tv CBS This Morning CBS August 10, 2017 7:00am-9:00am PDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning to you are viewers in the west. thursday august 10th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." north korea tells the world when and how it would launch missiles toward the american territory of guam. defense secretary james mattis says further north korean action could lead to the end of its regime. 40 years ago today serial killer son of sam was arrested after his new york city murder rampage. in his first tv interview in a decade, david berkowitz insists a demon made him do it. plus, two big names in fashion are suing over stripes. why gucci claims forever 21 stole its iconic pattern. and kemp that reveals how
she made it big and how she survived a struggle. we begin with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. you don't go to war with america unless you wish to commit suicide. therefore, north korea needs to understand the blackmail stops. >> north korea dismisses president trump's threats of fire and fury. >> there is no military solution to this problem that does not result in catastrophe. >> the day north korea decides to attack the united states or any one of its neighbors will be the last day of the north korean regime and the last day of kim jong-un's life. >> the fbi carried out a raid on the home of the man who once ran president trump's campaign. paul manafort. >> this raid shows there's clear evidence of some criminal wrongdoing and that manafort is connected to it. >> the first atlantic hurricane of the season has been downgraded to a tropical storm. franklin made landfall on the eastern coast of mexico.
>> united states is expelled two cuban diplomats after a series of incidents. >> u.s. diplomats suffered unexplained hearing loss attributed to some sort of covert sonic device. >> sounds like a spy novel. >> police searching a building west of paris that could be linked to the man who rammed his car into a group of soldiers. >> a tractor trailer crash scattering hundreds of frozen pizzas wonder what the five-second rule on that is. >> the boss is making his way to broadway. >> playing an eight-week solo run. >> got to get a ticket to that. >> all that matters. >> behind the white house over your shoulder, what is that. >> a very large chicken display. >> seriously. >> that's right. that chicken is not normally present behind the white house. >> well, chicken on the lawn. >> on "cbs this morning." >> a cute one. >> a cat delayed last night's game in st. louis against kansas city but the cardinals might invite the feline back because here's what happened on the very next pitch. >> a nice little kitty.
>> molina, deep left, grand slam! the rally cat. >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." are off. margaret brennan is here with vladimir duthiers. the regime says it will be ready to fire four missiles toward guam later this month. the north korean general in charge also mocked president trump's angry vow to respond to new threats. >> the general called the president's fire and fury warning a load of nonsense. he went on to say, only absolute force can work on someone as, quote, bereft of reason as president trump. david martin begins our coverage at the pentagon.
david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. given north korea's rapid progress in developing nuclear weapons, it is no longer possible to dismiss as mere bluster its threats to attack american cities and military bases. and this latest threat from the regime was very specific. sometime in mid-august north korea says it's planning to simultaneously launch four hwaso hwasong-12 rockets and will fly into the ocean just 30 to 40 kilometers outside the u.s. air base on guam. north korean state tv said the launch would be sent as a warning pending approval from kim jong-un. the threat came hours after u.s. defense secretary james mattis warned further action by north korea could lead to, quote, the end of its regime and the destruction of its people. he spoke while on route to tour the "uss kentucky" which by itself can carry 200 nuclear
warheads. north korea is estimated to have at most several dozen nuclear weapons. when "60 minutes" went aboard the "kentucky" brian frect described the destructive power it carries. >> the warheads are extremely powerful. >> compare them to the bomb that leveled hiroshima. >> much more powerful than that. >> reporter: up to 30 times more powerful and the "kentucky" is one of several ballistic missile submarines which on any given day are hiding in the world's ohs. >> if this boat were a country you'd be a nuclear power. >> that's true, yes, sir. >> in a tweet yesterday president trump claimed he has updated and modernized the u.s. nuclear arsenal saying it is now far stronger and more powerful than ever before. >> there have been no changes made to the u.s. nuclear arsenal. >> experts like john wolfstall disputed his claim that any changes have occurred since he
became commander in chief. >> some numbers have gone down. i view them as posturing and trying to project strength. >> reporter: with or without improvements the "kentucky" alone can carry enough nuclear weapons to annihilate north korea. there's no question who would win a conflict between the u.s. and north korea. the question is, can it be avoided? vlad. >> david martin, thank you very much. here is a look this morning from guam. the tiny american territory where 162,000 people are being directly threatened by north korea. but guam's governor says he's not worried about a missile attack because the u.s. military is defending the island. he estimates the chance of a strike at 1 million to 1. this morning, japan said it could help protect guam by shooting down any north korean missiles that fly over its territory. japan said any attack on u.s. si sends would threaten its own existence. >> president trump will meet with mike pence today at his new jersey golf club. pence and other top officials
added their own comments yesterday to the president's fire and fury warning. it turns out the specific language mr. trump used tuesday was not planned. major garrett is near the trump national golf club. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. let's just set the stage. it was the one and only encounter president trump had with white house reporters is vor s hngion.rackiioat advis korea would be the question and were prepared for the president's tough language. what they were not prepared for was his improvisational saber rattling. a presidential ultimatum. the kind that can change history. >> north korea best not make any more threats to the united states. they will be met with fire and fury like the world has never seen. >> reporter: before president trump delivered that statement, he was in regular contact with chief of staff john kelly and his national security team was aware of the tone. the words, however, were the president's own.
they were clear the president was going to respond to north korea's threats following the sanctions with a strong message, white house press secretary sarah sanders said in a statement. the words were somewhat familiar used before during the campaign. >> we have a movement the likes of which this world has never seen before. >> you propel to victory a grassroots movement the likes of which the world, frankly, has never seen before. >> reporter: secretary of state rex tillerson tried to reassure edgy americans and allies during a refueling stop in guam. >> i think americans should sleep well at night, i have no concerns about this particular rhetoric over the last few days. >> reporter: later state department spokeswoman heather nauert insisted the administration was unified. >> whether it's the white house, the state department, the department of defense we are speaking with one voice. >> reporter: north korea is not the only national security challenge president trump faces.
