tv CBS This Morning CBS February 9, 2018 7:00am-9:00am PST
good morning to our viewers in the west. it's friday, february 9th, 2018. welcome to cbs this morning. breaking news, the president signed a deal to end the gov shutdown that started at midnight. how one senator kept capitol hill up all night to protest spending that will lead to a $1 trillion deficit. >> the white house admits senior staff mishandled the response to abuse allegations against one of president trump's top aides. and former trump aide and now celebrity "big brother" contestant omarosa says she was haunted by the president's tweets every day. >> millions of americans from montana to maine face a snowy winter blast. we're in chicago where about a foot could fall.
>> plus, a mysterious dell luge of amazon deliveries that won't stop. you'll meet one family that keeps getting packages it didn't order. how it could be part of an online scam to get positive product reviews. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> a late night, isn't it, guys? >> it was important that we got our work done. >> congress votes to end an overnight shutdown. >> a night and an early morning drama. >> the massive budget deal went to the president's desk and he signed it. >> we all could have done better. >> the white house struggling to explain why a top aide rob porter was allowed to stay on the job despite domestic violence allegations. >> should chief of staff john kelly keep his job? >> absolutely not, absolutely not. >> investors are bracing for another possible rocky day on wall street following the dow's 1,000-point plunge. >> a fierce snowstorm blew into the upper midwest.
>> chicago and detroit are expected to be the hardest hit. >> i was haunted by tweets every single day. >> surprising revelations from omarosa on cbs' "celebrity big brother." about her time in the white house. >> would you work again? >> god, no. >> a mansion fire in one of l.a.'s most exclusive neighborhoods. >> all that. >> this guy is a powerhouse. >> the winter olympics officially begin in pyeongchang. >> oh, that's so rad. >> and all that matters. >> hundreds of thousands of eagles fans poured into the streets of philadelphia to celebrate the team's first super bowl victory. >> victory, victory, victory. >> on "cbs this morning." >> eagles! eagles! >> no fan was as excited as the team center jason kelce. >> we wanted it more and that's why we're the first team in eagles history to hold that freaking trophy! >> this morning's eye opener is
presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." while you were sleeping, the government dysfunction was on full display in washington. this morning, president trump signed a compromised funding bill approved by congress ending the second government shutdown in just three weeks. >> the house and senate voted for the measure after a midnight deadline because of a long protest by republican senator rand paul. he blasted members of his own party for abandoning their view of government spending and fiscal responsibility. >> it's a litmus test of hypocrisy. if they were against trillion dollar deficits for president obama, why is it okay to be a republican deficit of a trillion dollars? i think there's no escaping the hypocrisy of that. >> nancy cordes is on capitol hill with the last-minute push to get the government open on time. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. so this was an embarrassing
episode for congress. most federal employees did not go to bed last night expecting that their federal government would shut down. but as ual congress left this spending deal until the last minute, leaving very little room for error. and then error occurred in the form of kentucky republican rand paul. he decided to take a stand on government spending. rally against this deal. which bumps up caps on military and domestic spending and includes $90 billion in disaster relief. plus a one-year elimination of the debt ceiling. so, all told, the price tag, about $300 billion. with annual budget deficits that could exceed $1 trillion. and rand paul's not the only republican who has argued that their party is now running up the same deficits for which they criticized president obama. but the rest of his republican colleagues simply weren't willing to court a government shutdown over it. and some of them made their
irritation with him very clear. once his time on the senate floor ran out, the plan did actually pass by a wide margin in both the house and the senate. in overnight shutdown was so unexpected that most government administrators didn't really spend any time planning for it. and so some government workers were sent home overnight. the rest told to check with their agencies in the morning. >> nancy, thanks. sources tell cbs news this morning that a top white house official was told about potential issues in rob porter's background a year ago. president trump's staff secretary, one of his most trusted aides, resigned this week over abuse allegations by porter's two ex-wives. julianna goldman is at the white house with that new information. julianna, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we saw a rare display of contrition from this white house yesterday. it was about who knew what and
when. >> we all could have done better over last few hours or last few days in dealing with the situation. >> reporter: spokesman raj shah spoke about the accusations against rob porter. shah says the white house changed its stance after originally defending porter. once photos of porter's first ex-wife with a bruised eye caused public outrage. porter's second ex-wife jennifer willoughby told cnn he asked her to take down comments she published on instagram that o obliquely referenced him. >> he was asking me to downplay it. >> reporter: saying he became only fully aware of the abuse allegations wednesday. but cbs news learned over a year ago porter told the white house counsel don mcgahn there could be derogatory information in his background check. mcgahn said the fbi process would play itself out. in june, the fbi sent a file, including the abuse claims, to
mcgahn's office. but the file apparently didn't go to mcgahn. mcgahn got a call from an ex-girlfriend of porters telling him about the allegations of abuse. mcg ahn informed kelly but at what level of detail is unclear. the revelations apparently had no impact on porter's standing. in fact that same month, porter accompanied the president on his first state visit to china. that's putting kelly in the cross hairs. his reputation for discipline and order diminishing. in addition to this episode, earlier in the week, he referred to some of the so-called dreamers as lazy. in an e-mail to white house staff last night, kelly said domestic violence is abhorrent and has no place in our society. >> baste, itat best, spin, at ws a lie. >> reporter: peter wehner served in the last three administrations. >> he should have done something about it. >> reporter: amid all these questions, one of the outstanding issues remains, porter's access to classified information.
given that the white house knew about these allegations of abuse. >> all right, julianna, thank you. former trump white house aide omarosa manigault-newman is opening up about her 11 months in the west wing. she's now a contestant on cbs' "celebrity big brother" where everything that happens is captured by cameras. here's a look at the live stream from the house that is up 24 hours a day. omarosa has been talking about life inside the president's inner circle. jan crawford is in washington with her emotional confession. jan, good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning. so omarosa introduced herself to the "big brother" audience as a, quote, reality tv legend. and her performance on this week's show was one for the books. >> i felt like it was like a call to duty. i felt like i was serving my country, not serving him. >> reporter: a teary-eyed omarosa told fellow "big brother" contestant ross mathews that her time in the white house, she was haunted by the president's tweets. >> it's not my circus, not my
monkeys, you know, i'd like to say not my problem but i can't say that because it's bad. >> reporter: and with the cameras rolling, she said americans should be worried. >> i need you to say no, it's going to be okay. >> no, it's going to not be okay. it's not. >> omarosa was fired three times on "the apprentice" and this is the fourth time we let her go. >> reporter: a white house spokesman downplayed omarosa's role. >> she had limited contact with the president while here. she has no contact now. >> you're fired. >> reporter: omarosa's relationship with the president goes back to the first season of the "the apprentice" in 2004. she became one of the most outspoken african-american supporters of his 2016 presidential campaign. >> mr. trump made a commitment to improving the condition of the lives of african-americans in this country. >> reporter: in december, officials announced that omarosa had resigned her position in the office of public liaison. >> i like omarosa. >> reporter: the president
offered his support. >> omarosa's a good person. >> reporter: but omarosa wouldn't let that be the last word. >> would you vote for him again? >> god, no. >> reporter: now omarosa did say back in december she had a story to tell. as for her reality tv career, now, she's done "the apprentice" and now "big brother" but her best show might be "survivor." john. >> thanks. >> we just have to say something about that, i'm sorry. just the fact that she's whispering, it's like if i'm whispering now, can you hear me and see me. they know there's cameras everywhere. >> and confessing to ross the intern. >> and the music. but let me tell you, it will be interesting to see how many people watch. i'm predicting a lot. >> i agree. >> from one reality show to another. >> yes. >> jan, thank you. the opening ceremony of the winter olympics is under way right now in south korea. athletes from around the world are marching into pyeongchang olympic stadium with their nation's flags. the united states is represented
by 244 athletes in an historic moment, the sister of north korean leader, kim jong-un, shook hands with the president of south korea. ben tracy is in pyeongchang. ben, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the olympics sure has a way of bringing people together. i side this stadium, you have the vice president of the united states and the sister of north korea leader kim jong-un. 28-year-old kim yo-jong arrived here in south korea today. the first member of north korea's ruling family to visit the south. earlier today, vice president mike pence toured a south korean naval memorial and met with north korean defectors. he brought with him the father of american college student otto warmbier who died last year after being released from a north korean president. south and north korea are marching under a unified flag at the opening ceremony. it shows the outline of the korean peninsula. a majority of south koreans oppose using that flag.
