tv CBS This Morning CBS February 5, 2018 7:00am-9:00am PST
we have a live look at city hall and your next update is at 746. >> have a great day. good morning to our viewers in the west. it's monday, february 5th, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." philadelphia is flying high, after the eagles win their first ever super bowl. thousands of fans flood the city center to celebrate a historic victory. we'll talk with the eagle who caught the game winning pass, zach ertz. a switch is blamed for sending an amtrak train on to the wrong track where it slammed into a freight train. two are dead and 116 are injured. we're at the scene of the third amtrak accident in less than two months. even silicon valley believes too many of us are addicted to technology. the founders of a new campaign
called truth about text reveal how they plan to get more people to disconnect. and scientists find a mother lode of mayan architecture that hasn't been seen for centuries. lost cities in central america. we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> brady under pressure. launching one for the end zone. and it's incomplete. and time runs out. >> fly eagles fly. >> the philadelphia eagles are super bowl champions. eagles fans everywhere, this is for you. let the celebration begin. >> eagles fans swarm the streets last night. >> philadelphia celebrations going haywire. >> it's very, very hard. >> in south carolina, a passenger train believed to be on the wrong track plowed into a freight train killing at least
two people. >> it was horrendous. >> "the new york times" claiming that fbi investigators took nearly a year to follow up on reports s that larry nassar wa abusing young women. >> the memo has no impact? >> not to me it doesn't. >> there is a little bit of sweet revenge in it for me and certainly probably the family. >> the very slick roads of missouri caused a multiple vehicle pileup on a highway that immediately shut it down. >> all that. >> justin timberlake halftime show paid tribute to minnesota native prince. ♪ i would die for you >> and all that matters. >> for many people, the super bowl was all about -- >> wow. >> wow. >> wow. >> the commercials. ♪ never felt this way before >> on "cbs this morning." >> for eagles fans everywhere, this is for them. >> eagles! eagles! >> the world champions.
>> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." fly, eagles, fly, that's what people are saying today. it was a great game. we all watched that. >> norah's not saying that. >> i didn't like the outcome but i thought it was a great game. >> we needed a paramedic early this morning but she's okay. one of the nfl's oldest franchises is finally a super bowl champion. page one of the philadelphia enquirer shouts, at last. the win over the new england patriots. >> for the philadelphia eagles, the long drought is over. >> the last time the eagles won the nfl title, there was no super bowl, that was in 1960. this year, philly used a high-powered offense to outscore the patriots, while the defense
stopped another late comeback by tom brady. >> fans in philadelphia fled into streets for a raucous party that lasted much of the night. jamie yuccas is at u.s. bank stadium in minneapolis with all of the excitement of super p super bowl lii. jamie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the eagles were the number one seeded team going into the playoffs but they weren't expected to win a single game. that's because of backup quarterback nick foles who many didn't think could lead his team to a title. but foles and that high-flying eagles offense flipped the script on their critics. >> out to the right, caught over the middle and into the end zone. zach ertz for the touchdown. >> reporter: the underdog philadelphia eagles defied the odds, beating the most decorated quarterback in super bowl history. >> the ball is out. and philadelphia has it. >> reporter: brady stumbled when it mattered, including this catch on a trick play.
>> out here, who throws and it's brady again. >> reporter: it was philadelphia's backup quarterback nick foles who did what brady couldn't. >> trey burton, caught. foles. touchdown. >> reporter: foles, who replaced injured starter carson wentz late in the season, looked like a super bowl veteran. sharing the stage with his daughter lily, the mvp was overwhelmed. >> and to be here with my daughter and my wife, my family, me teammates, this city, we're very blessed. >> reporter: but his coach doug pederson said he never doubted his quarterback. >> a lot of people counted him out and didn't think he could get it done and i believed in hill, the staff believed in him, the players believed in him. >> losing sucks but that's part of -- >> reporter: after the guy, brady gave credit to his opponents. >> they made a lot of good plays today and we battled competitive but obviously didn't get the job done. >> top dog, baby. >> reporter: it was an emotional win for the team.
and the fans. including baseball superstar mike trout. actor bradley cooper and former vice president joe biden. >> feels great. long time in coming. what a hell of a game. >> reporter: the eagles victory has the added bonus of being a revenge win. that's because the last time these two teams played in a super bowl in 2005, the patriots, along with brady and belichick, were the winners. the eagles are expected to hold their victory parade in philadelphia on wednesday. >> jamie, thanks. the eagles victory touched off a wild celebration in philadelphia, at one point the an uning awning in front of the ritz carlton hotel collapsed. demarco morgan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. fans stormed downtown philadelphia to celebrate the eagle victory. this awning was pulled down
during the celebration but the destruction doesn't stop there. as the eagles claimed their first ever super bowl title. so did fans. thousands taking to the streets of downtown philadelphia. the celebration quickly got rowdy. fans pulled down traffic lights. started fires. and tipped over cars. some climbed on the awning of the ritz carlton jumping one by one into the crowd. eventually it gave way and the group tumbled to the ground. it's unclear if anyone was injured. police were left powerless as this fan hopped on top of a police van, riding it through the massive crowd. police on bikes and in riot gear tried in vain to clear the crowd. earlier in the day, authorities rubbed hydraulic fluid on light poles to try to prevent climbers. it didn't work. but the eagles are happy.
>> yeah yeah yeah! >> reporter: fans were not just united in their love for their team but also in their dislike too. >> any love for tom brady? >> absolutely no love for tom brady. nothing but love for tom brady, let me tell you. >> reporter: now, wednesday, when the eagles are expected to parade down broad street, it will be the first championship parade in the city in nearly a decade. sorry, norah. >> looks like everybody had a good time there last night. congratulations, demarco, thank you so much. in our next hour, we're going to talk with the eagles zach ertz who scored the game-winning touchdown in the final minutes. that's all ahead here. amtrak ceo blames a freight train operator for its latest deadly accident. an engineer and conduct we're killed in the crash in south carolina yesterday. 116 others were hurt. the amtrak silver star going from new york to miami was carrying nearly 150 people when it rammed into a freight train.