afghanistan is another and in both instances the national security adviser h.r. mcmaster and the defense secretary general mattis are earning a more aggressive military posture. while chief strategist steve bannon is urging caution and trying to find a way to avoid conflict with the president's rhetoric this week, margaret, it's clear he's focused on north korea and forward leaning on the military side of that equation. >> major, thank you. north korea is showing further defiance to the united states. thousands of people hit the streets yesterday to protest the stiffer economic sanctions that the u.n. approved last weekend. ben tracy is watching it all from beijing. ben, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, so north korea is now using president trump's fire and fury comments as well as those new u.n. sanctions to rally its own people. and that was on full display wednesday in north korea's capital. "chic simple." >> reporter: tens of thousands of people packed the main square of pyongyang for a mass rally
orchestrated by the north korean regime. speakers said the u.s. will face a retched fate while marchers carried signs that red let's become bullets and bombs defending kim jong-un. [ speaking a foreign language ] >> reporter: this man said i will become the nuclear warhead of icbm to smash down the u.s. mainland, the nest of evil. north korea has now launched more than a dozen missiles just this year. and continues to threaten to turn the capital of south korea into a sea of fire. today south korea's defense chief bowed strong retaliation if north korea continues to provoke an unusual warning against mere threats rather than an actual attack. russia has weighed in calling on the united states to remain calm and not provoke north korea to what russia calls dangerous actions. vlad. >> ben tracy in bay ying for us.
thank you, ben. there are new details this morning surrounding the fbi raid of one of paul manafort's homes. agents raided president trump's former campaign chairman's home two weeks ago. they were reportedly looking for evidence related to the special counsel's investigation into russian meddling in the 2016 presidential election. manafort's spokesman says he has consistently cooperated with law enforcement and other serious inquiries and did so on this occasion, as well. julianna goldman is outside fbi headquarters in washington, d.c. julianna, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, it's a very aggressive move and another indication that mueller's investigation is heating up. as you mentioned, manafort's team says that he's been cooperating but this raid of his home indicates otherwise. formal prosecutors tell us that typically in white collar crime investigations lawyers negotiate a handing over of evidence. but the fact that they executed a search warrant means they felt they needed the element of
surprise. they didn't trust manafort not to destroy materials that could be relevant to the investigation. now, something else to consider, sources have told us that the special counsel is investigating manafort's business dealings and, again, typically in criminal investigations, prosecutors will try to flip witnesses up the chain of command and that could be what mueller is trying to do here, to squeeze manafort to pressure him to give up information on others in the campaign. the special counsel's office declined to comment. >> the state department expelled two cuban officials after u.s. diplomats suffered hearing loss while on the job in cuba. investigators are looking to see if the injuries were caused by acoustic devices placed in or around their hopes. some of the american dims had to cut their assignments short and the state department found out late last year. >> some of our people have had the option of leaving cuba as a result for medical reasons.
initially had they started reporting what i will just call symptoms, it took time to figure out what it was and this is still ongoing. >> security increased around the embassy and diplomatic homes in havana. cuba's foreign ministry said in february it launched an urgent investigation at the behest of the highest level of the cuban government. the preliminary hearing in the hazing death of a penn state student resumed this morning in pennsylvania. timothy piazza died in february after a fraternity event that involved heavy drinking. lawyers for 16 defendants want that thrown out. they argue the evidence does not warrant a trial. anna werner is at the centre county criminal court in bell fortunate and spoke with an attorney preparing to question a key prosecution witness. anna, good morning. >> reporter: preliminary hearings usually last just minutes, but this one is now in its fourth day and it actually began back in june. there are 16 defendants appearing at this hearing. each one of them trying to show
why he is not responsible for piazza's death. >> in joey's case charges should have never been filed. >> reporter: attorney william brennan represents joseph ems jr. facing a misdemeanor. prosecutors say ems can be seen on surveillance video striking timothy piazza hard in the abdomen while he was drunk and incapacitated but brennan says. >> joey makes what i would call awe cameo appearance and we presume that he may have tapped him on the torso like, hey, bud, wake up. that's not criminal. >> reporter: piazza would later die of a ruptured spleen among other injuries according to a pathologist. your client is on video. how damaging is that for him and your case? >> i believe it exculpates or tends to show the lack of criminality on joey's part. >> reporter: 18 members of the now shuttered beta theta pi fraternity have been charged. of the ten with misdemeanors, two waived their right to the
preliminary hearing. eight others were charged with involuntary manslaughter and aggravated assault. the most severe charges. tom kline is the piazza family's attorney. >> some were responsible for the planning. some were responsible for the execution and some were responsible for the cover-up and some were responsible for one, two and three. >> reporter: piazza a sophomore was gravely injured during what prosecutors allege was a night of drunken hazing. the 19-year-old's blood alcohol content was estimated at roughly four times the legal limit. he fell down a flight of stairs and hit his head repeatedly often in view of his fraternity brothers. no one called for help until the following morning. >> we have a friend who's unconscious. he's -- hasn't moved probably need an ambulance. >> reporter: now, this hearing is supposed to last until friday. that is to give all of those defense attorneys a chance to cross-examine the lead investigator. but if the prosecutor decides to requestion that witness or there are new motions from any of
those defense attorneys, it could be a while before we find out if there's a trial in the case. >> anna, thank you. google is expected to hold a companywide meeting today after an engineer was fired for writing a controversial memo. the tech giant's ceo sundar will james damore criticized their diversity initiatives and speaking about the memo for the first time since his dismissal. john blackstone is outside google headquarters this morning. >> reporter: town halls are nothing new here at google but this one is expected to be anything but ordinary after days of scrutiny over this now controversial memo its author james damore broke his silence wednesday saying he actually wrote the memo during a long business trip to china. former google engineer james damore defended the controversial memo in a 45-minute interview with right
wing youtube personality stefan mol m molyneux. >> it was totally secretive and i heard things i definitely disagreed with in some of our programs. i had some discussions with people there but there was a lot of just shaming and, you know, no, you can't say that. that's sexist. >> reporter: the 28-year-old was thrust into the spotlight after his 3,000-word document titled "google's ideological echo chamber" became company. in it he questioned their diversity initiatives and argued differences in distributions of traits may in part explain why we don't have 50% representation in tech. pichai called the comments offensive and not okay? a lot of this came from me seeing some of the problems in our culture at google where a lot of people that weren't in this group just felt totally isolated and alienated.
