisbury which detailed the possibility of a tornado. but an official warning was never issued. national weather service officials say they believe the suspected twister touched at 1:40 p.m., three minutes after the thunderstorm warning. the same system that hit salisbury yesterday injured 30 people in tulsa, oklahoma, sunday. an ef-2 tornado caused widespread damage without warning. the national weather service only issued a tornado warning after the storm had passed. the city's sirens were never activated. no one died. >> we were running behind the storm.
it evolved and moved quickly. the city worked well, communicated well. it was just on our end. we were behind the storm. >> reporter: if what came through here turns out to have been a tornado it will be the second tornado to have touched down in this region in two ek by the way, the general manager of hopper's tap house said this building is a total loss but the main restaurant around the corner he hopes to have back in business later today. vlad? >> chip, thanks. flash flooding forced overnight rescues in the houston area. passengers had to be evacuated from a stranded bus. other pool waded through the water. heavy rain flooded roads yesterday in san antonio. one man was trapped on the roof of his car as rushing water inched higher. the fire department brought in a ladder truck but it was too short. they used a step ladder to bridge the gap. it was just one of dozens of rescues. at least eight homes were hit by lightning. no injuries were reported. >> a seventh home threatened by a sink hole in florida has been condemned.
at its widest, the crater measures 260 feet. that is larger than the wingspan of a pogioboeing 747. it first appeared more than three weeks ago and destroyed two homes. manuel bojorquez is in land o' lakes, florida. manuel, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is as close as authorities will let us get to the sink hole and to all the work that is being done back there. clearly for security reasons. but we can show you what it all looked like earlier this morning from above. that sinkhole has widened by another 30 feet since last week. no deaths or injuries have been reported but crews haven't been able to finish stabilizing its banks or even removing all of that debris. officials describe this mammoth sinkhole now filled with water as the largest in the county in 30 years. it swallowed two homes in this tampa suburb.
when it suddenly appeared july 14. after it widened again over the weekend again five more houses were condemned and more families were displaced. >> the news that we won't be able to go back into the house ever is sad. but it offers closure. it's not safe to live in. >> reporter: the county found cracked walls or unstable foundation in the houses it wants demolished. >> this is a catastrophic financial e haven't for some people. these p are people's nest eggs. their homes sometimes are the biggest investment they may have. >> reporter: officials say they don't know if the recent instability means the sink hole is still growing or if it aggravated existing depressions nearby. >> that area was a lake before. who knows? mae it will be a lake in the future. e. >> reporter: as part of the first phase of the cleanup, crews dumped 125 truckloads of uncrushed lime rock on the edge of the hole to keep the banks from collapsing. next, waste trucks will pump out
water while a backhoe on a barge removes debris from the center of the sink hole. some residents are unconvinced. >> they keep putting dirt in it. the dirt will keep moving. >> reporter: the county contractor expects the cleanup to be done in ten days at a cost of about a million dollars. >> manuel, thanks. a manhunt is under way in missouri this morning for a former convict police say killed an officer during a traffic stop. the state highway patrol says it's looking for 39-year-old ian mccarthy. the state highway patrol said it is looking for 39-year-old ian mccarthy. he has been charged in sunday's shooting death of police officer gary michael. all of this is happening in the clinton area of missouri. jericka duncan is following the intensifying search. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. law enforcement officials believe mccarthy is armed and dangerous and believe he's still in the state. police say the incident occurred during a routine traffic stop involving a registration violation. what followed has left a
community scared and a police department searching for a murderer. police in missouri are going door to door hunting for a man suspected of killing one of their own. >> shots fired. officer down. officer down. >> black suv. suspect believed to be running on foot from that location. subject is still armed. >> reporter: officials say ian mccarthy opened fire on 37-year-old gary michael late sunday and then fled from the scene. >> this is going to be a gsw times two to the chest and the patient is in cardiac arrest. >> reporter: officer michael, who was on the clinton police force less than a year, was later pronounced dead at the hospital. police say he returned fire on mccarthy but i not clear if he hit his target. >> we obtained information that links him to this crime. so he's no longer a person of interest. he is a suspect in this killing.
>> reporter: mccarthy, who's wanted in new hampshire and missouri, and has a long rap sheet. in new hampshire alone he faced 20 counts including possession of a dangerous weapon and first degree assault. he's also served time behind bars. >> he's my hero. he's my big brother. >> reporter: chris michael said his brother gary will be remembered for strengthening the community he helped serve. >> even though there are a lot of tears today, there was laughter. we got to remember him, who he was and who he is because he's still that person. and he just proved it. >> michael is the 28th police officer to be killed by gunfire this year alone. he leaves behind a wife and stepson. vlad? >> jericka, thank you. a former northwestern university professor will face a murder charge in chicago. wyndham lathem waved extradition in a california courtroom yesterday. he's expected to plead not guilty. he's accused in the deadly stabbing of a 26-year-old man trenton cornell-duranleau. an oxford university employee is
also detained in this case. lathem has received letters of support from friends and colleagues. >> they all describe him as a kind, intelligent, and gentle soul and a loyal and trusted friend. what he is accused of is contrary to the way he's lived his entire life. professor for running from the police and banned him from campus. the mane corps is expected to order a safety stand down for all aircraft after the deaths of three marines in an osprey crash off eastern australia. the dead marines were identified as 26-year-old first lieutenant benjamin cross, 21-year-old corporal nathan ordway and private first class ruben velasco. they died saturday when they could not escape from the craft before it sank. 23 marines wereled om the water after the osprey struck the stern of the "uss green bay." a pair of massive lottery drawings this week could put some lucky winners in a new tax
bracket. tonight's mega millions jackpot is an estimated $346 million. a cash payout would be $216 million. it's the seventh largest prize in the 15-year history of mega millions. tomorrow's powerball drawing is worth an estimated $307 million. a jackpot winner could take a lump sum check for just over $193 million. >> just? >> just. visitors to las vegas can legally buy marijuana but might break the law if they use it. ahead, we are on the strip with why mixing gambling and getting high is tough for tourists. first, it is 7:19. time to check your local weather.