kris van cleave is in south carolina near the crash. >> reporter: good morning. this was the third deadly accident for amtrak in less than two months. it went by a switch in the wrong position. that put it on a deadly collision course with that csx fraud train. drone footage after the collision showed the damage. derailed passenger cars lay next to a mangled freight gin. amtrak 91 had just left columbia south carolina at around 2:35 sunday morning. investigators say a track switch was locked in the wrong direction, diverting the amtrak train on to a side track where it collided with the parked freight train and derailed. >> the only thing you heard was just a train car just shaking, shaking, shaking. >> the seats came up off the floor, glass came out all over the train. >> reporter: the national transportation safety board is now investigating why the switch was incorrectly set. about 80% of freight railroads across the country do not have
automatic stop technology called positive train control or ptc installed. ntsb chairman robert sumwalt. >> fully operational train control system could have avoided this accident. that's what it's designed to do. >> reporter: initial reports are the train was going about 59 miles per hour when it struck the csx freight train. take a look at the passenger cars. they are off the tracks. investigators are now moving car by car inside there as they are trying to piece together what happened here. clearly it was a violent collision. killed in the crash was conductor michael cella and michael kempf. his brother, richard, said the death could have been prevented. >> somebody forgot to throw a switch. we're all human. we all miake mistakes. >> reporter: the freight rail line actually controls these tracks. the company in a statement said it's working with investigators and expressed its condolences but did not address why that track switch was out of
position. the ntsb has recovered. that forward facing dash cam on board that train, it's being sent to washington to be analyzed. >> a lot of questions about that switch. very hard to hear. thank you very much, kris. the house intelligence committee is expected to vote today to release a democratic response to a declassified memo on the russia investigation. this morning, four gop members of the house committee are rejecting president trump's view of that memo. produced by the committee's republican chairman. the president tweeted this, this memo totally vindicates trump. margaret brennan is at the white house with the latest. margaret, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. four days from now, government funding may run out. but much of the focus here in washington is on that republican memo which accuses the fbi of political bias when it obtained a warrant from a foreign intelligence surveillance court or fisa court. >> there is a little bit of sweet revenge in it for me and certainly probably the family. >> reporter: donald trump jr.
echoed his father's claim that the republican-authored memo discredits the russia investigation. but one of the memo's key authored, south carolina congressman trey gowdy, told "face the nation" it does not let the president off the hook. >> i actually don't think it has any impact on the russia probe for this reason. >> the memo has no impact on the russia probe? >> not to me it doesn't. >> reporter: the four-page memo accuses the fbi and justice department of abusing surveillance powers by obtaining a warrant to spy on trump campaign aide carter page, using an unverified dossier financed by democrats as key evidence. but gouwdy says there are a number of concerning insurance dents that still need to be investigated, including donald trump jr.'s meeting at trump tower with russia nationals. >> the dossier has nothing to do with an e-mail sent by cam britain annalytica. nothing to do with papadopoulos'
meeting in great britain. also nothing to do with obstruction of justice. there's going to be a russia probe even without a dossier. >> reporter: the surveillance on page was authorized four times and was approved by several high-ranking officials at the fbi and department of justice. including the current deputy attorney general rod rosenstein. on friday, the president was asked if he still had confidence in him. >> you figure that one out. >> reporter: while the memo largely focuses on carter page, it also revealed that the fbi investigation was triggered back in july 2016 by information about another trump foreign policy aide named george papadopoulos, who has since pled guilty to lying to fbi agents. >> margaret, thanks. we have breaking news from michigan where a judge just sentenced former usa women's gymnastics dr. larry nassar to another 40 to 125 years for molesting patients. that's in addition to two other long prison sentences. "the new york times" reports nassar abused at least 40 girls
and women for more than a year after a federal investigation began. our dr. jon lapook has that story. jon, good morning. >> good morning, norah. the report shows fbi agents were disgusted by videos of nassar demonstrating his techniques, including one in which he reached between girl's legs to perform what he called the handshaky thing. the report also gives new insight into why it took so long to stop him from using that medical cover to molest young athletes. usa gymnastics says it first told the fbi about nassar's abuse in july 2015. informing them of allegations against larry nassar and giving them contact information for three elite athletes, including maggie nichols. >> why didn't the authorities contact us until a year later? >> reporter: gina nichols is maggie's mother. she told cbs news last month an fbi agent did not reach out until june of 2016. >> and i asked him, why did it take him so long to contact me when i reported this a year ago. and he said he just got this
assignment the day before. >> reporter: "the new york times" reports some of the delay appears to have been related to questions concerning federal versus state jurisdiction. as well as jurisdiction within the fbi itself. >> i have questions about whether the fbi had any jurisdiction to begin an investigation. >> reporter: ron hosko, a former fbi assistant director and cbs news consultant, says sexual assault cases are typically handled by local police. >> did the fbi in some way have discrete information that nobody else had and do nothing with it? that's problematic and i'm sure they're looking at that. >> reporter: anger boiled over last week at nassar's latest sentencing hearing. >> i'm going to have to -- >> reporter: randala margraves, the father of three victims, sought to impose his own justice. >> i did not think about wanting to kill him. but i did want to inflict some pain. >> reporter: the judge said she wouldn't punish the father for being in contempt of court. meanwhile, the fbi released the
statement saying the magnitude of allegations brought against mr. nassar transcended jurisdictions and we worked with our law enforcement partners to identify the relevant information that pertained to violations of federal and state laws. >> what have you learned about what the fbi told usa gymnastics during this whole investigation? >> usa gymnastics has said the reason they didn't alert michigan state about nassar's abuse was the fbi had said in july of 2015 don't do anything to interfere with our investigation. they took that to mean don't contact organizations like michigan state. but when i spoke to maggie nichols mother, she said when the fbi finally reached out to maggie, that the fbi agent said you can tell anybody you want. you can talk to anybody you want. so there are questions that remain. >> interesting. thanks, jon. the number of people hospitalized with flu-like symptoms is now the highest it's been in almost a decade. new numbers released by the cdc show an estimated 51 out of
every 100,000 americans have been admitted for the flu this season. our dr. tara narula is here. >> while flu activity is easing up best in, the rest of the country remains at high risk. the elderly are being hit the hardest and the death toll continues to rise. at least 53 children have already died. 16 of those died last week alone. >> everybody is devastated. you've never expected it to happen to you. >> reporter: an indiana family is in shock after the sudden death of 7-year-old sav vanna jesse. confirms the first grader tested positive for flu, strep throat and scarlet fever before she died. >> she was so smart, smartest little girl. always so funny and fun loving. she was really a free spirit. >> reporter: her father found her unresponsive one day after taking her to the hospital.