there have been daily protests here. and some people we've talked to say they're upset about not seeing south korea's flag paraded at the opening ceremony of its own olympics. but of course for the athletes, this is all about the competition and the first medals of these olympic games are up for grabs tomorrow in everything from ski jumping to speed skating. norah. >> all right, ben tracy in pyeongchang, thank you. as the athletes prepare for the opening ceremony, the chairman of the u.s. olympic committee apologized to larry nassar's victims. >> the olympic system in the united states failed these athletes. and we are part -- we are part of the olympic system in the united states. >> more than 250 women and girls say they were abused by the former olympic gymnastics team doctor. two senators and 18 olympians called on scott blackmun, the ceo of the u.s. olympic committee, to resign after allegations he mishandled reports of nassar's abuse. the committee chairman larry probst defended blackmun
overnight. >> we think he did what he was supposed to do and did the right thing at every turn. but, again -- >> two separate house committees will investigate the u.s. olympic committee's role. the dow is trading higher this morning after the index suffered its second worst point drop ever. yesterday, it fell more than 1,000 points. the worst point drop in history, nearly 1200 point, happened just on monday. the index is down 10% from its record high on january 26th. that officially puts it in correction territory. cbs news business analyst jill schlesinger is here at the table. much to discuss. it's been two years since the last correction. does that mean we're really overdue? >> i think so. we have seen five or six corrections depending on which index you're looking at since 2009, since the bull market started. and, you know, almost at the ninth anniversary. we usually see corrections every year, every year and a half. so two years since the last one is an awfully long stretch. i should also point out that it's also been a very tranquil
period over the last couple of years. until this recent selling began, we've had very little fluctuation, very few big down days. so i know it's jarring to see these point numbers up on the screen. but we have been overdue. >> what will it mean for the market and investors? >> for the market, it is a breather. for investors, it's a pretty rotten week. most people who are investing, they know, we're in it for the long term. it's fascinating. retail investors, people like us who invest for retirement, seem to be taking this in stride. it's the professional investors who are freaking out right now. >> right, and why are they freaking out? regular people, we've all learned now to behave and not freak out but there are people who are freaking out. who are they and why are they doing it? >> well, many of them are hedge fund folks who are relying on mathematical models to try to create a lot of value for their investors. and so what they did was they put a bet on the table which is kind of fascinating. they said we believe it will
remain tranquil going forward. we're going to own stocks but we think there's not going to be a lot of volatility. all a sudden, the volatility ex-plot e explodes and they've got to unwind trades quickly. the volatility index which hit a record low back in november popped up this last week of trading in a way that took them all by surprise. >> all right, jill, thank you so much. a powerful winter storm is snarling travel for millions of americans. heavy snowfall is creating a dangerous commute for drivers in the midwest. more than 1,000 flights are canceled. the storm will impact people who live in states from montana to maine. dean reynolds is in chicago where about a foot of snow is expected. dean, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we're here at chicago's north avenue beach along the lake michigan lake front. but i don't think anybody's going swimming here. it's been snowing since about 6:00 yesterday evening. and the totals, while not exactly what we thought, are
being held down somewhat because the snow is not terribly heavy. so it's not quite as deep as we thought it might be. businesses and schools across the region, though, have been closed, as the storm hits about 10 states throughout the midwest. mayor emanuel's warning people they may be snowed-in for a time. those snow predictions are calling for maybe a foot. but that's throughout the entire weekend perhaps. and right now, the fact that it hasn't reached a foot is not terribly disappointing to a lot of us here. >> well said, dean, thank you so much. the family of a hollywood executive who took her own life says she was collateral damage in the harvey weinstein scandal. 50-year-old jill messick died wednesday. an e-mail from her attorney appears to show she supports weinstein's claim he did not rape actress rose mcgowan.
vladimir dudi vladimir dutiers is here. vlad, good morning. >> the family says she suffered and the media spotlight was devastating. they say the media did not tell the whole story because messick was one of first people to defend mcgowan 20 years ago. >> i have been silent for 20 years. >> reporter: actress mcgowan outspoken in not only accusing weinstein raping her, but also blaming her supposed enablers. >> didn't you tell your manager? >> yes, but she got a job with him for seven years right after. >> reporter: the manager at the time was jill messick. after her death yesterday, her family put out a statement, disputing some of the actress's claims. according to the family, mcgowan did tell messick about an alleged sexual encounter with weinstein immediately after it happened in 1997 but never said she was raped. they say messick relayed the story to her bosses who promised to handle it. >> the family claims that
messick raised a lot of these concerns about rose mcgowan and the treatment she received by weinstein to superiors. >> reporter: weinstein's attorney recently released a e-mail, explaining what she says mcgowan told her. mcgowan had got noon a hten int tub with mr. weinstein. with hindsight, something she regretted. the family says the e-mail's release caused her reputation to be sullied despite having done nothing wrong. messick, who suffered from depression, took her own life thursday. >> being in the headlines really impacted gel messick. she was someone who had been attacked for her role in this saga that she knew chose to engage in. >> reporter: a lawyer for harvey weinstein has caused actress ross mcgowan's claims of rape a bold lie. we reached out to her for
her surprise at being chosen and her disappointment when she couldn't deliver meals. icane-ravaged puerto rico. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." that's why there's otezla. otezla is not an injection or a cream. it's a pill that treats differently. for psoriasis, 75% clearer skin is achievable with reduced redness, thickness, and scaliness of plaques. and for psoriatic arthritis, otezla is proven to reduce joint swelling, tenderness, and pain. and the otezla prescribing information has no requirement for routine lab monitoring. don't use if you're allergic to otezla. otezla may cause severe diarrhea, nausea, or vomiting. tell your doctor if these occur. otezla is associated with an increased risk of depression. tell your doctor if you have a history of depression or suicidal thoughts, or if these feelings develop. some people taking otezla reported weight loss. your doctor should monitor your weight and may stop treatment. other side effects include upper respiratory tract infection and headache. tell your doctor about all the medicines you take and if you're pregnant or planning to be. ♪ otezla. show more of you.