>> reporter: a source within google says the meeting he attended was recorded. all employees are encouraged to express their views, but said the company doesn't support views across the line into sexism. >> no one high up ever came to me and said, no, don't do this. >> reporter: in a later interview damore said several employees were aware of the memo but that he didn't face pushback until it received national attention. >> it was only after it got viral that upper management started shaming me. >> reporter: in the interview he praised google as a dream job but he's now filed a complaint with the national labor relations board. that document obtained by the tech website gizmodo appears to claim that damore says he was n unfairly fired after addressing work-related issues. >> john, thank you. the first hurricane of the atlantic season slammed into
mexico's central gulf coast overnight. franklin strengthened into a hurricane with maximum sustained winds of 5 miles an hour and since weakened back to a tropical storm expected to dump up to 15 inches of rain. federal forecasters predict the 2017 hurricane season could be the most active since 2010. that year there were 19 named storms. the son of sam serial killer who terrorized new york city 40 years ago gives his first and only interview in a decade. >> i was at this time i was serving him, you know, i was serving him. i feel that he had taken over my mind and body and i just surrendered to those very dark forces. i regret that with all my heart. >> ahead, convicted killer david berkowitz explains why he says the devil led him to commit murder. but first, it is
its iconic stripes. >> how the look-alike fashion could hurt the italian luxury brand and why forever 21 insists it did nothing wrong. you're watching cbs this morning. this portion sponsored by taltz. portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by taltz. if you have moderate to severe psoriasis, you can embrace the chance of completely clear skin with taltz. taltz is proven to give you a chance at completely clear skin. with taltz, up to 90% of patients had a significant improvement of their psoriasis plaques. in fact, 4 out of 10 even achieved completely clear skin. do not use if you are allergic to taltz. before starting you should be checked for tuberculosis. taltz may increase your risk of infections and lower your ability to fight them. tell your doctor if you are being treated for an infection or have symptoms. or if you have received a vaccine or plan to. inflammatory bowel disease can happen with taltz.
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two workers at the san jose airport are now recovering from "carbon monoxide exposure." officials say good morning. i'm michelle griego. two workers at the san jose airport are now recovering from pox mocks exposure. officials say they were using a gas-powered saw cutter at a terminal and started to feel sick. after they were taken to the hospital, staff ventilated the area. later today, official with bart plan to discuss the homeless issue outside the agency's station. four members are working on a plan to ban panhandling by station entrances. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment.
southbound. you can see the slowdowns starting to develop there as you make your way towards highway 24. we have a travel time of about 10 minutes from willow pass road to highway 24. over at the bay bridge toll plaza, things still very slow making your way along the eastshore freeway. 33 minutes from the carquinez bridge to the maze. and another 30 heading into san francisco. hat's a check of your traffic; over to you. you see it in those traffic cams and on our kpix 5 skycam. it's gray out there. yes, we have those clouds, we are going to stay cloudy for most of the day until this afternoon. then all of this will eventually burn off for parts of the east bay. ue to see the cloudy ou will skies and teinmperntatures are going n cool. we have this low right off the coast and that's actually going to cause us to feel the breeze.
we learned today that the fbi conducted a predawn raid of former trump campaign chairman paul manafort's home using a no-knock warrant. >> the fbi was looking for anything that ties manafort to russia and it doesn't look good because this is where manafort was living when the fbi raided him. this russia probe is getting really serious. at this point the white house is so embroiled in legal investigations, all of their press briefings begin like this. >> thank you very much. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." wisconsin senator ron johnson is getting backlash for his remarks
about fellow republican senator john mccain. johnson now says he regrets speculating on a chicago radio station about why mccain voted to kill a republican health care bill last month. >> he has a brain tumor right now. that vote occurred at 1:30 in the morning. some of that might have factored in. >> you really think that played a factor in his judgment call. >> again, i don't know exactly what -- we really thought that -- again, i don't want to speak for any senator. i really thought john was going to vote yes to send it to conference. >> a mccain spokeswoman called johnson's comments bizarre and deeply unfortunate and said mccain has been very open and clear about the reasons for his vote. here's a look at this morning's other headlines. the hill reports a russian intelligence gathering aircraft flew over washington. the unarmed aircraft flew over restricted locations including the pentagon, the cia, the trump national golf course in virginia pand andrews air force base and camp david in maryland. the flight was permitted under the treaty on open skies.
united states air force personnel were on the flight. the times picayune reports the pumping system was hit. the mayor held a news conference in the middle of the night to announce the latest trouble. this follows a flood in the city during a storm over the weekend. 20 of 121 drainage pumps were out of commission. officials told cbs news correspondent demarco morgan that some pumps were offline due to maintenance. the flooding renewed concerns about the city's ability to withstand storms some 12 years after hurricane katrina. >> "the washington post" reports that walmart apologized for a back-to-school banner over a gun display. a picture of it spread on social media. the sign said, own the school year like a hero. it was not clear whether the sign was placed there by a employee or a shopper. walmart says it regrets the situation. "usa today" says the nation needs more school bus drivers.
low pay and the split day schedule make the jobs hard to fill. 40% of school bus companies are advertising for drivers, well over a third of them offering signing and referral bonuses. the "boston globe" has an update on the jackpot. the mega millionsjackpot is worth $382 million and saturday's powerball jackpot is worth $356 million. the odds of winning are astronomical but there is one sure bet. the lines to buy tickets will be getting longer. the serial killer known as son of sam is speaking out in his first major television interview in a decade. david berkowitz terrorized new york city in 1976 and 1977. he used a 44 caliber handgun to commit random shootings across the city. in all berkowitz killed six people and wounded seven others. police eventually arrested him exactly 40 years ago today. he was convicted and sentenced to more than 300 years in
prison. maurice dubois spoke with him. here's a preview of tomorrow night's broadcast. >> people never understand where i came from. no matter how much i try to explain it, they wouldn't understand what it was to walk in darkness. >> in the summer of 1977, new york lost its mind. we had a blackout where 3,000 people were rescued. it was a very different time and people were afraid too walk around. >> the city is preoccupied with the killer who signed a note son of sam. most were young women who were gunned down as they sat in parked cars or walked the sidewalks of the bronx and queens. >> i ran down. by the time i got down she was dead in the street. my daughter was 18 years old and that's what he took out of my heart, 18 years. >> struck again over the weekend shooting a young couple in a brooklyn lovers lane.