>> after they left the hospital, he took her home, put her in bed and found her. >> reporter: these cases are becoming more frequent. in virginia, 7-year-old kevin baynes died one day after testing positive for the flu and 6-year-old emily muth from north carolina died three days after an influenza diagnosis. both children did not get the flu shot. >> it's very important if you notice that a person is getting better from their flu and then suddenly gets worse, for them to seek medical attention. the signs of getting worse would be difficulty breathing that suddenly comes on or a spike in the fever. >> reporter: a dominant and dangerous strain of the flu virus, h3n2 is partly to blame. a recent study found the flu vaccine is only 17% effective at protecting against h3n2. >> it wouldn't surprise me if we find the same thing in the u.s. even with low effectiveness against h3n2 virus, we think
it's very important to be vaccinated. >> reporter: there have been more than is 126,000 confirmed cases. there is a financial strain as well. this flu season could reportedly cost u.s. businesses more than $15 billion in productivity loss. gayle. >> no silver linings in this story at all, thank you very much, tara. the winter olympics will open this friday in pyongyang, south korea. ahead, ben tracy travelled to the dmz between the north and south. he'll show us how security forc good monday morning, it's going to be clear and beautiful and warm today. taking a look at our high temperatures, mostly in the 70s. 74degrees in fairfield. 73 in livermore. san jose, 72. cooler around the water, 68 in san francisco. getting up to 75 degrees, though in santa rosa. your 7-day outlook is clear, sunny and beautiful. not a cloud hardly in the sky. not any rain either.
halle berry's former manager is the newest hollywood figure accused of sexual harassment. >> ahead, we'll hear how he used his reputation to take advantage of aspiring actresses. >> you're watching "cbs >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by entyvi entyvio. it may be time for a change. ask your doctor about entyvio, the only biologic developed and approved just for uc and crohn's. entyvio works at the site of inflammation in the gi tract and is clinically proven to help many patients achieve both symptom relief and remission. infusion and serious allergic
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g- against a major homele this is a kpix 5 morning update. good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. protesters will be rallying this morning against a major homeless sweep scheduled for a large encampment. the encampment dubbed the jungle is near highway 81 and 280. waymo is seeking up to 1.8 building dollars. a google engineer hired and fired by uber stole driverless car trade secrets. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment.
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here is live look at highway 4 and headlights on the left side of the screen, in the red out of antioch, folks trying to get onto 242, we're seeing the bulk of the delays. all due to an earlier crash. two lanes were blocked at clayton, but they have cleared. and the east shore freeway, 26 minute ride from hercules over to the maze and an additional 27 heading into san francisco. emily. it is nice and clear as far as your weather is concerned, taking a live look out there to ocean beach. not a cloud in the sky. a little bit of hazy fog. that's going to burn off. it is absolutely beautiful. 54 in san francisco. 48 in concord. 43 in santa rosa. cooler in the north bay. your high temperatures in the 70s. 73 in concord. 75 santa rosa. 65 pacifica. clear and beautiful the rest of the week and warm. the kpix 5 7-day forecast
♪ i've got this feeling ♪ >> when i turn it on ♪ ♪ all through my heart >> justin timberlake returned to the super bowl spot light but he failed to impress the critics after head lining the halftime show for the third time. the "los angeles times" said timber lake had nothing to say. the minneapolis star tribune said his show was way too busy. the show included a tribute to the late singer song writer prince who is a native of minneapolis. timber lake sang along to a video of prince singing i will die for you from the movie "purple rain." i think people are drinking a big old glass of hater.
the super bowl party at my house we liked it. you know how hard he worked on it and to get it and to do it i thought he did a really good job. >> the critics are serving up a giant hate. >> very, very nasty. >> "the new york times" said factories run by robots. number one you forget how many hits that he has. i think he deserves to be there. what do you think? >> i'm going to stay out of this one. >> you are? okay. >> jump in, john. >> i don't share your view. >> you don't? >> no, it was just fun. >> i liked it. >> the game was good. >> yes, the game was very good. >> we can degree on that. >> i'm trying to be like switzerland. welcome back to c"cbs this mornin morning". some american forces are being redeployed from iraq to afghanistan. western contractors in iraq tell the associated press that dozens of troops have been leaving on
daily flights over the past week. they're taking weapons and equipment with them. baghdad declared victory over isis last year. this morning a u.s. military spokesman told cbs news the number of troops in iraq is quote, conditions based. >> on wall street the dow fell 320 points at the opening bell this morning then recovered some of that ground. the index fell almost 666 points friday on inflation fears and disappointing quarterly results from some technology and energy companies. today is the first day on the job for the new federal reserve chairman jerome powell. he takes over from janet yellen. >> and on this morning after the big game, some are calling it super sick monday. a new survey predicts that about 14 million americans will call in sick today. the survey found the most popular excuses are fever, sore throat, or i got a headache. most of them are in pennsylvania. be. >> don't they call that the blue flu when you have too much to drink or something? all right.
now to this story. the hollywood manager who helped launch the careers of halle berry and taraji p. henson is now accused of sexual harassment. "the washington post" interviewed nine women who say vincent cirrincione made sexual advances to them. >> we spoke with two of cirrincione's accusers both saying he was known for his ability to market black actresses. cirrincione's alleged victim say it was his status as a industry gatekeeper that allowed him to take advantage of so many women. >> hally berry. >> manager victory cirrincione was there when halle berry became the first and only african-american woman who win an academy award for best actress in 2002. >> you love me when i've been up but more importantly you love me when i've been down. >> it was cirrincione's
reputation for boosting the careers of barry and taraji p. henson that inspired other actresses to seek his representation. actress and filmmaker tamika lamison says cirrincione took a call from berry before she started her audition. but things quickly took a turn. >> in the middle of the poem he grabbed me and kissed me, stuck his tongue in my mouth and i was shocked. >> she says cirrincione then offered to take her on as a client, only if she was ready available for sex. >> when i was sitting with him on the couch watching television he had tried to kiss me. >> another accuser, pepper chambers, said she felt she had no choice but to continue working with cirrincione because he was producing her burlesque show. >> i sacrificed my integrity. i sacrificed who i was as a woman, in order to produce a show that i believed in. >> cirrincione released a statement to "the washington post." he admitted to affairs while in committed relationships, but says he never used favors,
sexual or otherwise, as a reason for managing anyone. and that not one of those relationships were anything but consensual. but lamison and chambers say it was his perceived influence in hollywood that allowed him to exploit other minority actresses. >> given what he did and the way that he preyed on women, obviously, they felt that their livelihood was in jeopardy. >> cirrincione has not responded to our request for comment. halle berry no longer works with him. but released this statement saying she is livid he used her success to manipulate innocent, vulnerable women of color. taraji p. henson said the allegations have shocked, hurt and offended. we reached out to see if cirrincione was still employed as her manager. she has yet to respond. >> seems like a lot of men in these stories have a lot of -- have problems with the definition of the word consensual. they all keep coming back and
saying yeah, we had sex and it was consensual and the women tell a different story. it will be very interesting to see. >> that's jericka. south korea's government reportedly has banned 36,000 foreigners from entering the country for the winter olympics because of security issues. the games officially start on friday. and one of the most tense areas of the world, just 50 miles from the north korean border. ben tracy is in the host city, pyeongchang, with how security forces plan to keep everyone safe. ben, good morning. >> good morning. when pyeongchang was awarded these games more than seven years ago, tensions in this region were fight a bit lower. and north korea did not have nuclear weapons, but capable of hitting the united states. so a lot has changed, and now the security concerns here involve everything from terrorism to war. a terrorist has taken athletes hostage and is about to ram a vehicle into an olympic stadium. a chemical bomb explodes in a trash can, as spectators run for their lives.