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say.. is a dangerous fugitive. the suspect was wanted by mu agencies. but it good morning. it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. police in antioch shot a man they say is a dangerous fugitive. the suspect was wanted by multiple law enforcement agencies but it's unclear why police were seeking him in the first place. canadian prime minister justin trudeau is waking up in san francisco this morning ahead of a meeting with governor brown. he met with tech leaders yesterday. trudeau urged them to bring their business north of the border. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment. rous . we have one to two fires a day and when you respond together and you put your lives on the line, you do have to surround yourself with experts. and for us the expert in gas and electric is pg&e. we run about 2,500/2,800 fire calls a year and on almost every one of those calls pg&e is responding
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crashes no longer blocking lanes but certainly keeping the ride heavy. if you use the richmond/san rafael bridge, that's in the red as well 21 minutes from marina bay parkway to sir francis drake boulevard. golden gate bridge though looking good. a little heavy into san francisco. that's on the left side of your screen there heading southbound. 580 approach not looking good towards the maze. the rays of the sun are shining bright here on our vaca camera. it's very pretty out there. clear conditions again. our temperatures right now in the 40s and 50s across the bay area. temperatures will be warming up also yet again under clear skies. plenty of sunshine in your forecast today. it's looking like we are slightly cooler than yesterday, especially along the beaches. a bit of an onshore flow so that's some coastal cooling bringing us to the 60s but mostly 70s for the rest of us and through the weekend expect winds on saturday. ♪ strummed guitar you can't exce the canadian rockies through a screen.
sometimes you got to stay ♪ ♪ welcome to my house ♪ baby take control now it's a good song for this. an estimated 700,000 people poured on to philadelphia streets for the city's first ever super bowl parade. fly, eagles, fly. eagles player rode on double decker buses along the five-mile route to the philadelphia museum of art. phon offensive lineman jason kelce delivered a very spirited speech. >> you know what underdogs is, it's a hungry dog. hungry dogs run faster. >> hungry dogs run faster. the great philosopher. >> especially with that hat. >> head coach doug pederson walked part of the route and let the fans touch the trophy. here's the question.
did he have that outfit in his closet or did he tell the seamstress start sewing on sunday night? because that was quite the getup jason had on. >> really was. it was eye catching. definitely eye catching. team spirit. >> congrats again. >> welcome back to cbs this morning. here are three things you should know this morning. the $300 billion congressional budget deal with a boost for health programs is leading, is heading i should say to the president's desk. the agreement includes $4 billion to improve veterans care, $2 billion for research at the national institutes of health. and a ten-year extension of the children's health insurance program. >> american gold medal speed skater shani davis is upset about losing a coin toss to carry the american flag at the opening ceremony. davis calls this method a dishonorable way to pick the flag bearer in a tweet yesterday. a luger won the coin toss and carried the flag after a vote ended in a tie. the coin toss has always been the predetermined method of breaking a tie.
>> i'm trying to figure out why it was called dishonorable. not sure i understand that one. fast food giants taco bell and kfc are rolling out home delivery services in the coming months. the companies are partnering with delivery service grubhub to allow people to order online in thousands of locations. fast food chains are paying more attention to delivery trends because of the increased sales potential. mcdonald's says customers typically spend more when ordering delivery. >> all right. this one's a puzzler. members of congress are demanding to know why fema chose a one-person company to provide 30 million meals to hurricane ravaged puerto rico. awarding a $156 million contract to atlanta business woman tiffany brown. she is the sole operator of tribute contracting. as first reported in "the new york times," she delivered fewer than 50,000 meals before the contract was canceled. tens of thousands of unused meals now sit inside this storage locker.
david begnaud got a look inside. he join us from atlanta. good morning, david. >> reporter: john, good morning. here are the al small, but this will make one big meal for one person every day. this is chicken and rice. it's better than skittles we saw in some packages in puerto rico. you talked about the congressional letter. they sent out a memo saying fema is essentially to blame for selecting a woman who had no real disaster experience prior to this. >> my biggest regret was that the people of puerto rico did not get the food. >> reporter: what was your biggest mistake? >> not asking for more help on this project. >> reporter: tiffany brown says she had the best of intentions. when she told fema she could send 30 million meals to puerto rico. even without any experience in a large-scale desafe, the agency approved heard bid in just three days. this would have been probably the biggest thing you ever done. >> absolutely, for most people, yes. >> reporter: her plan was to
outsource projection of self-heating meals to a large processing company in texas and a corporate caterer in atlanta who had just 11 employees. did you really think 11 people were going to do millions of meals? >> she told me she was experienced with this work. as time went on, she would be be able to hire additional people to scale up. >> reporter: the first 50,000 meals arrived in puerto rico late. and separated from their heating bags. fema refused to distribute them and rejected more than 75,000 additional meals that were on the way. brown, who described herself as a diva, mogul, author and idealist on twitter, was paid $255,000. her company tribute contracting has had five prior government contracts, all terminated. one agency even said she was ineligible for any morbids until january 2019. >> big day, i love you. >> reporter: this renowned chef who through his charity has provided more than 3 million
meals to hurricane victims in puerto rico respond to our story on twitter saying tiffany brown has nothing to do with the larger problem. the people at fema awarding this contract should be fired, he tweeted. >> we had a plan. we had it mapped out. >> reporter: kendra robinson is that atlanta caterer who says she's made about 70,000 meals that are just sitting in storage. so who's to blame here? >> bad management of fema. it can't be a small business that did everything they could to be a part of the solution. >> reporter: tiffany brown says there's one more big thing. fema didn't want to pay her up front. they wanted to pay her down the road. that, she says, forced her to find sub contractors who were willing to take a risk and wait to be paid later. brown has been paid $250,000 so far but she's appealing to fema for $70 million more. >> wow. >> what? >> what does she want that $70 million for? >> reporter: she says she deserves it. she'll never get that $156
million but she thinks the money she spent out of pocket and, remember, she's got to pay the sub contractors, so she's asking for $70 million. who knows if she'll ever see it. >> but she didn't deliver though. that's a very interesting question. quite a bold request i have to say. thank you, david. >> such a mess. great reporting, thank you. 168 russian athletes are competing under a neutral flag at the winter olympics this year. russia's official representation is banned at the pyeongchang game because of a large-scale doping scandal. so its competitors are formerly titled olympic athlete from russia. the developer of the russian doping program, dr. grigory rodchenkov, joined "60 minutes" to explain how cheating still plagues the games. >> do you believe the olympics can ever be clean? >> you could believe but, in fact, it's human nature, it's our sins.