us overnight and why his co-workers describe the environment inside google as really toxic. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. the 2017s... ...and super-low apr financing. maybe that's why they go so fast. ok. that's got to be a record. at toyota's national clearance event, you could get 0% apr financing on a 2017 rav4 and over 10 other select models. offer ends september 5th. for great deals on other toyotas, visit toyota.com. save on the last of the 2017s. come in today! toyota. let's go places. actually, the biggest dinos only ate plants! mu-um dinosaurs only eat meat! and country crock is made with plants. country crock has always been made with the goodness of plants. it has real, simple ingredients... and the same country fresh taste you love. welcome to crock country.
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defends the policy that uses 19-year-old "lamonte mims" is one of two suspects due in court today - in the fatal shooting of a 71-year-old san francisco ma good morning, it's 7:26. i'm maria medina. 19-year-old lamonte mims is one of two suspects due in court today in the fatal shooting of a 71-year-old san francisco man at twin peaks last month. the suspects allegedly stole edward french's camera before the murder. in oakland, crews have cleared the scene of this two- alarm fire on the 2000 block of 57th avenue. fire crews say a power line fell in front of the two-story house. they are now investigating the cause. and we have traffic and weather in just a moment.
a new accident. this is along 880 as you head southbound approaching 237. you can see the backup is beyond 92 and traffic is very slow. speeds drop below 10 miles per hour. eastshore freeway a tough ride 80 at carlson. we continue to track delays for folks making their way in the westbound direction and an accident in albany has your ride slow all the way towards the toll plaza. 50 minutes from the carquinez bridge to the maze. another 22 into san francisco. good morning to you, guys. another cloudy start to your day especially along the coast and those clouds are creeping inland. working its way through the bay covering the tops of the bay bridge. gray skies, cool conditions, 68 in redwood city. oakland 64. livermore 58. san francisco looking like 68. look how deep that marine layer is working its way in. high temperatures today will be right there on par for the course where we should this time of the year.
♪ vice president mike pence is adamantly denying a "new york times" article claiming he's begun a secret campaign for a presidential run in 2020. >> he said the article was disgraceful and offensive to me, my family, and our team. he said the suggestion he's running for president in 2020 is laughable and absurd. he's definitely running. definitely. definitely running. without a doubt. >> nice editing there. >> well done. welcome back to cbs this morning. president trump will receive an
update today on the opioid crisis. he'll meet with tom price of the health and human services.it al million fromrug abuse prevention programs. fires show nearly two-thirds of all drug overdoses were linked to opioids. >> the washington post reports dysfunction in washington is unfueling uncertainty for businesses. waiting for the trump administration to deliver on tax cuts and health care. companies say they are paralyzed and not taking risks. they have put hiring and investment decisions on hold. >> the "new york times" reports that hackers are demanding millions in bitcoin from hbo. yesterday they released a trove of executive e-mails and technical data. they also released five "game of
thrones" scripts including one for an upcoming episode. hackers are threatening to release more sensitive materials and shows if they are not paid. hbo reiterated the e-mail system as a whole was not hacked and said it is working with police. >> the denver post said countert and battery. lawyers expect a jury to be seated today. >> the san jose mercury news says google fired the employee who wrote a memo saying women don't work well in high stress jobs. james damore was dismissed yesterday. he wrote a widely shared memo that criticized the company's diversity initiatives. it belittled women's skills. among other things it said women are more neurotic.
anna werner is here with how the memo is impacting google's work environment. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the memo penned by that white male software engineer was read by millions. he said more needed to be done to encourage a diversity of viewpoints at google his words hit the company with such force a local radio station said some female employees took sick days to avoid an uncomfortable environment. james damore said he was booted from campus in california at 5:00 yesterday. he told cbs news he was wrongfully terminated for perpetua things you have to reap the consequences of what you said. >> reporter: kara swisher smoke with employees who described the current environment inside the search giant as really toxic.
>> this memo has set off a stream of things. we should say and do what we want. the fact is goog le is a compan. it has rules. he broke the rules. >> reporter: in the 3,000-word document damore railed against what he called google's shaming culture which he said created a silent, psychologically unsafe environment. he said differences in distributions of traits may in part explain why we don't have 50% representation of women in tech. the lower number of women in high stress jobs, he wrote, is because women are more prone to anxiety. damore also alleged that google discriminates by having programs only for people with a certain gender or race. >> it is a document full of sexism. >> reporter: erica baker, a software engineer for nine years at google was shocked by the document. >> what made them feel that was okay? what made them feel safe and protected to share this blatant sexism inside google? reporter: google ceo sundar
pichai said portions of the mem violate the code of conduct by advancing harmful gender stereotypes. >> are they aiming to make sure women, people of color, everybody from under represented groups at google feel they could be successful. >> reporter: overall just 31% of google employees are female. that number drops to 19% among tech jobs. >> why are 80% of the people working at these companies white men? how do we change that? how do we build a bigger pie so everybody can share in it instead of fighting over what's here? >> reporter: damore told cbs news before he was fired he complained to the national labor relations board that google was trying to silence him. he believes the company's actions are illegal and said he's now exploring all possible legal remedies. google's ceo is cutting a vacation short for a company town hall on thursday. we'll hear more about this.