in a drone carrying explosives is shot out of the sky. these are just some of the terror drills security forces have been conducting near olympic sites. this law enforcement command center is now open in pyeongchang. to monitor security during the games. overall, south korea is mobilizing a more than 60,000 person olympic security force. including 50,000 soldiers. that includes south korean marines, who in a somewhat odd display with their american counterparts, tested their tolerance for the cold and snow. >>-as well as critical combat skills in a cold weather mountainous environment. >> reporter: of course one of the biggest concerns is north korea. in 1987, ten months before south korea held the summer olympics in seoul, north korean agents placed a bomb on a korean air flight. killing all 115 people on board.
kim jong-un's rogue nation is just 50 miles from pyeongchang. across the demilitarized zone separating north and south. this is what is known as the joint security area of the dmz. this is where north and south meet. you literally have south korean soldiers here who are staring into north korea, which is just beyond those blue huts. the u.s. and south korea delayed their annual military exercises. so as not to provoke north korea. the north's decision to send a large delegation to the games is thought to have reduced the chances that it will disrupt the event with a missile launch or nuclear test. another big concern here at the olympics is some sort of large-scale cyber attack that would disrupt the games, and that is something north korea is particularly adept at. they have hired a private security firm here to try to prevent that type of attack. gale? >> all right. good to hear. thank you, ben tracy. scientists make startling new
discoveries about an ancient civilization. ahead, how high tech mapping at a guatemalan jungle revealed more than 60,000 previously undetected structures. and we invite you to subscribe to our "cbs this morning" podcast. you can get them on itunes and apple's podcast app. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. to be ever. what?! he's gonna make your hair long, then cut it short, to make it big. oh, okay. what's the strongman? it's a pea-protein, gluten-free paté. it's a burrito filled with plants pretending to be meat. ♪ last night took a l, but tonight i bounce back ♪ what's an l? the rap singer took a loss and now he's okay again. right. ♪ livin' large? livin' with his mama. [swipe sound] likes long walks? he doesn't have a car. [swipe sound] entrepreneur? unemployed. [swipe sound] oh! yeah you can get a mortgage that avoids pmi, but there's no way to avoid mip on an fha, now the... hey! this'll help. rocket mortgage by quicken loans makes the complex simple.
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new technology revealed an ancient civilization in central america may have been several times bigger and much more complex than archaeologists believe. scientists say they used lasers to expose freefl unknown mayan sit steps and thousands of structures. the high tech mapping surveyed about 800,000 squares in guatemala. david begnaud is here with what we learned about this mysterious civilization. >> explorers would spend days tracking through the hot and dangerous jungles of guatemala looking for mayan ruins. now technology is helping them pinpoint thousands of hidden archaeological treasures they didn't even know existed. indiana jones could hve only
dreamed of this. archaeologists are using high level mapping technology to virtually unearth a massive network of mayan ruins. hidden for centuries in the thick jungles of guatemala. >> as far as the eye can see. it's jungle. >> albert lynn is an engineer and national geographic explorer who worked on a television special about the breakthrough. >> we have this augmented reality platform built based off the lidar data and it says there's a massive temple just around the corner. gives you like chills up your back. >> the uncovered landscape includes previously unknown cities. and more than 60,000 interconnected structures including houses, farms, highways, and even pyramids. scientists and archaeologists discovered the ruins by shooting lasers down from a plane to penetrate the dense jungle canopy. the technology is called light detection and ranging, or lidar.
marianne hernandez is president of pacunam the guatemalan nonprofit that started the project to uncover more of the mayan civilization. >> this will provide empirical proof of the sophistication and complexity. >> francisco estrada belly is co-director of the pacunam project. he says lidar technology is revolutionizing archaeology quite like the hubble telescope revolutionized astronomy. >> when they start looking through that telescope they found thousands of galaxies. we're part of the jungle. full of cds and small towns, and amazing things that we didn't expect are there. >> so previous assessments estimated just one or two million people lived in the mayan lowlands. but now researchers believe as many as 20 million people may have lived there. you can watch lost treasures of the mayan kings this tuesday on national geographic.
i love that kind of stuff. >> that's one to regard for the kids. >> i agree. >> i love those discoveries. >> researchers said they had been walking, essentially walking on them but never noticed them until they started looking from the air. >> and they found that secret room in the great pyramids? great. >> thanks, david. le. >> david. >> nerd alert. >> i'm going to watch it. i'm going to watch it, too. right there with you. up next, a look at this morning's other headlines, including nbc's explanation for 26 seconds of black during their super bowl coverage. i was wondering about that. >> yes. >> plus will president trump's tariffs on imported solar products plead to more jobs for good monday morning to you. it's going to be clear, beautiful and warm, and that is pretty much the story for the rest of the week. taking a look at your high temperatures for the day in the mid-70s down to the mid-60s. 74 in fairfield.