it has nothing to do with sports. 10% or 15% of people who are incorageabl incorageables. they are cheaters. 15%. >> how many countries are doping? >> 20-plus. >> 20-plus? >> for sure. we have nine. rodchenkov was a cheater by nature, an incore ridgeable. his recipes for banned drugs are now well known among competitors and are likely to outlive him. so now it's a big, big problem. and i'm sorry for creating such problem because of my experience and knowledge. >> you are sorry that you created this? >> yes, because now it's effective in the world and it's not my contribution to fight against doping, absolutely not. >> you can see scott pelley's full report sunday night on "60 minutes" at 7:00, 6:00 central, right here on cbs. >> curious to see what he has to say. a scam is targeting amazon
customers bydeliveries they didn order. victims show us everything from computer cleaners to flashlights. ahead, what the scammers are hoping to accomplish by doing this. plus, here's an invitation from us to you to describe to our cbs this morning podcast so you get the news of the day, extended interviews and podcast originals. find them all on itunes and apple's podcast app. you're watching cbs this morning. thank you for that. we'll be right back. right back. it only takes a second for an everyday item to become dangerous. tide pods child-guard pac.
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an international retail scam is swamping people with deliveries they did not order. a massachusetts couple tell us that numerous amazon packages containing everything from hand warmers to humidifiers arrived on their doorstep. there's a problem, though. they didn't buy them. jericka duncan is outside their home in acton, massachusetts, with the story, literally right outside the door. good morning, jericka. >> reporter: good morning. packages from amazon have been showing up on this porch at least one to two times a week for the past five months. the couple who lives here says in the beginning it was
intriguing but now they want the deliveries to stop. >> an outdoor tv cover. >> reporter: michael and kelly gallivan say the first unordered package arrived in october. >> i went out, picked up the package and mike's name was on it. i opened it up and i said, what did you buy this stuff for? and he said, i didn't buy that. >> reporter: they say that was a phone charging hand warmer. and it was soon joined by a humidifier, a flashlight, a blue tooth speaker, a computer vacuum cleaner, and some led lights. who did you think sent the box? >> we did not know. i called amazon. i wanted to, like, just send it back. they said to me what's the order number? i said, i don't have an order number because i didn't order the thing. >> reporter: the merchandise comes without any return addresses. the scam is known as brushing. an online seller usually overseas purchases their own products through fake buyer accounts they've created. the products are shipped to a
real address. then the seller writes a positive review of their items from the fake buyer account. >> a positive review is like gold. people are always looking for a new hole in the structure at amazon to be able to put more fake positive reviews on. >> reporter: in a statement to cbs this morning, amazon said they investigate every report of customers receiving unsolicited packages and will ban all vendors and reviewers who abuse the review system. explain why it's so concerning to get random packages to your home. >> it indicates that information that's very close to us about us is out there circulating around the world. >> reporter: now, the gallivan suspect a purchase they made through amazon for a guitar accessory from china is what started this, unsolicited items ending up at their home. the items they say they'll donate to church and give them away. i walked away with a charger
that is also a hand warmer. john. >> jericka, thank you. first of all, jericka, i want to be able to order that hat from ham zone that you have on, looks great. lovely house. lovely people. what a strange mystery. >> you think, oh, great, free stuff, until you start thinking, oh, they know something about me. >> usually when you like it when there are packages on the stoop. up next, a look at the other headlines, including how human eggs are being grown in the lab for the first
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morning's headlines from around the world. "the wall street journal" says tyson food sees meat prices rising. ultimately the consumer is going to pay. they predict $200 million will be added to costs this year because of a shortage of trucks and drivers. waging for slaughterhouse workers will also rise. the new tax law will allow it to spend $100 million on cash bonuses for its workers this year. jim mattis says dreamers in the military will not be deported. dreamers are undocumented immigrants who came to the u.s. as children. protections apply to dreamers on active duty or in the active reserves. also veterans who left the military with a honorable discharge. they could be deployed if they face a serious felony or faced deportation. the first human eggs have been grown in laboratory. scientists in scotland developed immature eggs to maturity. the technique could lead to ways
to preserve the fertility of children undergoing cancer treatment. bloomberg says u.s. airlines bumped fewer people in 2017 after a dragging incident. the doctor was violently pulled off a united airlines flight in chicago last april. they say one in every 29,000 passengers was bumped. that's less than half from the year before. some can make a negative reaction. when pressed they can say offensive, miss leading. they say it's a way to flag inappropriate or misleading comments. it didn't go unnoticed by founder alexis oh hanigan. he noticed.
manuel bojorquez is in florida. >> reporter: getting to see alligators is one of the reasons airboat rides are so popular. but several deaths and accidents have triggered a call for new rules to protect tourists. we're dude perfect and this is the no-look laser shot. (yelling) truck! truck! trick shots are hard. dude! valentine's day doesn't have to be. just go to kay february 8th through 14th everything is 25-50 percent off. with special financing available using the kay jewelers credit card... ...at kay ...the store to win valentine's day. f
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hecklers tried to steal the show during san jose mayor sam liccardo's state of the city address last night. say they're again good morning, it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. hecklers tried to steal the show during san jose mayor sam liccardo's state of the city address last night against google's plans to build a campus. the mayor touched on various topics including affordable housing. crews are trying to figure out how a water main ruptured in san mateo. it flooded a church and school yesterday and four homes in the area also were damaged. traffic and weather in just a moment.
26 minutes to 101. if you plan to get on 880, plan for some delays. northbound direction we are tracking a crash and that's right near marina boulevard. it's blocking one lane so our travel times continue to climb from 238 to the maze just over a 30-minute ride. 238 seeing a bit of a backup on the right side of your screen right near lewelling. 880 through oakland is a tough commute towards the bay bridge toll plaza. 580 may be a better alternate. let's check in with neda. >> pretty clear conditions out there today and that's why we're able to see this gorgeous sunrise. we are just seeing a few little thin clouds especially right along the coastline but nice and beautiful conditions out there. not as hazy as yesterday, yesterday that was all from from agricultural burns in the sacramento valley. highs in the 70s except at the coast into the 60s. cooler over the weekend. windy on saturday. holderness.
♪ lderness. good morning to our viewers in the west. it's friday, february 9th, 2018. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, new details about the timeline before the sudden departure of one of the president's top aides, rob porter, after he was accused of abusing ex-wives. plus, the champion boxer who defected from north korea as a child she had to fight other girls to feed her family. here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> this morning president trump signed a compromised funding bill approved by congress ending the second government shutdown in three weeks. >> this was an embarrassing episode. as usual, congress left the spending deal until the last minute. >> amid all these questions, one of the outstanding issues
porter's access to classified information. >> sure has a way of bringing people together inside you have the vice president of the united states and the sister of kim jong-un. for the athletes this is all about the competition. >> for the market it is a breather and for investors it's a pretty rotten week. that said most people who are investing know we're in it for the long-term. it's fascinating. >> omarosa introduced herself to "the big brother" audience as a reality tv legend and his performance this week shows it's one for the books. >> it's bad. >> something to say about that. i'm sorry. just the fact that she's whispering. can you hear me? >> omarosa, tip, when on a reality show, whispering doesn't really work. trump can still hear you.