>> why did he write it in the first place? >> i think you have to ask him. this is the paper. google's ideological echo chamber. he says he values diversity and inclusion, not denying that sexism exists and don't endorse using stereotypes. it's out there now. >> the google ceo is making the right move to come back, have a town meeting and face it. >> sounds like he wants to hear from people for sure. >> thank you. some of america's most exclusive schools face a fresh review of how race is used in college admissions. one estimate shows more than 43% of incoming students at ivy league schools were minorities, up from 37% in 2010. the trump administration is investigating a series of complaints against harvard claiming it puts asian american students at a disadvantage. in an interview you will see only on "cbs this morning" tony dokoupil spoke to an ivy league president who said race should,
indeed, be part of the admissions process. tony, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this year documents revealed princeton admissions officer discussing race and ethnicity of students in stark, sometimes uncomfortable terms. the president said it is controversialo be sure but said a race conscious approach is necessary. >> if we wanted to we could take students only with perfect gpas and fill a class with them. >> reporter: princeton president chris eisgruber will welcome a new freshman class packed with some of the best in america. every year his admissions officers consider more than just academics. >> let's be clear. we do take race and ethnicity into account in building a diverse campus. >> reporter: the supreme court ruled race is an acceptable factor in college admissions. >> we want our students to have an impact in the world in a multicultural and diverse society. to produce those students we need to have a diverse student body on campus.
>> reporter: a group called students for fair admissions is accusing elite colleges of discriminating against asian-american and white students using caps on enrollment and higher academic standards for admission. the group's president edward blum said it pits americans against one another. >> i had a 2230 sat, not perfect but not bad. perfect a.c.t. and 4.67 gpa, i believe. >> reporter: michael wang applied to almost every ivy league school but was only accepted to one. >> had i been african-american or latino i might have gone to more schools. i'm not sure myself. >> reporter: in 2015 federal civil rights investigators reported no evidence that princeton university used separate admissions processes, reviews or tracks by race. according to documents this spring admissions officers did discuss applicants in racial terms. no cultural flavor, reads one review of an hispanic applicant.
very few americans with verbal scores like this. >> can you guarantee asian american and white applicants aren't held to a higher standard? >> i canuarant all our students are held to an equal standard. it is if you have to get into princeton. it is tough to get into other ivy colleges. but everybody gets a fair shake. >> reporter: harvard stands by its policy to consider race to enroll a diverse class of students. in a statement to cbs news harvard's process considers each applicant as a whole person. we review factors with standards established by the u.s. supreme court. >> tony, thank you. up next, mark strassmann on the gamble for visitors who want to use recreational marijuana in nevada. >> it is the latest tourist attraction in las vegas -- legal marijuana. this is what you get for about $50. but where you can smoke it
legally is a very different challenge. we'll show you why coming up on "cbs this morning." as moms, we send our kids out into the world, full of hope. and we don't want something like meningitis b getting in their way. meningococcal group b disease, or meningitis b, is real. bexsero is a vaccine to help prevent meningitis b in 10 to 25 year olds. even if meningitis b is uncommon, that's not a chance we're willing to take. meningitis b is different from the meningitis most teens were probably vaccinated against when younger. we're getting the word out against meningitis b. our teens are getting bexsero. bexsero should not be given if you had a severe allergic reaction after a previous dose. most common side effects are pain, redness or hardness at the injection site; muscle pain; fatigue; headache; nausea; and joint pain. bexsero may not protect all individuals. tell your healthcare professional if you're pregnant or if you have received any other meningitis b vaccines. ask your healthcare professional about the risks and benefits of bexsero and if vaccination with bexsero is right for your teen. moms, we can't wait.
ahh,what a sight!kload of terrific toyotas. yeah, during toyota's national clearance event, we've got the last of the 2017s... ...and super-low apr financing. maybe that's why they go so fast. ok. that's got to be a record. at toyota's national clearance event, you could get 0% apr financing on a 2017 rav4 and over 10 other select models. offer ends september 5th. for great deals on other toyotas, visit toyota.com. save on the last of the 2017s. come in today! toyota. let's go places.
the legal use of marijuana is tempting to those who visit las vegas this year. even as las vegas restricts what people can do after they legally buy their pot. mark strassmann is on the strip with what some say is discrepancies in the law. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is the essence cannabis dispensary which sells 50 different strains of legal marijuana. this is venom og. a gram costs $18. be discreet, but oh,
roll out later this month. for now, margaret, what tourists buy in vegas, they can't use in vegas. >> mark, thank you. 20 million mosquitos are being released into a california neighborhood. ahead, we'll take you inside a one of a kind lab to see how the insects can fight dangerous diseases. plus, why angels baseball players poured cereal, coffee creamer, and eggs on
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jose, a homicide investigation is underway after a deadly shooting on the 28-hundred block of "quimby road." good morning, it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. right now in san jose, a homicide investigation is under y after a deadly shooting on the 2800 block quimby road just before 11 p.m. last night. police say a man was found with at least one gunshot wound. the suspect is on the loose. happening today, the city of moraga is considering a possible utility tax to help cover the cost of repairing a sing home. the town approved an $8.5 million budget for the next fiscal year, but repairing that sinkhole alone is set to cost more than $3 million. stick around; we'll have traffic and weather in just a moment.