he's wounded seven others. >> oh, my god. we've been shot. we have been shot. i should have been dead. >> what do you remember from the shooting itself? >> the bullet totally destroyed the left eye and most of my right eye. where it struck me right in the head, i never felt anything. it just hit me directly in the head. and it traveled right across to the right side of my head. >> reporter: the only substantial clues so far have been two letters including one mailed to the new york "daily news"? writing about a dog that talked to him. gave him orders to kill. >> serial killer is about to walk in here and talk to us. that looked like him, right? >> oh, god bless you. >> maurice dubois. >> it's an honor to meet you. >> thank you for talking with us. >> sure, okay.
it's big step, you know. i have -- >> it is. >> i have my misgivings and nervousness. >> sure, understood. is this a special place for you. >> yeah, it is, it is a place of refuge. i've been locked up since the time of my arrest just under 40 years. >> you just turned 64. >> yeah, just turned 64, yeah. >> what would you tell 23-year-old david berkowitz today? >> turn around before it's too late because destruction is coming, you know. as far as i'm concerned that was not me. that was not me. even that name, i hate that name. i despise that name. >> which name. >> that moniker son of sam. that was a demon. >> maurice joins us now. what's been his life like in prison and is this genuine remorse. >> you know, i think you all have done prison interviews before. disturbs, unnerving to be in there. what's most striking to me about him is his unremarkableness if you will. 64-year-old man, soft around the
middle. he looks like anybody else. he tries to sort of go under the radar and live that way and stay that way and keep to himself and at the same time be a minister to people in prison. he's a born again christian. that was the chapel we were in. that's where he finds the most comfort. he was stabbed years ago but that's a long time ago. the guys he lives with now barely know of son of sam. barely know who he is and he likes it that way. he's a little rhett sent as you can see about doing this interview but he did it. >> he always said the devil made him do it. >> that's right. that's right. he had demons. he struggled with them as a child. that's his explanation. it's not satisfactory to most of us, to any of us quite frankly. it's really out there but that's what he said. >> he still believes that now. >> that's what he said. he refers to it as a dark time. but he wants to move on from it. >> what was that like for you walking in there and sitting down? i mean, how did you prepare for that? >> well, you try to stay
focused. right? but as you could see a little reticent myself. i've done many prison interviews before but this is different. it's a serial killer. it's son of sam. you try to stay focused. and ignore all that other stuff and stay with the material. but you power through it. >> maurice dubois, thanks. you can see the cbs news special son of sam the killer speak tomorrow at 10:00, 9 central on cbs. gucci and forever 21 are fighting over stripes. ahead, how gucci says the retailer copied its iconic design and how forever 212 now defending its fashion. plus, you'll soon be able to watch tv shows on facebook. how this new video platform launching today could affect the industry. you're watching "cbs this morning." l watch tv on facebook. how it's affecting the industry. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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two big fashion brands may be heading to court over strike. gucci is suing forever 21 for tragic infringement. it claims it's copying its green, red, green and blue, red, blue stripes. dpu chi is on the left. forever 21 is on the right. dana jacobson is here to break down the fashion site. good morning. >> good morning. high end to discount fashion comes to it. now three strikes are at the center of a legal battle over what's inspiration and what's a straight knock-off. few chi has been sending its iconic stripes down the runway for half a century.
blue, red, blue, green, red, green. they're not alone. signature stripes have been sold by freb 21. now they're accusing dpu chi of copying its trademark. >> gucci is having a moment and driving a lot of sales with these stripes. >> how can you actually trademark stripes. >> consumers recognize the pattern. then we give those companies recognition that those marks belong to those companies. >> sometimes imitation isn't the sincerest form of flatsry. >> isn't it good if people think it's gucci? >> oh, no.
people use market substitution or fail to buy the original. >> this is gucci's counterclaim in two pictures. forever 21 claims they used the stripes randomly. gucci says, oh, no. that wasn't random. you're copying the entire pattern and trying to convince people. >> it looks very much like the same jacket. >> it very much does. >> it's interesting what retailers are doing because they bring in those trends to the masses. >> alex ba dia. >> sometimes a little bit of copies is good, but there's a way of doing it in which you don't cross the line. >> forever 21 called gucci's claim false and said clothes with the same common stripe
design have been sold for many years by many different brands and remain widely available today. >> they would love to free itself and copy the stripes over and over again, b forever 21 may also seek to establish itself as a tough customer to sue. >> gucci says with this lawsuit it's taken a step to find end, quote, forever 21's blatant infringement of its trademark stripes. this point out thks buzz in the fashion industry go on all the time but they come to an agreement. this is the first one to go to court. why switching the light bulb
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caress. ♪ 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. a 30-foot-tall chicken with a hairstyle -- with a hairstyle very similar to the president took roost near the white house. it was inflated yesterday by a critic of mr. trump. the california man who installed the balloon reportedly obtained the necessary permanents from the national park service and secret service. the process apparently took five months, that's because the national christmas tree is usually the only thing this tall that's allowed there. music superstar kesha battled anxiety and insecurity as her career was blossoming.
>> don't let people scare and shame you into changing the things about yourself that make you unique and interesting. those are the qualities that will make your life so magical. >> ahead, kesha reflects on how she overcame the downsides of stardom in a powerful note to her younger self. ♪ praying when we give, we rec. ♪ it can seem like triggers pop up everywhere. luckily there's powerful, 24-hour, non-drowsy claritin. it provides relief of symptoms that can be triggered by over 200 different allergens. live claritin clear. >> announcer: no one loves a road trip like your furry sidekick!