>> we're on the same page about thes which perring and we can see you to. i'm gayle king with norah o'donnell and john dickersons. short time ago president trump tweeted he signed a bipartisan budget bill ending the second government shutdown in just three weeks. the house passed the deal early this morning with support from both parties. nearly one third of republicans voted no. they say the gop is running up the same deficits it criticized former president obama for. earlier, a protest from kentucky senator rand paul slowed down a senate vote and forced the government to shut down at midnight. >> nearly $400 billion measure keeps the government running through march 23rd and increases defense and domestic spending two years and gives more money to the fight against poipopioid abuse. it does not include language many democrats wanted. >> new information about former presidential aide rob porter and when the white house knew about accusations he abused his two ex-wives.
the staff secretary resigned on wednesday and cbs news confirms last january porter told white house counsel don mcgahn a background check might find problems. in june the fbi sent a while to the white house including claims by the ex-wives that porter abused them. it is unclear who reviewed that information. >> and in september, porter told the white house the fbi had interviewed him a second time. then, in november, a former girlfriend called mcgahn and told him about the ex-wives' allegations. at that time mcgahn shared the information about porter with chief of staff john kelly. a month later kelly approved giving porter an expanded role in the white house. there are so many questions here. a timeline to follow. the white house has a lot of questions to answer. bravo to the women for speaking up. gives you a whole different perspective of what's going on. >> there were police reports, there were pictures. lots of allegations. >> lot of documentation. >> this is about the chief of staff who was brought in to bring order to the situation and so now this is a test of his
order inside the white house. >> rob porter even though the role says staff secretary he has an important job. i don't think that we should overlook that either. >> one of the most important jobs in the white house. the dow trading higher after a long-awaited correction. the dow jones industrial fell more than 1,000 points yesterday. the dow had its biggest ever one-day point decline on monday. the index down 10% from an all-time high of more than 26,000 just weeks ago. kenneth rogoff is a were forechief economist at the international monetary fund and a professor of economics at harvard. good morning. i know you've said that what we call happening is a recalibration, not a catastrophe. how would you explain the volatility? >> it's gone up really fast like gangbusters for a while, so it's hard to get completely worked up about the fact that it's gone part way down. nobody quite knew why it went up so far. i think the news is good. the global growth is very
strong. u.s. growth is strong. profits are strong. wages are up. i think with what investors are nervous about is interest rates might start going up. stocks have been the only game in town. you put your money in bonds, you got nothing. now some money will shift out and housing mortgages will be more expensive. that's i think the fear. >> in washington this week, there was another debate about spending. rand paul kept everybody there late last night talking about the debt and deficit. is there going to be any connection between that and these big numbers we're hearing and possible interest rates going up that might hurt the economy? >> it could come down the road. we could see pressure on the federal reserve not to raise interest rates because it's painful for the stock market. it's painful for the u.s. government. so far that's not what's going on here. i mean, let's face it, it's been sort of a circus in washington for a year, and the stock market just goes up and up. to say it's craziness in washington that's driving the stock market down, kind of hard case to make.
i think it's really a good news story, but the fear that interest rates will go up and maybe stocks aren't the only game in town. >> you say it's a good news story, but a lot of people are still worried and freaked out to use the technical terms. what attributes do you think investors need during this time? >> so it's really hard around the stock market, is when it's going up. you want to say, oh, i'm missing the boat. i should mortgage my house and put everything in. when it's going down you go oh, my gosh, i have to pull everything out. the small investor, most of us, just get creamed by this. it's hard to second guess it. if everyone knew the stock market was going down another 10%, it would drop like a rock today. but maybe it will go back up. so it's very hard advice to follow but to try to stay calm, sure, look at your portfolio, but maybe not right now in the middle of this storm. >> the same time you point out the fundamentals of the economy are good, corporate earnings are expected to be between 8 and 10% and continue.
all of that great. what about, this is following on john's question, the government will have to borrow about $1 trillion. who will buy that debt? >> for the moment everyone wants to buy u.s. debt. the dollar is king in a way it hasn't been since the 1950s. that could turn. if global interest rates go up and we don't really know why they've come so low, it will get painful. politicians will have to do stuff. they don't seem very good at that. it could go wrong, but it's probably not something that's happening overnight. >> all right. thank you, ken. >> thank you. >> you're so calm and steady, i would like to know when you start freaking out, ken. i want to be there when that happens. thank you very much. >> thank you. >> symbolic handshake between south korea's president and the sister of north korean leader kim jong-un made history this morning at the olympics. his sister was part of the north korean delegation and the first member of the north's ruling family to visit the south. >> earlier vice president mike pence met with defectors from
north korea since the truce stopped the korean war in 1953 contact between north korea and south korea has been rare. every year hundreds of north korean defectors make it to the south. 473 north koreans are officially in the south as part of an olympic delegation. the group includes 22 athletes in pyeongchang. holly williams is in seoul with a look at some stories from defectors. holly, good morning. >> good morning. here in south korea they are wealthy and democracy and one of the most technologically advanced nations on the planet. imagine the culture shock for the members of the north korean delegation who have come from their sealed off, publicly stricken communist state. choi hyun-mi is the world's super featherweight boxing champion. undefeated since she went professional a decade ago in south korea. but choi began her boxing career in north korea as a 9-year-old.
government coaches took her to live in a training camp, she told us, where she competed against other girls for rice to feed their families. choi and her parents eventually escaped their brutal regime, smuggled through china like thousands of others, but last november one north korean soldier took a riskier route. this cctv footage shows him running across the fortified border with south korea, under fire from fellow troops. dr. john cook-jong lee is the trauma surgeon who saved the 24-year-old soldier's life. he had multiple gunshot wounds. >> did you think he was going to survive? >> i was not sure. >> reporter: then he discovered another problem, more than 50 parasitic worms, even the soldier, a member of north korea's elite, was under fed and hadn't had a routine checkup. >> the north koreans system is
not working properly. >> it's broken. >> >> it's broken. >> reporter: the north korean athletes competing at these olympics are also privileged citizens, but most, if not all of them, will be seeing their wealthy democratic neighbor for the first time. do you think that some of the north korean athletes might want to defect or even try to defect? >> translator: they know the government would take their families hostage, she told us. they would be putting them at risk. >> reporter: those north korean athletes will also be constantly chaperoned by officials according to choi making defection close to impossible. >> that's interesting. holly williams in seoul, thank you. the death of a 22-year-old college graduate is prompting florida lawmakers to take a close look at the largely unregulated air boat industry. ahead we will take you on an air boat to show you how rules surrounding the popular
no one is immune from the mockery on stephen colbert's animated satire including those of us in the media. especially you, john dickerson. the late show host joins us with his project called "our cartoon president." plus why is stephen colbert so fascinated by spacex. we'll talk about that too. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. by spacex.