good morning. expect delays out the door. we are tracking slowdowns at the richmond/san rafael bridge. this is the toll plaza. you can see the big rig on the left, there was an earlier accident. chp behind there and still on the scene. it's about 20 minutes to 101. so give yourself some extra time. also an accident along 101. southbound direction this is near madera boulevard. one lane blocked and traffic backed up beyond 580. we continue to see a slow ride out of hayward into foster city in the red 30 minutes. neda? >> all right. we have the low clouds hanging, they are lingering and i just checked the airport and sfo is seeing some delays. the flights that are delayed, it's because of a low ceiling, 1 hour delay in some areas. current temperatures. this morning, cool 61 in oakland. 59 vallejo. napa 59. santa rosa 56.
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday, august 8, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, surprising numbers on president trump and the economy in the latest cbs news poll. our director of elections and surveys tells us what they mean. only on "cbs this morning" we visit the lab learning to fight zika and other diseases by releasing 20 million mosquitos. but first here is today's eye opener at 8:00. a cbs news poll shows most americans are worried that north korea's nuclear weapons program could lead to war. >> the trump administration is studying a draft report on climate change that was leaked to the "new york times."
>> this report awaits white house release and the lack of comment suggests not just skepticism but a lack of curiosity. >> look at that damage. crews with the national weather service will try to confirm that a tornado did that. >> law enforcement officials believe mccarthy is armed and dangerous and also believe he is still in the state. >> this is as close as authorities will let us get to the sinkhole and to all the work being done. we can show you what it all looked like earlier this morning from above. >> i think i heard you once say when you first got started you had only 12 minutes of material. >> well, i did my 12 minutes one night. i came off and the audience was applauding. and the maitre d said to go back out. i said, that's all i have. i went back out and i said, which one would you like to hear again?
>> bob newhart, still funny. i'm charlie rose with margaret brennan and vladimir duthiers. a poll finds president trump's rating at 36%, an historic low unchanged from two mons ago. >> the poll shows growing confidence in the economy. 69% of americans say the economy is good. that's the highest percentage in more than 15 years. >> president trump in the middle of his working vacation restarted an old argument yesterday with one of his critics in congress. connecticut senator richard blumenthal. major garrett is near the trump national golf club in bedminster. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. in one way president trump's vacation is no different than days at the white house campaigning because he does not
get enough credit for economic growth, more jobs and a boost in consumer and business confidence. speaking of twitter it was there yesterday the president renewed a long-running feud with a democratic senator after watching him defend special counsel robert mueller. president trump began the day taking out his cable news frustration on twitter. >> this grand jury investigation -- >> reporter: after this tv appearance from democratic senator richard blumenthal. >> if the president threatens to fire robert mueller it's important to protect and safeguard the independence and integrity of the investigation. >> reporter: irritated by the senator's support for legislation that would protect special counsel robert mueller mr. trump tweeted interesting to watch senator richard blumenthal of connecticut talking about hoax russian collusion when he was a phony vietnam conartist. blumenthal was still on the president's mind later. i think senator blumenthal should take a nice long vacation in vietnam where he lied about his service so he can say they was there.
in his senate campaign blumenthal apologized after saying he served in vietnam when he was in the marine reserves at the time but neverdeployed. mr. trump himselneveserved in the military. he received four deferments during vietnam to attend college and received a fifth for bone spurs in his heels. mr. trump's twitter out burst appears to be a departure from the discipline imposed by john kelly who had put in place a review process for presidential tweets. tweets which recently have been on message praised the u.n. security council sanctions and pushed positive economic news. a new cbs news poll shows 46% of americans now approve of the president's handling of the economy. on tap today the meeting with the president and his health & human services secretary tom price on the opioid crisis. later this week mike pence visits along with other cabinet officials.
>> thank you. with us is anthony salvanto, director of elections and surveys for cbs news. good morning. >> how are you? >> i'm well. it sounds like president trump's belief may be correct that he feels he's not getting credit and your poll says americans feel good about the economic health of the country. >> yeah. we haven't seen numbers like this for the economy in 15 years. they're really that high. he is getting credit. the issue is it's not the only thing they are judging him on. they are judging him on more than just the economy. so you ask people how they are evaluating him. they say it's more important the kind of culture and values he promotes than what he does for the economy. what that tells you is both his supporters see that as a good thing. they love the culture and value. they think he's fighting for people like them. his detractors don't like that culture and values. so that's where their judgment is going even as the ratings of the economy soar.
>> doesn't what people feel at the kitchen table matter more than anything else when they head to the voting boo? we are spinning ahead to 2018. >> right. there is a big difference between how the economy is generally doing and how they feel. individual confidence is up. it's not matching the overall economic numbers. a great example of that is the stock market. people say the stock market is doing better. but when you ask them does that matter to your life, less than half of people say that it does. that's because not everybody has money directly invested here. that's one metric that's good. they don't necessarily take home to the kitchen table. >> what's the most significant metric in terms of how a president is doing? >> well, right now it's partisanship in many ways. we have not seen in many years a president that's as split in this partisan divide where republicans give him very good numbers and democrats give him very bad numbers. the lines have just gone like this over the last couple of administrations. it was the same true in reverse for president obama.