72 san jose. cooler around the bay. 68degrees in san francisco. getting up to 75 degrees in santa rosa. looking at your 7-day outlook. clear, sunny and beautiful. warmer towards the middle of the week. flirting with the 80s before things cool off towards the weekend. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by jcpenney. style and value for all. you might take something for your heart... or joints. but do you take something for your brain. with an ingredient originally found in jellyfish, prevagen is the number one selling brain-health supplement
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's look at some of this morning's headlines. "the new york times" reports the u.s. is signaling that nuclear arms are back in a big way to counter russia. today the new start treaty signed during the obama administration goes into effect. it suggests nuclear weapons would have a smaller role in defense. the nuclear posture review criticizes the new start treaty. it calls for $1.2 trillion to modernize the nuclear arsenal. the "san francisco chronicle" reports the new google/uber fight is heading to trial today. it's accused of stealing key pieces of car technology in 2016. a former waymo engineer took documents containing trade secrets before defecting to uber. the ride-hailing company denies the allegations. and "usa today" reports nbc
is blaming video. nbc says no game action or commercial time was missed. the problem was quickly resolved. a 30-second super bowl ad cost more than $5 million. i thought it was just my tv. >> so did i. the winning super bowl touchdown made hiftd for philadelphia. ahead, the eagles' zach ertz talks about it after celebrating all night long. neutrogena® rapid wrinkle repair® works in just one week. with the fastest retinol formula available. it's clinically proven to work on fine lines and wrinkles. one week? that definitely works! rapid wrinkle repair®. and for dark spots, rapid tone repair. neutrogena®. see what's possible. the party's over, america. and today, millions of you will call in sick to work.
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p-g-and-e is now partially to this is a kpix 5 morning update. good morning, it's 7:56. i'm kenny. pg&e is to blame for the deadly wildfires. the company's power lines are linked to two small fires that broke out when the destruction began. and the city of san francisco is paying out $250,000 to settle a lawsuit following the ayanna crash five years years ago at sfo. the lawsuit claims a firefighter was to blame for the death of one victim who died after getting run over by a fire truck. we'll have traffic and weather in just a minute.
morning. here's a live look near highway 12. you can see both directions still quite heavy. we are dealing with an earlier accident that has cleared over to the shoulder. southbound 101 at hern avenue. and you can see speeds dip at 25 miles per hour. it continues to be very slow heading south of there. this is 101 at ignacio boulevard, just under 5 minutes from lowlands down to 580. a couple of problems near 580. we've got a report of a bus fire. that's over on the shoulder and 580 at san quentin, one crash blocking a lane. it is nice, clear and beautiful. taking a live look at the transamerica tower. not a cloud in the sky. maybe a little bit of haze. that's all getting ready to burn off in san francisco. 54degrees. san jose, 50 degrees. cooler in the north bay at 44 currently. your high temperatures are going to be in the mid-70s, mostly 74 fairfield. 75 santa rosa. 65 in pacifica. 72degrees in san jose. your 7-day is sunny and
♪ lar, good morning to our viewers in the west. it's monday, february 5th, 2018. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, super bowl winner zach ertz the eagles tight end that tells us about his catch with two minutes to go. the founders of a new effort to keep technology users from getting addicted to their devices. here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> one of the nfl's oldest franchises is finally a super bowl champion. "the philadelphia inquirer" shouts "at last." >> the eagles the number one seeded team going into the playoffs but they weren't expected to win a single game. >> it was wild, indeed. eagles fans swarmed philly and
broad street to celebrate the victory. >> this was the third deadly accident for amtrak in less than two months. the wrecked train went by a switch in the wrong position. that put it on a deadly collision course. usa gymnastics said that the reason why they didn't alert michigan state about nassar's abuse the fbi had said in july of 2015, don't do anything to interfere with our investigation. four days from now, government funding may run out, but much of the focus here in washington is on that memo which accuses the fbi of po political bias. philly in the building. philly in the building. >> the big game attracted some of the world's biggest celebrities. >> can i please just get a "fly eagles fly". >> i've been drinking. i'm on cloud nine. >> and kobe bryant was watching. here's his reaction. >> yeah! yes! yes!
>> i'm john dickerson with gayle king and norah o'donnell. not recommended to do that with babies. >> no. people are -- i saw one interview where a man said this was the best day of his life, including when he got married and had children. i'm thinking if i was your wife and children i would be a little jawed up right now. >> yeah. >> die-hard eagles fans. >> philadelphia eagles are soaring this morning on top of the football world. >> out to the right, pull it over the middle and into the end zone. zach ertz with a touchdown. >> the eagles knocked off the patriots beating the defending champions 41-33. >> the eagles fans had to hold their breath until tom brady's last pass fell incomplete in the end zone, 30 seconds a long time, and they waited a long time for this 57 years since the team's last nfl championship. when the game was over, thousands of fans packed the streets of philadelphia to
celebrate. some of them climbed on anything they could find including an awning that collapsed outside a hotel. demarco morgan in philadelphia where cleanup is under way and parade plans are in the works. demarco, good morning. >> good morning to you. after decades of heartbreak last night's win set off a celebration this city hasn't seen in years. >> the game is over. the philadelphia eagles are super owl champions. eagles fans everywhere, this is for you. >> reporter: the joy heard a long time eagles announcer's voice was echoed throughout the city of philadelphia. >> fly, eagles, fly. >> this is insane. this is insane. >> one of the best days of my life. >> eagles, eagles. >> in a city obsessed with sports decades of frustration released on the streets. >> philly is on fire! >> reporter: famous for their
sometimes unruly behavior, fans set off fireworks, toppled cars and damaged buildings. >> people would expect us to burn down the city and seems like just celebrating in the streets. >> reporter: the city suffered its fair share of defeat. >> well hit. >> reporter: joe carter broke their hearts in the 1993 world series. >> down the middle of the field. >> reporter: they came up short against a young tom brady in super bowl xxxix. >> for the philadelphia eagles, the long drought is over. after the final play even celebrities like kobe bryant couldn't contain their excitement. >> yeah. >> reporter: sill sleser stallone whose rocky character is loved in philly, yo, eagles, you did it. the team embraced the underdog role. >> everybody counted us out. we got the toughest group in the nfl. this was the most improbable. people are going to try to act
like it wasn't improbable but they're wrong and they havave t deal with that. >> reporter: now comes the cleanup. they might want to wait until after the parade, that's when eagles fans will celebrate their team for a well deserved victory. >> demarco, thank you. eagles tight end zach ertz scored the game winning touchdown in super bowl lii. it came with two minutes left in the game, finishing a 75-yard drive to put the eagles in front for good. zach ertz joins us from bloomington, minnesota. i bet you haven't been to sleep tonight. good morning to you. congratulations, zach ertz. so glad you're here. >> thank you, guys. thanks for having me. >> you guys were the underdogs, but somebody forget to tell your team you weren't supposed to win last night. >> i mean the whole playoff run has been like this. starting against the falcons, the first number one seed to be the underdogs at home and then even i think two weeks ago against the vikings we were underdogs again and then this game we were underdogs again.