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a murder investigation is underway in oakland. police were called to the scene yesterday thur bart station. it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. a murder investigation is under way in oakland. police were called to the scene yesterday near the macarthur bart station. neighbors say it started when the victim as laptop was stolen. a stolen. yvette felarca is going to be in court after charges with inciting a riot last year, a schoolteacher. stick around; we'll have traffic and weather in just a moment.
earlier crash as you approach highway 24. so it looks like chp trying to clear it up. they are trying to remove it from the road. nine minutes from willow pass to 24. 680 south of hesperian out of san lorenzo into hayward, yellow, 18 minutes to the dumbarton. "slow, stop, go" out of hayward to foster city. what a glorious shot. the sun is out. but the clouds are slow. yeah. they are. you can see really get a good view of that at sfo right now. the airport is socked in, as well. those clouds moved east. they are stubborn. right now 60 degrees in livermore. oakland 56. san francisco dropped off a little bit. 57 degrees. a little cooler there. san jose in the low 60s.
good morning to our viewers in the west. it's august 10, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead facebook's new push to get you to watch online. how mark zuckerberg's original programming site was built to challenge youtube. plus, singing star kesha's note to her younger self about the drive for success that she says nearly killed her. first here's today's "eye opener" at:00. >> a battle plan. the regime says it will be ready to fire missiles toward guam later this month. >> it is no longer possible to dismiss its threats to attack american cities and military bases. >> senior advisers were prepared for the president's tough language. what they were not prepared for was his improvisational saber
rattling. >> north korea is now using president trump's comments as well as those new u.n. sanctions to rally its own people. >> another indication that mueller's investigation is heating up. manafort's team says he's been cooperating. >> the first hurricane of the atlantic season slammed into mexico's central gulf coast overnight. franklin strengthened into a hurricane yesterday. the storm has since weakened back to a tropical storm. >> there is a story, a news story. the president gets a folder filled with positive news stories about him. not once, but twice a day. >> the he only wants to see positive coverage. that means the only way donald trump will ever see this show is if someone in the white house gets creative with editing like this. president donald trump is amazing. we love him. thank you. >> i'm charlie rose with margaret brennan and vladimir
duthiers. north korea is revealing a plan will launching missiles toward theamerican territory of guam. a top north korean general says four missiles would land in the ocean about 20 miles off the island's shore. >> guam has two u.s. military bases with more than 6,000 troops. north korea says the missiles would fly over japan on their way to guam. japan's military said this morning that it could shoot them down. north korean leader kim jong-un will make the final decision on a launch sometime soon. in a statement the general in charge of north korea's missile force said, quote, sound dialogue is not possible with president trump and only absolute force can work on him. >> defense secretary james mattis warns north korea not to pick a major fight with the u.s. in a statement before the newest threat mattis said the north should cease any consideration of actions that would lead to the end of its regime and destruction of its people. former u.n. ambassador bill richardson has negotiated with north korea several types and
told "the cbs evening news" there could be an opening for a deal with kim jong-un. >> he is an unpredictable character. we don't know what his intentions are. he wants to stay in power. but i think in the end once he knows that he can hit the united states with a missile and i think that is generally confirmed, he can start negotiating. that's the way his father was. >> reporter: richardson also said the surprise news that the north has a nuclear warhead small enough to knit on a missile was a massive intelligence failure. president trump is criticizing senate majority leader mitch mcconnell over the senate's inability to pass a new health care plan. this morning the president tweeted, can you believe that mitch mcconnell who has screamed repeal and replace for seven years couldn't get it done? must repeal and replace obamacare. this is the second time that the president criticized mcconnell this week. it comes after mcconnell said that the president does not understand how long it takes to pass new legislation.
>> now, our new president, of course, has not been in this line of work before and i think had excessive expectations about how quickly things happen in the democratic process. >> spokesperson for mcconnell responded to this morning's tweet from the president saying, that the senate majority leader has spoken repeatedly about the path forward regarding obamacare repeal and replace multiple times. >> facebook's drive to become your next tv takes flight today. a new video platform is being launched with original content just for viewing on facebook. it's called watch and is available to a select group of users today. disney is also creating its own streaming service and removing the company's content from netflix. all this could affect the way you find your shows, movies and videos. good morning, robin. >> good morning. >> let's talk about facebook first. how is this platform going to
work and what is the content on it? >> this is really a shot across the bow to ubeyoutube. its creative content, it's part of an ongoing really battle between the big tech companies as they're expanding into each other's areas more and more is what is going on. >> disney doing the same thing. we'll stream our own content. we don't need you to do it. >> disney is again it's across disney and netflix -- disney went to netflix because they needed streaming technology. netflix went to disney because they needed content. netflix is creating more of its own content. disney spent $2.5 billion buying a company with their own streaming technology. this continues to intensify across all these different platforms, right. but youtube remains, you know, the 800-pound gorilla. people spend a billion hours a day watching youtube videos.
a billion hours a day. so facebook has advantages that they can exploit to try to expand to get into that territory. but youtube at this point has the big vac. >> what kind of content is in that will be streaming on facebook. >> at this point they have some premium content. they are paying some folks for some content but a lot of it is by the kinds of creator that have historically populated youtube that facebook will exploit. now, one of the things i spent time with mark zuckerberg earlier this year and he is constantly iterating, he's continuing to move and improve so wherever facebook is today, that doesn't mean they're not going to be someplace else tomorrow. >> what will the networks do. >> the networks are at this point what is the difference between a network, between a television channel, between a cable channel, between an app, between a website, right? all of these lines have been blurring and particularly on mobile devices as we go to 5g and move toward broader bandwidth across our phones all
these lines will blur more. where and when people watch content from a consumer's point of view we will have more choices in more ways than ee ever did before. from a business point of view who will win, all bets are off. everyone is trying to get into everyone else's business. >> during your chat with zuckerberg, did you talk about the spread of misinformation on facebook and what he's doing to combat that, the extremist views you sometimes see on your facebook feed. >> we did talk about that and, again, he sees these challenges as being challenges that can be sur mounted. he's very much in an engineer's mind-set. you see a problem, you address it, fix it, make it better over time and move on to the neck thing. that's what he believes that facebook can do and will continue to do. it goes for problem, it goes for opportunities. >> is he going to run for president? >> he didn't share that with me. i'm not sure that's in his plans in the near term. >> there is speculation. >> there is speculation but i think he's got a pretty big platform he's already in charge of running that is keeping him
ahead john blackstone visits a cauliflower field to show how the underrated vegetable is stirring up controversy. under all this green here in california's salinas valley is an old crop that's gaining new status. cauliflower is suddenly hot and trendy. but it's also at the center of a food fight over a name. we'll have that story coming up on "cbs this morning." ♪ where you think you're going baby hey i just met you ♪ ♪ and this is crazy ♪ but here's my number my number ♪ pampers.