that speaks to the kind of tone of the politics today. >> within the policy debate in washington there is a division within the republicans. >> yes, there is. there is. >> we saw it on health care, for example. >> yes. his ratings on health care are much lower than ratings on the economy. some republicans feel frustrated they didn't pass anything but there are some including republicans who felt they should have had a replacement bill for the health care before they tried to repeal obamacare. that's the sort of wait and see approach as well. that's part of the reason for their frustration. >> you asked about north korea. what do americans think this is headed and how do they think the president is handling it? >> they are uneasy about the potential for conflict. they don't necessarily think the north koreans are purposefully going to aim a missile at us. they think it is more posturing than anything else. that doesn't lessen the unease about conflict. for president trump's handling
of it only a third say they have confidence. that happens in an administration. until you see a president handle a crisis people project what they think about him already into those numbers. that said, there are a lot of ratings about the president handling this crisis and others that have been low. >> great to see you. one quick question, with respect to the handling of north korea do they consider it a crisis now? most people who talk about the president say he's not yet faced a genuine international crisis. >> they see it as a threat. that's how they define it, but one that can be contained by diplomacy. >> thank you. >> curbing the mosquito population could produce more mosquitos. only on "cbs this morning" mireya villarreal takes us inside the high tech lab that's spreading the pests. >> reporter: this is a larval-rearing robot and this machine is one of a kind. it will produce 20 million mosquitos. it could be the key to wiping
the founder of the blackwater security form has a radically different approach to america's longest running war. ahead, erik prince explains why he believes getting private contractors involved could turn the war around and save billions of dollars. you're watching "cbs this morning." pampers. unlike ordinary diapers with two layers, pampers have three absorbent layers to stay up to three times drier, so babies can sleep soundly all night.
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for many parts of the country summer is mosquito season. a familiar buzz alone might be enough to make you scar tisstar scratching. one company is releasing 20 million mosquitos into a california neighborhood in the name of science. the people behind the experiment in fresno hope it reduces the mosquito population. only on "cbs this morning" mireya villarreal is the first network correspondent to go inside the one of a kind lab in south san francisco. she learned how it could help scientists fight some of the world's deadliest diseas >> reporter: it's just after
sunrise in frno, california. this van circling a residential neighborhood is making an unusual delivery. it's hard to see with the naked eye, but flying out of this tube are thousands of mosquitos. new additions to the community. >> are the mosquitos going to bother us, bite us? so far it hasn't been much of a problem. >> reporter: it's not a problem for bonnie smith because despite putting more bugs in the air the experiment in this van could decrease the mosquitos in her backyard. >> the only ones we release are males which don't bite. only the females bite. the males we are releasing are s sterile. when they mate she'll produce and lay eggs but they won't hatch. each tray has 3,000 mosquitos. >> reporter: lionel upson is running this for veril, y. they are releasing a million
mosquitos a week for 20 weeks this summer. you are going to release 20 million mosquitos in the fresno area. are neighbors concerned about this? >> once people understand that male mosquitos don't bite and that if we are successful we'll reduce the population of mosquitos that do bite people are usual thrilled. >> reporter: the wild mosquitos do more than bite. the breed verily is breeding aedes aegypti spread some of the most dangerous diseases including dengue fever and zika. >> if we release enough of them for a long enough period of time we hope to eliminate the population of aedes aegypti mosquitos near where people live. >> reporter: to do that verily spent millions of dollars building a lab which breeds, sterilizes and rears millions of bugs, then sorts them by sex to ensure only the males are released. >> producing a million male mosquitos a week is quite a feat. >> reporter: jodi holeman works for a local government run mosquito control program. they tried a smaller scale
version last summer but released only 800,000 pests. now partnered with the deep pockets of google they are able to multiply that by a factor of 25. >> we really needed to have the ability to rear the number of males that would be needed to affect control. >> reporter: partnering with the google family of companies comes with complications. >> i always have a concern when google says it's going to do anything. >> reporter: john simpson of the nonprofit consumer watchdog has kept an eye on google for years. he sees nothing wrong with the science and safety of the fresno experiment. it's what comes next that concerns him. >> in the future if they've got all the proprietary information you have to meet their terms. it's because of their powerful position they can essentially dictate those terms. you then end up being at the verily's mercy. >> we don't know how we'll go to market with this as a business.
we are focused on showing now that it can work. >> reporter: if it works the project could be a model for other communities around the world. even though dengue fever and zika aren't threatening fresno, people don't seem to mind acting as test subjects for technology that could save millions of lives in the future. >> in a way it's neat to be a part of it in one small way. >> reporter: researchers in fresno are monitoring traps throughout the neighborhoods and are hoping to see a drop in mosquito populations by the end of the summer. for "cbs this morning," mireya villarreal, san francisco. >> the mosquitos kill so many people across the planet. any kind of technology that can help alleviate that. >> the impact of malaria is devastating. >> absolutely. many people heading to oregon to see the solar eclipse will have to find a new way to get around. ahead, why hertz said it had to cancel hundreds of rental car reservations.
and actor chris o'dowd captured our attention in "bridesmaids". he'll join us with a look at his new television series. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ good is in every blue diamond almond. and once good gets going, there's no stopping it. blue diamond almonds. get your good going. and get going to the nut job 2: nutty by nature. (vo)just o touch. with introducing fancy feast creamy delights, with just the right touch of real milk. easily digestible, it makes her favorite entrées even more delightful. new fancy feast creamy delights. love is in the details. is more than one thing. with floral fusion oil it's soft skin and fine fragrance. discover more than one thing with caress. soft skin, fine fragrance.