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s ♪ florida lawmakers are taking a close look at the state's air boat industry following the death of a college graduate. they are ask considering legislation to tighten regulations for the popular tourist industry. 22-year-old ellie goldenberg died in an air boat crash last year. a lawmaker backing the florida house bill says there have been seven air boat-related deaths and 102 serious injuries if the last three years. manuel bojorquez is on an air boat near orlando, florida, with how this addresses safety kidnappe concerns. >> good morning. we're told the engine you see here is similar of a race car and can get the boat going to about 40 miles per hour. the captains at this business are certified by the coast guard, but some air boat drivers
aren't required to have any type of training or certification. we got a firsthand look at the undeniable draw of air boating, just outside orlando. >> it's clear to see why people love coming out here. >> this is what it's all about. >> reporter: in south florida, the death of 22-year-old honor student ellie goldenberg is prompting florida state lawmakers to take a closer look at the largely unregulated air boat industry. last may david and rene goldenberg's daughter ellie, an aspiring broadway singer graduated from the university of miami. >> we decided to go out an a celebratory air boat tour in the everglades. >> reporter: a day after graduation, the goldenbergs signed up for be an air boat tour that turned tragic. >> a short while into the tour, the driver sped up to overtake another air boat that was either stuck or had stopped and he flipped our air boat. >> reporter: the couple's
daughter dana was thrown under the boat and burned. she survived. ellie became trapped face down and drowned. >> the part of the boat that covers the engine fell on top of her and pinned her down. i watched her take her last breath. it happened so fast. it was unbelievable. i think we never imagined being in that position. >> reporter: according to the company that gave the tour the air boat captain had given over 10,000 rides and was cpr trained. cpr training, along with taking a safety course approved by the state, are two provisions of a new safety bill florida state represent joe abruzzo is co-sponsoring. >> we're talking about being in the middle of the everglades, far away from any type of first responders to get there immediately, and you need somebody trained to treat these injuries. >> reporter: sam haught co-owns wild florida. >> you have some unique challenges with an air boat. there are no brakes, there's no reverse. >> reporter: the business gives
air boat rides to 350 people a day. >> it's not often that you hear a business owner say, yes, we want more regulations. >> people don't hear a specific air boat company got in an accident. they hear air boats. it puts a black cloud over people's desire to come out. >> reporter: david goldenberg doesn't want the new legislation named ellie's law to define his daughter's legacy. >> it's an unfortunate byproduct we are putting in place to try to make sure that no other family has to lose a loved one. >> if you ever heard her sing, that smile, that's her legacy. >> reporter: the proposed law would impact commercial air boat captains and not those who take these out recreationally. the company involved in the goldenberg's death told cbs news it supports the bill which is still making its way through the florida legislature. gayle? >> thank you, manuel. cautionary tale, indeed.
your heart breaks for the goldenberg family because you go on vacation, you think you're doing something fun and in a split second your life is forever changed. >> we've done that before. it is a beautiful tour to see the everglades. >> it is. we were like do not go fast. i was like nana on the boat. very important information. ahead, how your cell phone bill might be going up this year, plus you might not think a hospital would be a place to anybody.d lovers, normal jello - ahead, meet the hospital chef who went to japan to learn about authentic ramen noodles. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. raman noodles. you're watching "cbs this morning." rning." we'll be right back.
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right now it's time to show u right now time to show you some of this morning's we're bringing you to them -- them to you early so we can have more time at 8:30 with stephen colbert. the hill reports the pentagon announced a new policy to combat bullying and harassment. i addresses unacceptable behavior such as offensive jokes, stereotyping, violence and discrimination.
the new policy will make it easier for victims to report harassment allegations and defenders will find it harder to avoid punishment. "the wall street journal" says brace yourself for higher cell phone bills. yeah. sprint and t-mobile will scale back the discounts in 2018. sprint will only chase news customers that it considers profitable. t-mobile will also be more selective with its deals. this after the companies abandoned a merger plan. and our partners at the with bbc reports norway's olympic team in south korea was sent 15,000 eggs by mistake. the team's chef had fun with it as they posed alongside the cartons of eggs. they used google translate to place the order for 1500 eggs at a local supermarket. a journalist says that -- says korea has a different counting system and a typo might be to blame. >> unexpected. the late show host stephen colbert is putting a cartoon spin on the white house.
he is in our toyota green room. his francisco has filed a lawsuit seeking to overturn a new state w regulating ride- good morning, it's 8:25. i'm michelle griego. the city of san francisco has filed a lawsuit seeking to overturn a new state law regulating ride hailing companies. the suit claims the law illegally strips the city of the authority to regulate its own affairs. four suspects are in jail in connection with a deadly crime spree in the north bay. the fifth and final suspect a woman is still on the run. it all started with a pair of violent home invasions in santa rosa. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment.
good morning. 8:27. we are tracking an accident along the eastshore freeway. it's in the westbound direction. it's blocking two lanes. this is right near cutting boulevard. as you can see, that backup definitely starting to stretch along interstate 80 there. your ride continues to be a bit sluggish until you get past that and this is the live look at powell so if you are heading over towards the bay bridge toll plaza, the maze, you will be in for a slow ride in the red from highway 4 about a 30- minute commute. you will have an additional 23 minutes heading into san francisco across the bay bridge. here's a quick check of some travel times. in the red, 37 westbound direction just under an hour commute for drivers making their way between 80 and 101. and 101 heading through the
north bay still in the red from rohnert park to steel lane under 20 minutes. it's looking like a clear start here on friday. happy friday, everybody. it's almost the weekend. it's going to be a sunny weekend but also a windy one. so your current conditions now temperatures at 50 degrees in concord, 47 in oakland. san jose reaching 52. here's what your afternoon highs are looking like. it will be cool along the coast with a bit of an onshore breeze. and then temperatures mid-70s for most of the bay area. we are looking at 70 for san francisco, 72 oakland. 76 in san jose. there is a wind advisory, fairfield, suisun, sacramento, all the way up to chico, redding red bluff because those winds are going to be intense increased fire danger. gusts up to 50 miles per hour. it all starts tomorrow morning into tomorrow night. north and east bay hills are included as far as high winds go. so by sunday things should calm down. monday's tuesday, we are looking at showers for california, but most of the rain will be to the south of us. l.a., san diego area could get some rain but for the bay area
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." stephen colbert puts his satirical spin on headlines every day, every night as host of "the late show." one of the main targets of his humor is president trump and his administration. now, colbert is taking viewers inside an animated administration for a satirical look at the white house in a series called "our cartoon president" and it even has a theme song ♪ donald trump is the president ♪ >> no one is safe from the mockery -- wasn't talking about gayle's singing -- including the members of the media. democrats, the administration and the president, and the first family. >> i'm just saying, i love to spend more time with the kids.