i think it was a rallying thing for our team for the city. i mean the city of philadelphia is all about the underdog. >> it looked fun to watch you guys but i'm wondering what you were thinking while the refs were reviewing that call what were you thinking? they seemed to take a very long time. >> seemed like an eternity honestly. when they were reviewing it that long that's when doubt seeps in just a little bit. >> on a play like that and a crucial fourth down play, are you just reacting and goes by in a blur or what were you thinking that moment when you caught the ball and saw the end zone in front of you? >> that's just kind of all the reaction and preparation that's gone into this year. it started in april last year and it's just been a continuation of things. we practiced so hard each and every day as a team.
i think we practiced harder than probably any nfl team. it's pretty remarkable what we do on the field each and every week. at that point it's all reaction. >> tom brady is the king of comebacks. what was going through your mind as the patriots took the lead for the first time with nine minutes to go? >> i mean, any time you get in a shoot-out with that guy, that's definitely not the ideal situation. that guy is the greatest quarterback to ever walk the earth. he probably will be for a long, long time. so i mean when they scored and we're down one with i think nine minutes to go in the game, we had all the confidence in the world, though. >> we have to talk about wife julie. she's a champion too. i love the video of her crying when she found out that you guys made it to the super bowl. and at one point you said she's the best athlete in the family. i'm dieing to know what you did last night. she was so happy for you. >> oh, yeah. she was so happy. she was able to be here out in minnesota for this game.
obviously, two weeks ago her not being there was extremely tough and then watching her show how happy she was for me, it was definitely emotional for me as well. but she was out here. we were able to celebrate together. >> that's great. i know your team partied last night. did you have deli deli? >> oh, yeah. we philly, philly for sure. i know lane johnson is kind of in charge of that call. we're excited to get back to philly and enjoy it with our fans. >> i know. enjoy enjoy, enjoy. a lot of people happy for you this morning. i can't imagine what they're doing in philly today. zach ertz, thank you very much. >> thanks, guys. thank you for having me. he's a great guy, you know. great guy. >> yeah. >> and his wife too. >> i'm just reading because brady -- tom brady threw -- >> we know which brady you're talking about. we didn't think it was brady washington. >> or the brady bunch. here's a story. >> what did tom brady do? >> he threw over 500 yards but both teams, it was such an
offensive fireworks. both teams threw for over 1100 yards. is that the most yards in any nfl game including the regular season and playoffs. so they both played spectacular. >> they really did. >> for people who said i don't know about both teams but i want an exciting game that's what they got. >> the president says his new tariff on solar products will create more jobs in the u.s. we'll take you to a solar farm to learn why some industry leaders believe the move will lead to
. a new media campaign will try to get kids and their parents to cut down on screen time. >> so nice to all be sitting down together. >> how was everyone's day? >> fine. >> i know something we can talk about. how many likes did you guys get to uds? sweetie? zero. >> son? >> same here. >> zero. >> honey? i didn't post anything. >> mistake. zero, zero. >> ahead the organizers of "truth about tech" including a former google insider are here to talk about their goals in their first tv interview. you're watching "cbs this morning." please like us. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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states. but some industry leaders disagree. a new law places a 30% tariff on imported solar products. it will decrease by 5% each year over a four-year period. the u.s. solar industry is the second largest in the world behind china's. in 2016, americans spent $23 billion on solar projects. don dahler is at a solar farm in branchburg, new jersey. good morning. >> good morning. this solar is the state-of-the-art solar facility in branchburg, new jersey, on about 50 acres. the u.s. installed 12 billion watts, that's how they measure these things, last year, compared with china which installed 50 billion. all of the solar panels you see were made in china. the president is hoping that his tariffs will bring more manufacturing and jobs to the american solar industry. not everyone agrees with that plan.
drone footage showcases the seemingly endless rows of solar panels at this 100 acre solar farm near columbia, south carolina. >> what you see will power about 1,000 homes. >> reporter: jamie carlson showed us around the property, the executive vice president of operations at cypress creek renewables the company backing the solar farm. >> do you understand the concerns that the government that subsidized the solar panels to send them to the u.s., it's unfair competition and they're trying to level the playing field? >> i think that's exactly what we need to be considering. how do we incentivize manufacturing here in the u.s. not just focus on penalizing others. >> my administration is committed to defending american companies and -- >> reporter: president trump signed a tariff into law placing a 30% tariff on imported solar products and making this promise. >> we're going to benefit our consumers and we're going to create a lot of jobs. >> reporter: solar world an oregon based panel manufacturer petitioned the white house to implement the tariff. >> we have to level the playing
field. >> reporter: the company told us it laid off more than 300 of 800 employees last year. solar world's ceo jurgen stein believe it will bring jobs. >> how do we react to china. >> reporter: solar industry association ceo and president abigail ross harper disagrees with the approach to creating solar jobs. >> you add a tax and cost to something there will be fewer people able to buy it. >> reporter: if importers pass on the price increase to consumers, they worry demand will drop, negatively impacting industry jobs. according to the association, there were about 260,000 americans working in the solar industry at the end of 2016. they estimate the tariff will cause a 23,000 job loss this year. >> it's going to be all different kinds of people,
electricians, construction workers, engineers. >> yes, sir. >> made in america. >> absolutely. >> the construction company is installing the panels on the south carolina farm. >> do you think there is a chance that the >> there is that risk. there is absolutely that risk. >> reporter: according to one energy research firm, the tariffs are expected to decrease solar installations by 11% over a five-year period. hopper believes the industry will grow but at a slower pace. >> i do not think this levels the playing field. i think this puts an unnecessary barrier in solar's way. >> reporter: the solar energy industry's association, a mouthful for you, tells cbs news 90% of the solar panels used in this country imported but only 10% of those came from china. gayle? >> all right. got it, don. thank you very much.
ahead, forget the super bowl touchdowns, how about all those expensive commercials. ♪ now i've had the time of my life ♪ >> that was one of the best ones i thought last night. we'll take a look at what scored with viewers and critics and what you didn't like. you're watching "cbs this morning." we thank you for that. we'll be right back. morning." we thank you for that. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back.