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♪ in our "morning rounds" changing the lightbulbs in your house could help you sleep better. more than a third of americans say they don't get the recommended seven hours of sleep a night. a new study says replacing regular lightbulbs with a special bulb that emits less blue light could get you to fall asleep faster. we have both types of lightbulbs under lampshades as you can see here in the studio. on the left is a lamp with a
normal fluorescent bulb. looks a little blue. on the right you can see the special l.e.d. night bulb. michael bruce is a clinical psychologist and specialist in sleep medicine. good morning. >> good morning, thanks for having me. >> so blue is bad for sleep. >> blue is bad for sleep. so it turns out there is a very particular wavelength of light that's blue and when it hits certain cells in your eye it turns them to turn off the melatonin faucet in your brain. you want that faucet on when you're trying to fall asleep at night. now there's technology that we our homes that can allow us to do that. >> this is just your average lightbulb. >> there it is. >> this is the one. >> this is the one, yeah and it's pretty interesting so i actually have these in my home in my bedside table lamps and also have them in my kids' rooms because i don't want my kids having light exposure at night and then they also make a bulb that's the opposite of this it's called the good day bulb and my son has no idea but i have those in his bathroom so in the morning when he goes in there it's like the sun comes in.
helps him wake up. >> i'm missing something there. why do you have the light on when you're trying to sleep. >> if you're reading offr whater you do right before sleep. >> this is the good night lightbulb. i think it runs about $25. it's available i think on amazon, various website, things like that and in my studies i found other things besides lightbulbs that can help with this blue light exposure. there is a computer program you can download called flux and you put in the times that you want it and it'll automatically change the light that's being emitted there. there are apps so if you look on your for example i have an iphone called night shift that you can turn on that will lower that. i even recently discovered a supplement that you can ingest called blue teen and it increases the natural blue light filters in the eye. so there's some amazing technology going on out there. >> one of the things that i think people struggle with is getting up in the middle of the night and having to turn on a light.
i always used a red lightbulb because they say -- >> there you go. >> will this work in the same way. >> in the exact same way. >> a red lightbulb. >> tell them why. >> because, again, this blue light. there is a new study that came out this week that talked about -- this is from researchers, doctors ramen, hillary and lockly out of harvard and what they discovered was when they compared fluorescent bulbs to the technology in this bulb not only did people have higher melatonin with this bulb but better alertness the next day which is really 9 key factor for many people out there. >> it doesn't wake y ouuff. we really need to start thinking about light as medicine. right, light affects all aspects of our health and affects us in lots of different ways. just like there's junk food. i think there's junk light. >> thank you, michael. >> thank you. >> thank you very much. millennials are driving a certain popularity for recreational vehicles. ahead how manufacturers are upgrading rvs to include amenities like stainless steel and wi-fi to attract younger buyers.
plus, kesha writes an emotional note to her younger self. how she learned her words and music can heal people and improve lives. you're watching "cbs this morning." cbs "morning rounds" sponsored by emergen-c. emerge and see. emergen-c energy plus. emergen-c. tamin c to fortify you. spark the energy within you every day. emergen-c energy+. emerge and see. another anti-wrinkle cream in no hurry to make anything happen. neutrogena® rapid wrinkle repair works in just one week. with the fastest retinol formula to visibly reduce wrinkles. neutrogena®. ♪ 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.
what's the story behind green mountain coffee and fair trade? let's take a flight to colombia. this is boris calvo. boris grows mind-blowing coffee. and because we pay him a fair price, he improves his farm and invest in his community to make even better coffee. all for a smoother tasting cup. green mountain coffee. 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. caress.
it's growing in popularity. cauliflower is popping up everywhere from organic markets to the freezer aisle. john blackstone digs into complaints that cauliflower rice could be misleading and confusion. >> reporter: in a rich farmland in salinas, california, cauliflower is growing under the son. george is vice president of green giant. >> you can use it as a main dish or side dish. >> reporter: it can be barbecued, baked, stir friday. now they're shredding it and substituting it for rice with less than 15% of the carbs. >> it's definitely making vegetables more popular. at the end of the day consumers are wanting to eat more healthier.
>> but now cauliflower is in the middle of a tale. green giant calls it rice and is telling rice to get out of its way. >> do quo wii need to call cauliflower of rice? riced cauliflower. why not call it riesd cauliflower. why not bits of cauliflower or crumbles and secondly when did riised become a verb. >> reporter: they've been growing it. >> we're waist deep in rice here. >> we are, aren't we? >> convinced americans should know more about where their food should come fr. sligar launched rice farming tv. sligar worries riced cauliflower
is confusing consumers. >> do you think it fwiengs have an impact on your sales? >> i think it will. >> reporter: he's not a loan. even rice narmers have lobbyists and they're asked the food & drug administration to define rice. >> cauliflower crumbles, whatever you want to call it. keep it out of the rice people. >> the rice people are a little upset about you using that name. >> we feel we're being very clear which is what we're talking about. >> the popularity is spreading. they make their own cauliflower rice and consumer demand has made it a big seller. >> you know what we have in common with this little guy? the desire to survive. >> even farmer admits he can't live by rice alone.