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athens, greece became even more impressive. it was blocked by a lunar eclipse. the second time this year that the earth came between the sun and the moon. people in madrid, spain, were able to watch the ellipse at sunset. it turned the moon reddish brown color for two hours. hundreds of people planning to see the upcoming solar ellipse near portland, oregon found their car rental cancelled. hertz overbooked rentals on august 21st, which was the day of the eclipse. >> i can't understand how somebody can cancel something two weeks in advance and no explanation or alternatives. just too bad. i'm sorry. >> marian eakin made her reservation in may. a robo call informed her last week. >> it's a courtesy call --
>> in a statement to cbs, hertz said, quote, we unintentionally overbooked reservations for the portland area. by the time josh widing found out, it was too late. he cancelled his flight. >> oh. >> i know. >> so i appreciate that they tried to fix the cancellation for me, but it was, you know, ultimately not an actual solution for me. >> more than 7 million people are reportedly planning to travel to see this solar eclipse. the man who came up with the complicated password rules says he messed up. ahead the new advice that said special characters are out. easy-to-remember phrases are in. your local news is next. next. ♪ do, re mi, abc, 1-2-3, baby,
you and me, girl ♪ victimized-- by a fake doctor. dureo- good morning, it's 8:25. i'm kenny choi. police are trying to discover if more people have been victimized by a fake doctor. 47-year-old ezekiel car va hal reportedly assaulted a female patient in san jose. he owns a holistic pharmacy on west alma avenue. people in the east bay may notice a different taste and smell in the drinking water. brentwood city officials say it's because of an algae bloom. it sometimes happens with long periods of warm weat the authorities say that the water is safe to drink. raffic and weather in just a moment.
good morning. time now is 8:27ful we are tracking some slowdowns for drivers heading through walnut creek. a crash southbound 680 on the connector to highway 24. keeping your ride very slow and we are seeing delays ev 680. it's about a 21-minute ride from willow pass road to el pintado road. and we continue to see slowdowns along 580 through castro valley. we had early reports of a car that crashed into a building. this is along groveway at mission boulevard southbound lanes of mission currently blocked. good news at the bay bridge toll plaza. we are still in the yellow, 35
minutes along the eastshore freeway. from the carquinez bridge to the maze, another 16 minutes from the maze to downtown san francisco. let's check in with neda for the forecast. >> all right. good morning. we have some moisture out in the air. it's even dampening our camera. look at this. live camera looking at the top of the transamerica pyramid. thank you very much for wiping that off. we still don't quite get that clear view though of the top of the transamerica pyramid tower. we are waiting for it though. it's going to clear up eventually. there's a deep marine layer through the bay area including inland. we can expect clouds will clear up this afternoon. mostly sunny for most of us. temperatures will be comfortable today very simple floor what we saw yesterday. today's highs of the for san francisco, san jose 81, 69 san francisco. oakland 74. average for the rest of the day.
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." check out what happened when two hikers came face to face with a mountain lion in california. >> what are we supposed to do? >> i don't know. i don't think you're supposed to run. >> if it cool -- comes at us. >> the one guy is like what are we supposed to do? what are you supposed to do?
>> contain fear. >> yeah. you can hear it in their voice. they were on the first day of an 11-day backpacking track when they met the wildcat. sightings of mountain lions are rare and attacks are, too, thankfully. the national park service said the two men did the right thing by not running away. some of the morning's headlines. u.s. today reports that millennials are moving back in with their parents to save money to buy their own home. 36 and younger represent the largest group of home buyers. they are 34% of the total. a recent survey found 52% of millennial's move back or expect to move back to their parent's home. 47% did not or do not expect to move back. variety, remember, the actor who played the original godzilla. he died yesterday. he wore the godzilla body suit for every movie in the series from 1954 to 1972. he said he conducted his own
research on how to portray the iconic monster by studying animals at the tokyo zoo. in later years he was a star at nster conventions. he was 88. the wall street journal said the man who wrote the book on online passwords admits he blew it. he and other experts are rethinking it. the federal agency recommends changing password only if there's a breach. long easy to remember phrases are suggested instead. studies found that four words strung together are much harder to crack than a phrase garbled with symbols. easier to remember. >> very hard to remember the passwords. there might be a secret room inside egypt's biggest pyramid. archeologists who scanned the pyramid with lasers found a void inside. researchers aren't sure about the location. the great pyramid is more than
4500 years old. the u.s. war in afghanistan has been going on for nearly 16 years. president trump has so far rejected the proposals from his national security advisor for the next steps there. speaking this week about the complex, secretary of state rex tillerson said, quote, to say to keep doing what we're doing. the president is not willing to accept that." >> what was once a security firm black water. he wants to send about 5,000 private military contractors to replace troops. he believes his plan would cut the annual cost of the war to less than $10 billion from an estimated $45 billion. he's now executive director and chairman of frontier services group. good morning. >> good morning. >> explain to us why you think this would work. lots of governments listen to this and say mercenaries and they're opposed to mercenaries. >> sure. i think any american wants to figure out to put an war to the