at any bank, all while performing a grand jeté between two grand pianos. she could... in a commercial. in real life she uses it to pay her sister, from her couch, for that sweater she stained. what sweater? (phone buzzes) life, lived michaela's way. chase. make more of what's yours. many of you tuned in to watch the super bowl commercials. amazon is getting high marks with this ad. >> we have the replacement ready. just say the word. >> you're sure this is going to it
carly b. >> ram trucks is being criticized for using the voice of dr. martin luther king jr. in its commercial. it was celebrated the 50th anniversary of the sermon of dr. martin luther king. >> if you want to be recognized, wonderful f you want to be great, wonderful, but recognize that he who is greatest among you shall be yourself. >> ram's twitter feed posted a statement saying it worked closely with dr. king's estate, the official licencer is. they found that true greatness is achieved by serving others. >> go ahead. >> i really liked it. >> i bet we're thinking the same
thing. i was actually touched when i was watching it. the same with the mass mutual ad where they used the song "i'll stand by you" people coming together in disasters. >> once things starts playing, sold they're so powerful. >> i said, guys, listen up, at tend it was powerful. it's always nice to hear his voice. >> i think so. >> and did you like tanything? >> i liked the toyota ad. >> first responders. >> mass mutual. you know her as the rogue cia agent carrie mathison. claire danes will be here to disclose what will be revealed in the next season and we gearing up for a big announcement from oprah. >> hey, everybody. i can't wait to reveal my next
book club selection. that's going to be tomorrow on "cbs this morning." half a million dollars on 13 license plate readers. good morning, it's 8:25. alameda city council will have to decide whether it wants to spend $13 million on license plate readers. a vote is expected to be made tomorrow. and san francisco is paying out $250,000 to settle a lawsuit following the asiana crash nearly five years ago. the lawsuit claimed a firefighter was wrongly blamed for the death of one of the victims. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment.
good morning, time now is 8:27. we're tracking delays all due to an earlier traffic alert, no longer in effect. but the slow downs still sticking around. this is the richmond, san rafael bridge toll plaza. this is where traffic is all tied up. it's backed up beyond maria bay parkway. it will close you close to an hour to go to sir francis drake boulevard. we had an accident, and an earlier bus fire along 101 near 580. traffic heading to the north bay, very slow stop and go. if you choose to use 37 as an alternate route. that is in the yellow.
east shore freeway looking pretty good in the yellow. 25 minute ride from highway 4 to the macarthur maze. and stuck in the red at the toll plaza heading towards san francisco. we have a beautiful start to ourday. taking a live look out. it is clear, just a little bit hazy, but that will burn off a little later in the day. right now in san francisco, 54 degrees. cooler in the north bay. 44 in santa rosa. your high temperatures for the day are going to be mostly in the 70s. mid-70s in the inland area. cooling off closer to the bay. 68degrees in san francisco. 72 in san jose. 74 in fairfield. your seven day outlook, clear, beautiful, and sunny. pretty much the same story tomorrow as today. wednesday, and thursday, we have a slight warming trend, but again, dry and beautiful before things start to cool off a little bit. it will be dry. it will be warm. above average, and it will be
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♪ ♪ #happiness. what brought on this joy? atlanta middle school jumped on the tables and screamed with excitement when they found out they were going to see the new black panther movie. many danced with joy, as you see, when they heard the news. they will be watching the superhero movie later this month as part of the school's african immersion project. most of their students are black and seeing the film will be very powerful for all of them to see. all right. >> remember when the students were here in the studio? they were some of the brightest, smartest kids.
ron clark has done an amazing job. >> and clearly happy kids. they have dance moves. i like it. >> i have to see black panther, too. february 16th. welcome to "cbs this morning." >> the los angeles times reports actress uma thurman levelled accusations against harvey weinstein and quinton tarantino. he forced himself on her years ago in a london hotel room. ms. thurman's statements are being carefully examined and investigated before deciding whether any legal action against her would be appropriate. and thurman says during the filming of "kill bill" tarantino coerced her into driving a car she thought was faulty. a representative did not rely to a request for a comment. "the new york times" reports the labor department may let restaurant bosses pocket the tip. that's under a proposal announced last month by the trump administration. it would apply workers paid the
federal minimum job of $7.25. employers could use worker's tips for any purpose. the rule would affect 1 million waitresses and waiters and more than 200,000 bartenders, workers in other industries hair stylists and man curists would also be affected. usa today reports new england patriots tight end rob gronkowski is not committing to return to play next season after the super bowl. what? he scored two touchdowns in last night's loss to the eagles. he made his comments in an interview after the big game and before the game patriots' 40-year-old quarterback tom brady said he will return next year. and billboard says best buy is pulling cds from its stores and target is threatening to pay record labels for cds only when customers buy them. best buy says it will pull cds by july. overall cd sales were down 18% last year in the u.s. meanwhile, target reportedly gave an ultimatum to both music and video suppliers it wants to
switch to scan-based sales. remember when you had the cd tower? >> yes. >> for all your cds. >> yes. those were the days. >> are those out of style now? >> i know. yes, they are. >> duly noted. recent research shows majority of parents and teenagers check their mobile devices at least every hour. nearly 50% of parents and more than 70% of teenagers say they feel the need to respond to texts and other notifications immediately.
concerns about the risk of tech addiction are bringing together former ploy employees of some of silicon valleys most prominent companies. the truth about tech aims to raise awareness of constant connectivity. the founder of common sense media and tristan harris is a former design at google and co-founder for the center for humane technology spearheading the truth about tech campaign. good morning to both of you. >> good morning. >> great to be here.
>> jim, you worked on this with other kinds of media. what's the central goal here? >> the central goal is to do a multi-year campaign that educates parents, kids and everybody about the addictive quality of cell phones and other devices and also to come up with solutions, that includes going with tristan to the industry and saying let's make design changes. >> is the key at the center of this basically the psychological feed that dope mean gives you? is it really hard wired into the brain? >> we talk about addiction, this is happening by accident. what are the kids doing these days? what we miss and as i know about the truth behind the screen, the truth about what's happening on the other side of the screen is that this is happening by design. there's a whole bunch of techniques that are deliberately used to keep the auto play watching on youtube to keep you watching the next video or streaks in snapchats to keep kids hooked so they feel like they have to keep this streak going and all parents know about this, so we have to raise the public conversation. so we partnered up to do this initiative. >> you were at google one of the
insiders. when did you realize we have a problem here? >> back in 2013 i made a presentation at google saying that we as google have a moral responsibility in shaping 2 billion people's attention. >> moral responsibility. >> more responsibility. because whether you want to or not you're going to bump your elbow and 2 billion people will have thoughts and start texting people that they wouldn't have done had you not made it that way. how do we give parents better parental controls and make the default good for everyone. >> my kids are 10, my twins are 10. the iphone is 10 years old. it's interesting to think about it in that context. >> right. >> what are the studying showing us about the effects of this phone on us and our children? >> well, basically more than 50% of kids admit that they're addicted. that's a pretty amazing thing. and as you can imagine, over 60% of parents say that their kids are addicted. but parents also have to look in the mirror at their own behavior because we all have issues. i think what the studies really show is parents and kids and all of us need help.