>> i'll be open. i have cauliflower in my refrigerator. i'll eat it. not too excited about it, but i'll eat it. >> reporter: for this farmer it depose against the grain. for "cbs this morning," john blackstone, cbs. camping is making a big comeback in the united states. our peter greenberg is looking at how the latest rvs are attracting new campers. >> this year they'll be making more rvs than ever before. last year sales are up 20%. what's surprising is the generation driving those sales. up next we'll meet the millennials driving those sales.
officer is due in court today to face new charges. "ryan walterhouse" is accused of tipping good morning, it's 8:25. i'm kenny choi. a former oakland police officer is due in court today to face new charges. ryan walterhouse is accused of tipping off a prostitute about undercover fbi stings. a judge previously dismissed the counts but prosecutors have refiled charges. fremont police trying to track down nearly $11,000 worth of stolen football equipment. police say that someone left the gym unlocked in washington high school. the suspect took the gear including helmets and pads. traffic and weather in just a moment.
good morning. 8:27. we're tracking a couple of problems. we'll begin by an accident along 101 in that southbound direction. this is right near willow road. another crash right near highway 85. so your ride very slow as you make your way out of palo alto and down towards sunnyvale there. we have speeds in the yellow and red. westbound 580 at high streets a new crash is over on the shoulder but speeds drop under 20 miles per hour. your ride headed along 880, doesn't look any better. this is the nasty nimitz living up to its name. 32-minutes from 238 to the maze. eastshore freeway 36 minutes from the carquinez bridge to the maze. 21 more minutes across the upper deck of the bay bridge from the maze into san
francisco. so very "slow, stop, go" kind of morning commute. hat's a check of your traffic; over to you. okay. we'll take a look at coit tower. at least you can see it. it is gray out there still. we do have those clouds hanging around marine layer this morning. we have been seeing that a lot lately. 50s and 60s in the area. clouds extending through livermore today. this morning, winds also a bit of an issue out there especially in san francisco, west winds at 11 miles per hour. we are expecting to see gusts up to 25 to 30 miles an hour in some areas, fairfield 18-mile- per-hour winds right now. here's what we're looking at for the rest of the day. inland 90 degrees and sunshine. 67 across the bay. mostly sunny this afternoon. cooling down monday and tuesday.
>> i have an announcement right now of an actual ♪ i have an announce of an interview we'll have monday. everybody wants this fella, right. everybody wants him. nobody got him but us. on monday. i'll be sitting down, right here, talking, for the first time, since he left the white house anthony scaramucci will be sitting right there. the mooch! [ cheers and applause ] right there. i can't believe it. we got the mooch! oh, yeah! we set out a mooch trap.
[ laughter ] it's going to be fun. >> yeah. >> we're going to be talking. i'm going to ask what it's like inside there. how loyal he feels the president is now. >> right. right. >> we'll do some fun stuff. anyway, mooch, i'll see you monday. it will be fun. >> i can't wait to see that. >> me either. welcome back to "cbs this morning." time to show you the hlks. the seattle times notes that the rainy city broke a 66-year-old record for dryness. seattle has not had measurable precipitation in 53 days. the air quality worsened during that time. it's hit unhealthy levels partially because of ever wild fires. no rain forecast until sunday. denver post accounts testimony by taylor swift's mother in the civil trial against the singer. andrea swift said her daughter did not publicly complain after a dj grouped her because she was
raised to be polite. she talk about the emotional toll. she said her daughter was shake and humiliated. the dj said the accusation is false and he lost his job. he wants at least $3 million. dare companies are betting on genetics and bananas to fix milk sales. milk sales are down by 11% by volume. plant-based milk substitutes have taken some of the remaining market share and consumers are turning away from packaged foods, which is sapped the sales of cereal. they are exploring innovative alternative. combining milk with pureed fruit and using genetically screened cows. americans are saving less as income lacking spending. households 3.8% of their disposable income. that's down more than 1% from the year before. some consumers are financing their spending by dipping into savings. small pay increases are blamed
for the slow down in income growth and some small business income has slowed, as well. "new york times" said bruce springsteen will mix memories with broadway. he's booked for an eight-week run starting october 3rd in a theater that seats just under a thousand people. springsteen will read experts from his auto biography. they're taking steps to block scho scalpers. >> i want to see it but i don't think i'll be able to get tickets. >> let's do it, charlie. if your plans involve camp, the united states largest company koa said sales are higher for the sixth year in a row. campers for labor day is expected to be up 20% from last year.
wee at'rhe campground in florida. >> reporter: good morning. camping has historically been a great barometer of the american economy. lower employment leads to more discretionary spending for things like camping. the campgrounds across america this week will be full. what is interesting, perhaps even surprising, how many millennial's are investing in the great outdoors. ♪ images of millennial's are on rv road trips and adventure have filled social media all summer long. #camping posts on instagram are over 14 million. the popular trend is keeping employees in this elkheart county indiana factory working at a record pace. to produce more than 70,000 recreational vehicles by the end of the year. >> this one plant how many are you doing today? >> 42 today. >> reporter: jim reynoldss is the president of keystone rv. a subsidiary of the world's
largest manufacturer. and the numbers i've seen that your sales year over year at least in the last year up 20%. >> yeah. we're expecting it to be just as high if not higher next year. >> reporter: the best sellers are lower cost models they're marketing to millennials. >> this is home sweet home. >> yes, sir. >> reporter: the new generation is buying at all price points. amenities in this rv include an electric fireplace and retractable tv. so all the comforts of home. >> yep. right here. >> reporter: eric hardman and his wife moved from nebraska to a koa campground in connecticut. close to mia's job as a traveling nurse. and affordable for you. >> yeah. super affordable. how much does it sell for? >> probably 40 or $50,000, roughly. >> reporter: you can advertise it over a long period of time. >> exactly. you can get your payments down to like $170 a month. >> reporter: that's right. with a 10-year bank loan
payments could be almost $200 a month. the optional cost of a campsite and you can live about anywhere. and for the millennial's that are driving rv sales, that's the point. >> they're just getting into the work force for the first time. it's a great way to travel and save money. it's an affordable lifestyle and set up your life from there. >> reporter: allison was raised camping. now she works alongside her husband kent at thekoa in mystic. she's the general manager. >> there's 75 million campers out there and 138% of us are millennial's. so, i mean, we're catching up. we're catching on. i think it's something that is becoming more popular with us. >> reporter: >> this is designed around the millennial. >> reporter: and manufacturers are doing their best to keep up. wow. providing modern finishes like stainless steel and adding millennial must-haves like solar and wi-fi. >> a lot of people are traveling and they're working from their rv. they want that wi-fi so they can go, hook up to a camper and go