end of the war in the afghanistan. we're spending more than the uk states is, just in afghanistan. we've had as many as 140,000 troops and now about 9,000 troops and 26,000 contractors that the u.s. has. and as secretary mattis said, we're not winning there. to restructure that, there's a wall street journal article, you have to put someone clearly in charge. you had 17 different commanders in 15 years. that's not even counting ambassadors. you have to have one person that is clearly in charge of all u.s. policy spending, rules of engagement. >> a u.s. official in the state department or something? >> a super envoy, a presidential envoy, a lead federal official. we haven't had any unity of command for 17 years. the u.s. is not doing any training or mentoring at the battalion level where the rubber meets the road. this plan, as i lay out, puts contracted people attaching them to the afghan army for the long-term at the battalion
living with and training with the contract people. >> boots on the ground? >> yes. >> and by definition they are mercenaries hired by the u.s. government. >> the way the united nations defines mercenaries by being attached to the afghan army. they would not be mercenaries. they would be contracted people. professionals. former special operations veterans that have experience in that theater to go do that work. >> what does mattis think of this? >> he likes the anasise of th problem, but he dsn't cessarily like the idea. >> he doesn't like your idea but the idea as he has said -- the afghan war we're not winning. >> yes. he said that, but he's also said, i'm told, that, you know, mentoring at the ground level, air support, and governance support i lay out in the plan that puts a patch -- it puts training wheels on the afghan forces and keeps them upright and lets you -- it would set the stage for the draw down of the
9,000 americans of 26,000 other contractors to go from $45 billion in spent to less than $10. that supports your afghan forces and keeps u.s. special operations forces there as well. >> general mcmaster skeptical about the plan as are afghan officials. afghanistan's ambassador said to me contractors simply do not win wars. you need their buy in order to have your men, if they go into the situation, protected legally. how do you persuade them? >> look, contractors are there in a big way now. this is is a slight alteration of how they would be used. >> into combat-like situations. >> sure. it's not a private army. they're attaching to the afghan army. imagine a skeletal support. what the u.s. -- i'm sorry the afghan special forces are functional. they do well. they conduct 05 70 or 80% of the missions. they are mentored in this way by u.s. special forces. the problem is the u.s. army
doesn't have enough sergeants. they can't send 4,000 sergeants and above to go do this mission. >> what was the strategy to help the afghans fight the war themselves? that's been the strategy for 15 years. it's the longest war in american history. >> and this completes that strategy. when u.s. forces go there, they go there for six or nine month bhps they leave, all that area knowledge and experience leaves with them. this model allows contractors to go in. >> that's what the afghans they should have it. that's the point. >> i agree. but putting mentors in at the battalion level allows them to attach and to know that area, and to know that valley, to know the local government officials in that area. that gives you multiyear continuity. because when a u.s. guy goes in he goes in for nine months and leaves and the local knowledge leaves with him. >> this has been a long drawn out process for the trump administration. they're struggling with ts strategy. steve bannon, jared kushner said to be supportive of your idea. do you know what the president
thinks? >> i don't. i haven't briefed him on it yet. >> do you plan to? >> i hope to. look, there's still americans dying there. i think, like i said, any american wants to figure out to cauterize this wound. 16 years is enough. we have another trillion dollars in health care costs we're going to owe for the afghan war. let's bring it to a close. people might not like the idea of using contractors for that. let's get used to that idea. it's better than having american soldiers there endlessly. are we going to having this conversation in another ten years? >> i have a question about your firm global security services. could that company be involved? wouldn't it present a conflict of interest? >> look, if it comes to a bid or whatever, if someone is able to come up with a solution that saves the taxpayers $40 billion, i think anyone should compete and do that. >> profiting from the war? >> well, we're not there now. but any vendor, again, that
solves that solution. that's capitalism. that's what it's about. >> you believe your sister is in the administration, of course, education. >> yep. >> betsy devos. it would not preclude you from bidding on this? >> of course not. >> two former black water colleagues had their sentence overturned. >> yes. >> do you expect the third? >> no what happened the guy's murder conviction was thrown out. it was the second time the justice department tried to prosecute him. and the sentence that was thrown at the other three guys was thrown out for being cruel and unusual. >> what remains? >> ah, it remains to be determined -- what sentence those guys get, now, they have >> there's concerns about how would you tackle this kind of situation in afghanistan? >> sure. >> you need to get the legal protections because that's what -- >> and have -- >> and clearly defined accountability method. you can use the ucmj.
okay. >> military form of justice. a military trial in afghanistan under u.s. military law. any contractor that goes to do that job. we would be happy to sign up for that. >> you would have to negotiate it with the afghan government. they're skeptical. you think you can win them over? >> they don't want to be abandoned. there's argument to say pull out of afghanistan completely. that would be bad. i think within six months or 12 months you would see a taliban -- >> happened last time. >> it being abandoned? >> yes. >> sure. if that happens in afghanistan that's a rally cry for every crazy jihadi around the world. >> thank you. actor chris dowd plays a former hit man turned film maker in "get shorty" he's in the toyota green
[ laughter ] >> officer rose in the 2011 hit comedy "bridesmaids." you can see the table cracking up whenever we watch that scene. oh dowd appeared in "this is 40" and "saint vincent." he starred in "girls." he stars in "get shorty" based on the 1990 best-selling novel. he plays a hit man trying to leave his criminal past to become a hit maker. o'dowd's character pitches a idea to a producer. >> i'm sure you're really busy. i have a script i know you're going to love. it's quicker if i tell you about it. the story takes place in the old days in europe. there's a young guy. an irish guy, actually, he's in love with this beautiful girl. he loses her because he has to go to war. and then he sees some terrible and he does some terrible. to connect. so he needs to find that part of himself to remember how to love.