plus the military pretty much runs the government now. they don't even let me come to meetings anymore. >> where you are a figurehead. you must wave to the sick and dying. >> i guess you're right. the people need my fol kis relatable presence. >> sir, the advanced team has purrelled the victims. >> no 10s? why did i want this job? obama made fun of me once. >> stephen colbert is executive producer of "our cartoon president" on showtime a division of cbs. welcome back. >> good morning, john. good morning. >> i can see you too. >> you do a good omarosa. >> i've been working on it for a while. >> every night you get a chance to talk about the president and what's happening in news. why do a cartoon series? >> well, because there's still more to say. there's all the things that happen when the camera isn't pointed at him. everything that we hear about happening in the white house, but we never get to see. we're so honored here, you know,
at the team at "our cartoon president" they allowed in our cartoon cameras. >> it's really -- it's the first cartoon documentary of a white house ever. it's groundbreaking. >> how did the idea come forth? >> we -- my director of animation at "the late show" who was at "the colbert report" tim, he came up, working with adobe they had a new program they had not released but gave to us where you could do real-time animation. i could interview the president sitting next to me and we did it on our live show. there was -- ha was not pre-prepared. and after we did it a few times he came up with everybody in the white house. he came up with wire frame animated puppets of everyone and he and matt and one of my producers said i think this could be a show. we took it to showtime and they said yeah, that looks like a show. so we wrote it. that's how we did it. >> that's the thing, the writing is so good, they've got great lines like, i love you dad, his sons are saying, he goes, i love me too. >> that's based on a true story.
>> that is a true story? >> he really loves himself. >> okay. . stephen, this is the thing, half the country will think it's great. >> yes. >> another half will be very, very angry and upset with you. >> i don't know if that's true. >> oh, i think that's true. >> some might think we're being too nice to the president, some might think we're being too hard on the president. i think there's a big chunk of the middle of the country that's going to enjoy seeing the curtain pulled back. i mean it's really -- it's not jokes on what he said or did today. >> yeah. >> i pick that bush every day. there's not a berry left on that bush by the time i'm done with my monologue every day. this is a workplace comedy. it's the office, but oval. >> no, it's very well done. i'm thinking he's never going to come on your show after seeing this. >> i think he will. >> i bet -- i would bet you on that. >> really? what do you want to bet? >> $10. >> $10. it's on. >> he will never come on your show, you will not be invited to a state dinner and i'm
wondering -- >> i might be the state meal. >> you will not be invited to a state dinner and are you concerned about how this is going to open the door against you by so many different people? >> what? >> it's so pointed. listen, it's very well done. >> you think the cartoon will say something i haven't said on my show? what have i not said yet? >> there's a couple things. >> tell that to the fcc. >> but you had worked in cartoons before, right? >> yeah, yeah. the ambiguously gay duo with robert of "saturday night live" i'm ace. hold on to my belt buckle friend of friends. >> true like that. >> yeah. >> that's good. >> you remember. oh, yeah. >> sure. >> they had the comic books. >> yeah. >> and also cartoons are a big part -- american history, presidents have been lampooned by cartoonists too. >> i think of myself as a modern thomas nast. >> exactly. >> right. >> stephen, you said something interesting, all kidding aside with oprah recently, you did an
interview, i was struck by how you described your show. you said listen, you know, by the time the viewers come they know what's happened during the day. i'm just putting it in perspective and want to give them to something to laugh because when you can laugh you can think. >> that's right. >> because when you're afraid you said you can't think. i thought that was a poignant way you put it about what you do. >> i'm kind of stealing that from frank herbert in "doon" one of the lessons of "dune" john knows, is that fear is the mind killer but as my mom used to say you can't laugh and be afraid at the same time. if you can laugh then you can think. we've got to think our way out of this. we felt our way into this problem with fear and anger. if we can laugh we can think our way into being an american community again. >> which is what laughter allows you to do. that's what we want to do every night on the show. it's a group of people who had this experience watching or paying attention to the news ta d that day, and we come together and laugh about it and gives you a sense you're not crazy.
other people might be seeing the world the same way you do. >> will john dickerson make an appearance on "our cartoon president." >> all of you will eventually make an appearance on "our cartoon president." i think we already have art -- there you are. >> oh, yes. >> there you are. >> why did you give john dickerson a big forehead? >> my gosh. >> why did you give him a big forehead. >> an ad for a personal injury on that forehead. >> are you mad at john? >> no. >> no. >> do you have lower back pain? call wilson, johnson and forehead. >> oh, my gosh. is it really that big? >> no, it's not. >> guide ships by that. >> extended it in case the ocean levels rise there will be still some forehead above the waves. >> you're supposed to seek higher ground, that's where everybody can gather on the forehead. >> norah and i look cute. thank you. >> thank you. >> i'll tell the artist. >> it's fun watching you watch elon musk. you really genuinely are excited. >> how great.