we really need to take this on. this is changing everything. i mean, look, we all know this is changing the nature of interpersonal relationships the way you manage your kids. you can't get them away from the screen or yourself. so i think that it is time for us to have a very important national conversation that starts with families but also schools and then going directly to industry and saying you have to change your behavior. >> don't you think they're on board with it now? do you think that that's changing? >> we certainly made enormous momentum since
"60 minutes" earlier this year. we've been partnering, working on a lot of this all together. i think we can think of this as modelled after the truth kban with tobacco. it wasn't about whether or not it's hurting people. it's about showing the deliberate attempt to hold on to and grab people's attention. the stock price is hooked to how much attention we get you'll have those problems. >> we're not anti-tech. we rate everything and pro-tech if used appropriately, but this is changing your culture and this is happening -- this is not
part of the issue. our point is how do we help people at home, in school, and then if necessary going directly to the company and saying change your practices. >> tristan, we reached out to a bunch of tech companies and apple told us, we think deeply about how our products are used and the impact they have on users and the people around them. what can technologically be done to break the addiction, to help with this? >> well, first thing is that we can see that companies like apple and samsung are our friend. they can do a lot more because they make the device. they don't actually have to maximize how much time. >> what can they do? >> give things like giving parents better parental controls and make default settings. ways to disconnect without missing something important. the one thing to do at home, set your phone to gray scale. that really helps. if you set your phone to gray scale, which i think you can put up on the screen, you go to general -- go to settings, general, accessibility, display
accommodations and then you say set the colors to gray scale, what this does is when you look at your phone, it's all gray. so when you look at your phone normally and get the colorful icons and the red dots it activates your brain. i better do something. you take color out, you make it gray, it's less compelling. it reminds you that it's a tool. >> facebook said we take our responsibility seriously. we're committed to being part of the conversation. mark zuckerberg seemed to be reluctant in the beginning, do you think? >> i think he's coming around. good, i'm glad you're talking about your kids, mark. here is the thing, i was here several years ago talking about facebook's role in this and the arms race for attention. that's the bottom line is the people at the top have to care. so if mark and sheryl sandberg get serious and change some of the practices at facebook and instagram because they own instagram and if the folks who run google and the platforms
based on attention economy, if they change that and then the apples and the samsungs change not just change in time but also to dumb people like me how to actually use it properly, you can make major changes next years. but we have to hold their feet to the fire. >> changing the business model? >> look, facebook is an advertising business model, so is google. so they want you to stay there. that's
how they make money. but i think it does modify the business model. you know what, society and our kids are more valuable than their business model. >> all right, professor. we have to leave it there. thank you very much. >> good to see you. >> thank you. >> thank you, guys for having us. the plot of the hit series "homeland" shifted direction after donald trump won. how recent
thursday. this is your life, claire danes. that was the teenaged claire danes. >> she said, thanks for that. she earned her first emmy nomination back in 1995. but for the past several year, claire danes has starred in "homeland" as carrie mathison. >> this upcoming season will take carrie back to washington, d.c., but without an official job. it airs on showtime, a division of cbs, and here's a preview of the season seven premiere. >> what did you bring you? >> nothing. you said. >> badge? >> i left everything. >> did you take off your jacket to go take a piss? mother -- you have a tail. we have to go. we have to go now.
that was a trick. >> and you meet with members of the intention community, right? >> we do. >> did it change at all? was it different than last time? >> totally. this was the great gift of the show for me is that we spend a week in what we call spy camp. one of the head writers who died four years ago but his father was in the c.i.a. and his cousin was a men tee of the father and a high-ranking c.i.a. person. and in his retirement curates this week for the producers and writers of "homeland." we spend a lot of time in a club in georgetown and interview
people in the intelligence community. really a great insight into what's going to be. >> i think it's all happening right now. it's powerful. it's been a ton of work of understandable anger and we're challenging this huge disruption in power. and i mean, it's just started. and i think we're all just making sense of it. and i think it's -- i think it's great. and i think it's unruly and overdue. >> we're having the conversation. >> i think it's wonderful. i'm in full support. >> thank you
protestors will g this morning- against a major homeless good morning, it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego. protesters will be rallying this morning against a major homeless sweep against an encampment in san jose. officials in marin county are looking to crackdown on carpool lane cheaters. bay area ready, 24% are carpool lane violators in the morning. 19% in the evening. waymo is speaking up to damages. the lawsuit alleges a google employee stole driverless car trade secrets. stays with.
good morning. a new crash over at the san mateo bridge. this has all lanes at the mid- span blocked right now. take a look from the to plaza right now, we're looking westbound, and that traffic heading over the 101. eastbound, you can see barely any cars approaching us. it looks like they just released some of those lanes.
chp doing some traffic checks. it looks like a 27 minute ride heading westbound. eastbound, you're going to be in some delays, since they had all lanes blocked. hopefully, they can get all of that cleared here. give yourself extra time heading in that direction. we've got emergency crews on scene and westbound traffic a bit heavy. let's check in with emily now on the forecast. it is much nicer as far as your forecast is concerned. taking a live look out ride now -- right now, it is beautiful and clear. just a little haze out there, and that will start to clear up in the next hour or so. 53 in santa rosa. now just getting out of the 40s this morning. 51degrees in livermore. mid-70s in the east bay. cooling off, the closer you get to the water. 75degrees in santa rosa. your seven-day forecast is beautiful, clear, dry, and warmer than average. warming up wednesday and
wayne: (laughing) tiffany: (screaming) jonathan: money! wayne: yes! - number one! wayne: you've got the big deal! - (screaming) - wayne! wayne: you've got the car! - (laughing) wayne: yes, yes! - let's go for the big deal, baby! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, america. welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in. who wants to make a deal? (cheers and applause) the fireperson. everybody else have a seat. come on over here. how you doing? hey, hey, hey! oh, that's a lot of screaming and hugging. all right, all right, we have to speak-- we have to speak now. and you are? - i'm dana. wayne: dana, nice to meet you. what do you do, dana? - i'm a therapist and a personal trainer.