and travel the country but still be able to run their business from a remote place. >> reporter: with more buyers and people out there that lifestyle has taken off. >> reporter: and strong rv sales means more jobs. a big deal in the part of the country where the unemployment rate was over 15% in the last recession. you're running at full employment? >> above full employment. as amazing as that is. >> reporter: wow. what is the unemployment? >> below 3% in the county. as you go back into 2008 and 2009, we were leading the country for unemployment rates. >> reporter: and it's not just full employment it's full production. all those rvs we saw, the line in elkheart, indiana they've been sold. in fact, this year, the rv industry will sell more than 400,000 units. the most in their history. >> peter, thank you very much. did you make a trip in an rv? >> absolutely. it gives you freedom. you get to be a no mad and the
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. anytime we 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
♪ >> kesha single "tick to be" topped the chart almost 11 years ago. her journey toward success came with several physical and emotional struggles. this morning kesha joins a remarkable line up of people who have taken part in our ongoing series "note to self." she wrote a letter to her 18-year-old self with advice how to overcome big challenges. ♪ >> dear kesha, at this very moment, you may be wondering if it was really a good idea to drop out of high school and move to l.a. with nothing but your grandpa's lincoln town car and a demo tape. i've got good news and i've got
bad news. and i know you're a tad impatient, so we'll start with the good news. you made it! ♪ thank god because the best plan b. we ever came up with was waitressing and you'll soon find out, it was not really our forte. the bad news is, you nearly killed yourself on the road to success. fuelled by fear of failure, crippling anxiety, and insecurity you'll become severely anorexic and bulimic, and the worst your disease gets, the more praise you'll get from some people in your industry, and it really will, really mess with your head. when you're trying to live up to an unrealistic expectations, it's never going to be good
enough. no matter what you do. but right now, 18-year-old self you, you're killing it on myspace. ♪ but beware because the internet will get way less innocent real fast. just save yourself some anxiety and a few years worth of therapy and skip the comment section. skip it all together. it's a breeding ground for negativity and hate. and don't let people scare and shame you into changing the things about yourself that make you unique and interesting. those are the qualities that will make your life so magical. ♪ the attitude will work for awhile. ♪ tonight we're going hard and you will get a dollar sign tattooed on your hand and it
will last forever, probably. ♪ i see you in the club showing kesha love ♪ but the truth is, you don't need to put on an act. you can just be kesha rose s sebert, and guess what. apparently that's good enough. ♪ people will listen to your music and come to your shows as long as the art is honest and good and you're being yourself. ♪ when the dark of the night comes around that's the time ♪ you're still in a society that worships photo shopped models. we all still feel the pressure to look like them because that's a symptom of a society that emphasizes all the wrong things. and this will be an every day struggle. ♪ i'm proud of who i am and you must be strong. because over time you'll gain
confidence and you will learn that words and art do matter. you'll meet kids who tell you they struggle with many of the same things you've struggled with or more. >> i know how it feels. >> and they're going to tell you that your music helped save their life, and that will change you. you're going to learn that art can heal people. ♪ i found my window i know you are very inspired by bob dylan. he's your favorite. bob dylan is one of the reasons you play music and one day you're going to meet him, and you're going to weep hysterical happy tears at the thought of
it. ♪ you think you can't go on >> one day you'll write a song called "rainbow." you're going to be really proud of it. ♪ i know life is scary >> because there is light and beauty after the storm. no matter how hard things get. you're going to write this song so you remember to make it through. ♪ you're going to remind yourself to love yourself. and if you have truth in your heart there will be a rainbow at the end of the storm. >> that's such a great series. >> it really is. and to hear her story for a lot of young people out there to see that sometimes work is great, but don't kill yourself trying to get to the top because it's not healthy. >> worth it?
>> absolutely. lovely. well, birds don't like cats except last night in st. louis. ahead why the feisty feline is getting credit for helping the cardinals rally against the royals. you can hear more of "cbs this morning" on our pod cast. cbs news, travel, and talk about the impact of the trump presidency on the travel industry. trips to cuba, and why he thinks you should book your next trip with amtrak. you're watching "cbs this morning." why you should book your next trip with amtrak. you're watching "cbs this morning." fety."
♪ look out! st. louis cardinals fans might want to replace the current mascot with the rally cat. this little kitten ran on to the field at busch stadium last night causing a delay in the game. it was a tense moment at the bottom to of the sixth with bases loaded and the cardinals and the they team losing. the kitten, as you can quickly see, was caught. it didn't go without a fight. nibbling on a ground keeper's hands at least twice. the cardinals molina belted a grand slam on the first pitch that followed. they beat the royals 8-5. >> that's the stray cat's plan. >> oh! >> cute little kitten. >> there you go.
two workers at the san jose airport are now recovering from "carbon monoxide exposure." of a good morning, it's 8:55. i'm kenny choi. two workers at the san jose airport are now recovering from carbon monoxide exposure. officials say they were using a gas-powered saw cutter at a terminal and started to feel sick. after they were taken to the hospital, the area was ventilated. later today officials with bart will discuss the homeless issue around the agency stations. board members are reportedly working on a plan to ban panhandling near station entrances. and a berkeley teacher is expected in court today. yvette felarca is facing assault charges after this video surfaced of her punching a man at a rally in sacramento last year. stick around; we'll have weather and traffic in just a moment. stick.
good morning, time now 8:57. it's been very busy out there on our roads. we continue to track some slowdowns for folks making their way across the san mateo bridge. we're out of the red and in the yellow just under 20 minutes as you make your way westbound from hayward to foster city on the right side of your screen there, a tow truck on scene in the center divide. we are tracking delays over at the bay bridge toll plaza and it's been "slow, stop, go"
along the eastshore freeway. again, out of the red, in the yellow. 31 minutes from the carquinez bridge to the maze another 20 minutes across the upper deck of the bay bridge into san francisco. that's a check of your traffic. let's check in with neda now for the forecast. >> we are in the gray across most of the bay area this morning. here's a live look at the sfo airport where i just checked, delays over an hour on some arriving flights. so they are preventing planes from coming down into the airport because of that low layer of cloud cover. temperatures right now in the low 60s, concord upper 50s. 50s in santa rosa. concord 62. to the north an upper-level low is hanging around. it is going to cause our winds to pick up. winds up to 11 miles per hour out of the southwest. san ramon 13 miles per hour. concord 15. so winds are going to reach possibly 20, even 30-mile-per- hour gusts in some areas. cooler monday and tuesday. ♪
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