>> we needed that. >> it's not just that, you know, he's the falcon heavy went up, but the tandem rocket landing. that's the future we were promised. landing on the bins like ballet and then the car in space. i showed it to my 16-year-old when i got home that night. 16-year-old when i got home that night and he hadn't seen the footage of the car and he jumped up and goes, oh, my gosh. he read a lot of science fiction, too. of all the science fiction i read, no one imagine that the future would have something so lighthearted that was so inspiring at the same time. that an ordinary object in space would make it seem like it's natural for us to be up there. >> fun things are important. i agree. "cartoon president" silly and fun. >> thank you, stephen colbert. watch the premiere sunday night on showtime. and catch "the late show" with stephen colbert. he's on tonight 11:35 and 10:35
♪ delicious is not a word we normally use to describe hospital food but one chef is changing perceptions of what cafeteria food can be with the help of international cuisine. chef kobe smith revamps a menu at arkansas heart hospital and his signature dish is authentic ramen. adriana diaz visited the hospital to see how the menu was attracting more than just patients and employees. ♪ >> we actually work on the campus of arkansas children's hospital. >> you came from another hospital. >> to this hospital to have lunch, yes. >> since we've been doing this we've had thousands of people come to the hospital for one reason only just to eat our food. >> three days a week the chef dishes out what's arguably the most authentic japanese ramen in town. do you always come when they're serving ramen. >> monday, wednesday and friday,
yes, ma'am. sometimes on friday i get two. >> do you want it spicy? >> yes. >> reporter: ramen, in little rock? >> ramen in little rock. >> at a hospital. >> that's right. how are you all doing? >> for a few years chef kobe has been turning around the hospital kitchen. >> i thought it was bad. >> after dr. bruce murphy the hospital ceo said the food was too institutional. >> food that has been prepared elsewhere, canned, and you open a bag and serve it to people after you've warmed it up. not fresh food. not vibrant food. >> hospital food? >> it's hospital food and we wanted to change that. >> reporter: he demanded ingredients fresh, the food delicious, and one more thing. >> he wanted to have authentic japanese ramen. >> i was being selfish because i love ramen noodles and i figured everybody else would love ramen noodles. >> reporter: he discovered his love for the dish traveling in asia. >> i didn't think twice about where the best place in the world was for him to learn how
to cook ramen. we have to go to tokyo. >> reporter: for a week, chef kobe visited the doctor's favorite ramen shop and met with the chefs, taking notes and videos along the way. >> these guys do the same job every day over and over again for 30, 40, 50 years. they take their craft so literally and they're so -- it's an honor for them. >> reporter: once back in arkansas he spent eight months trying to turn his research into ramen. starting with the all-important broth. >> it's like a small child. you have to nurture and watch it and make sure all the ingredients are the same. >> reporter: can you learn how to make authentic ramen in one week. >> you do the best you can with what you have. we're in the south. we have our southern twist to a lot of our dishes. >> reporter: like crawfish and okra, but today was pork belly day. >> very skeptical. >> reporter: little rock food critic kevin resisted the
concept of hospital-made ramen until he tried it. if a restaurant was serving this ramen would you rate it as highly? >> yeah. because it's served in a hospital, i don't rate it any differently. it is good ramen. >> reporter: so good that on ramen days parking becomes a problem. >> it's been so successful that i can't get to miramen shop because there are other people in line. >> reporter: a rare problem in the realm of hospital food. for "cbs this morning" adriana diaz, little rock. >> dr. murphy an out of the box thinker and chef kobe for pulling it off. p>> i agree. >> i want a little ramen myself right now. >> sounds good. >> hear more of "cbs this morning" on our podcast. today we speak with actor john lithgow back stage at his broadway show, stories by heart. hear about the special guests who come to see it and how he prepared to play winston churchhill in "the crown." we'll look at all that mattered this week. you're watching "cbs this morning." mattered this
coming up tomorrow on "cbs this morning: saturday," using history to become a citizen. we'll show you the program that helps green cardholders pass their citizenship exam with artifacts and art. that's tomorrow. >> and that does it for us. be sure to tune in to the "cbs evening news" with jeff glor tonight. have a great weekend. as we leave you, let's take look at all that mattered this week. >> take it easy. >> the motion is -- without objection the motion is laid upon the table. >> while you were sleeping, government dysfunction was on full display in washington. >> as usual congress left its deal to the last minute. >> kind of late night, isn't it,
guys? >> to reiterate our sincere desire to ensure the government remains open. >> the united states of america will soon unveil the toughest and most aggressive round of economic sanctions. >> inside you have the vice president of the united states and the sister of north korean leader kim jong-un. >> first of all the tougher sanctions he's promising, it's not like the united states is doing any business with north korea. so that means hitting the chinese. >> when your daughters first told you, was it hard for you at first to believe them? >> no. >> no. >> people were like knowing something was wrong. >> it was horrible. my job is to protect my baby girl. >> monday's stockmarket dive rattled investors. >> this is why i love my 401(k) plan. if you let the system work, don't change anything you do, you're going to be buying more shares. >> an exciting day for thousands of spectators here that clearly surpassed all expectations. >> i have this image of this
giant explosion of a wheel bouncing down the road and the logo landing swrr. >> a tesla roadster elon musk says will go into space. >> we think that's dummy in the driver's seat. either that or a very badly underpaid intern. >> zack ernst with a touchdown. the philadelphia eagles are super bowl champions this morning. >> we needed the paramedics for nancy this morning. >> the effort to keep climbing didn't work, but the eagles are happy. ♪ i've got my city doing front flips ♪ >> i've had kids come up and do standup, a fashion show, eat a taco. >> eat a taco? >> yeah. whatever they want to do in that three minutes if they get a moment. i think it's been transforming for a lot of different kids. >> can you put bacon on a
pop-tart? >> tell me if there's a huge problem i've got. let's say a huge addiction to technology. >> where do you leave your phone at night? >> in my hand as i cuddle it. >> they called the home pod, embarrassing. >> pepsico thinks women eat doritos differently than man. what? >> i like to knock back the bag. >> and i like to lick my fingers too. what does it say about us? need some home training. >> way to go, girlfriend. >> kris van cleave, before you go, can i ask, how long are you intending? >> intending? >> intending with the beard. >> until my mother stops -- i wanted to do something different. it will hang around until my mother stops insisting i shave it. >> kris, we like it. >> yeah. >> kris, tell your mother i don't really have an opinion. >> i want to know, john. >> hi, mrs. van cleve.
did you know there's a world of miracles inside our bodies? for example, your eyes can see ten million shades of color. sometimes, all you need to do is look up. we can hear thousands of sounds from 20 hertz to 20,000 hertz. our bodies can withstand temperatures around 60 degrees centigrade. our tongues can differentiate 100,000 different tastes. nice! our noses can distinguish more than a trillion scents. knowing each one of them - that's the tough part. get out there. explore. see. smell. hear. taste. touch. widen your world.
shot a man they say.. is a dangerous fugitive. the suspect was wanted by multiple law enforcement good morning, it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego. a suspect wanted by multiple law enforcement agencies,est shot and arrested. canadian prime minister justin trudeau is meeting with governor jerry brown today in san francisco. he met with tech leaders yesterday. trudeau urged them to bring their business north of the border. and as part of the budget deal reached by lawmakers in washington overnight, 90% of debris removal in sonoma county will be paid for by the federal government. that means the county and santa rosa will have to pay $9 million each rather than $23 million. stay with us; weather and traffic in just a moment.
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we are tracking a new accident on 880, heading in that northbound direction. just past 238, you can see a live look right there and traffic is being held in that far left lane. emergency crews are on the scene. we have a travel time just under 1 hour for drivers making their way from 238 on up towards the maze. this crash had three lanes blocked. it looks like chp is trying to run some traffic breaks to get people through that stretch. do allow extra time if you are
heading out the door right now and that's where you're going. we are tracking slowdowns as you continue north along 880 heading through oakland. this is another hour commute just still toward the maze there. your 101 ride this is right near poplar and things are starting to improve as folks go in and out of san mateo. westbound 92 heading across the bridge still dealing with some minor slowdowns there. let's check in with neda. >> here's a great view of the golden gate bridge, no fog, no clouds. it's a nice clear day and here's the deal. we have had quite the amount of warmth in february, 51 high records made. dry and windy this weekend and temperatures cooling down a bit more. today this morning, 40s and 50s right now. 56 in san jose. 56 in concord. and your afternoon highs will be in the 70s for most of the bay area except for the beaches. there is an onshore breeze also tomorrow that breeze is really going to get intense especially
wayne: (laughing) guess who's coming home! 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. we need three people, let's make a deal right now. let's see, disco guy on the end, anthony. come on over here, anthony. (cheers and applause) let's... you right there, stephanie. let's get one more. the guy with the crown. (cheers and applause) you guys line up right here for me. face the camera. everybody else, have a seat.