and, you know, there's funny bits. >> that's ray are a man knroman >> your character is someone trying to change his life. he goes from somebody who kills people who becoming a film maker. what drew you to the role? >> you know, i don't get to play kind of tough guys very often. people see me as more of a hugger than a fighter. [ laughter ] >> a hugger. >> yeah. but what they don't realize is my hugs are quite violent. so it was kind of tempting. i hadn't read something this sharp in aquite awhile that was funny. it was funny. >> you have some violent scenes. >> there's a little violence. i'm generally the guy trying to make not violence not happen. i'm surrounded by people who are trigger happy and probably wee borderline psychotic. i'm trying to get out of that and create a new life with my
family something more pure. i go to hollywood. >> sure. >> and you're making fun of hollywood. >> we're definitely poking fun of it. there are elements of satire in. i don't have a big problem with hollywood and i kind of live in l.a. it's kind of like the needy aunt in the family. >> how do you kind of live in l.a.? >> i'm a big traveler, charlie, like yourself. [ laughter ] >> what about the movie with john travolta? >> we're working on the same source material. but i like to think that our show -- it's totally quite different. it's like you visit a bar at a different time of the week. so the movie is quite sharp. it's like visiting the bar on a saturday night when everybody is dressed to the nines and they're looking their best and their pick up lines are working, but our show is like you visited it at 3:00 a.m. on a wednesday. the floor is sticky, fighting with your girlfriend, the bar bill is about to arrive and you
can't pay it. >> what is it like working with ray? >> he's terrific. he's got a weird voice, which is -- he knows -- >> yours is completely normal. >> yeah. [ laughter ] >> are you doing a film with aaron sorkin? >> i am. >> directing? >> that's right. >> and you already shot it? >> we have shot it, yeah. >> how is he as a director? >> he's terrific. definitely all about the language. he's very specific. when you're a writer, that good it's kind of nice to be told that the commas matter. >> he's very specific about the way that a line is portrayed. that's exactly -- >> i would like that, too. you would think if he wrote it he knows what he meant and every pause had meaning to him. >> that's right. yeah. exactly. >> it gives you the security of knowing that the words were correct in the first place.
>> like you don't correct shakespeare. >> exactly. >> you and your wife have a new baby boy. >> yes. >> you describe -- he's the second son, right? >> that's right. >> you describe the life of a father as going from traveling in the london underground to the subway system in new york. >> that's right. when you have one son it's like you've got the london underground and it's tough going and but at midnight it stops until 6:00 a.m. and then you can kind of recoup and clean it. but two kids it's like having the subway where it runs 24 hours and it always kind of smells like pee. >> it's always dirty. >> we were asking you about your officer character. >> yeah. -- thank you very much. "get shorty" premiers on sunday on epix. you're watching "cbs this morning. fety."
our collaboration with pg&e is centered around public safety. without pg&e's assistance, without their training we could not do our mission to keep our community safe. ytimwe are responding to a structure fire, one of the first calls you make is for pg&e for gas and electric safety. it's my job to make sure that they have the training that they need to make the scene safe for themselves and for the public. it's hands-on training actually turning valves, turning systems off, looking at different wire systems all that training is crucial to keeping our community safe and our firefighters safe. together, we're building a better california.
the suspects accused of murdering a 71- year-old photographer at twin peaks.. will face a judge today. police say: "edward ng the area last mon good morning, it's 8:55. i'm kenny choi. suspects accused of murdering a 71-year-old photographer at twin peaks will face a judge today. police say that edward french was likely scouting the area last month for a commercial shoot when he was shot and killed. san jose city council members will be present with more than 100 recommendations today on how to handle future flooding. the city is reviewing how it handled recovery efforts from the coyote creek flooding back in february. and a new bike sharing program launches in south san francisco today. it's called line bike. the company says it's the first dockless service in the area. users can unlock the bike through an app. stick around we'll have weather and traffic and weather in just a moment.
♪ [vo] your summer moment awaits you now that the summer of audi sales event is here. audi will cover your first month's lease payment on select models during the summer of audi sales event. good morning. 8:57. and this has been one busy traffic day out there. right now, if you are getting ready to hit the roads here's what your ride along 880, the in a nasty nimitz looks like. this is 66 at the oakland coliseum, 26 minutes from 238 to the maze northbound. an accident right near high street has two lanes blocked. so do keep that in mind if you are heading there. over at the bay bridge toll plaza, we're out of the red still in the yellow 30 minutes along the eastshore freeway, 21
minutes from the maze into san francisco. here's a live look in san francisco 80 at 101, and traffic on the left side of your screen, those headlights making their way eastbound towards the lower deck of the bay bridge an accident near 7th, blocking lanes and keeping your ride very slow. hat's a check of your traffic; over to you. delays at the airport. just checked and because of the low clouds, some of the arriving flights are delayed. that's affecting departure at sfo. current temperatures 59 in san francisco. 67 san jose. 58 santa rosa. here's what you can expect to see. winds might pick up this afternoon getting stronger through tomorrow because of this upper-level low and it's also going to bring our temperatures to stay fairly seasonal. 88 colored, 74 high today in oakland, 69 in san francisco. here's a look at the seven-day forecast:
wayne: whee! you're going to bali! jonathan: it's a zonk snowed-in living room! (screams) wayne: you got the big deal! teeny tiny box! - i gotta accelerate! wayne: you got it! - (screaming) wayne: go get your car! - let's make a deal! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: well, hello, america, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm your host, wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in. to get things started i need a couple. who wants to make a deal? i need a couple, the rainbow, the rainbow. come on, rainbow. come on, rainbow. everybody else, have a seat. matthew and belinda, this is cute, you guys are the rainbow,