tv CBS This Morning CBS June 18, 2018 7:00am-8:59am PDT
for watching kpix 5 news this morning. it is harder on monday morning, but you can do it. >> wake up. we are awake. >> have a good day. good morning to our viewers in the west. it's monday, june 18th, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." the trump administration faces new backlash over its zero tolerance policy. gayle is along the u.s./mexico border where families are being separated. >> we have an inside look at the facility here in mckellen, texas. only on c t"cbs this morning," we'll talk to the border patrol chief responsible for implementing the policy that separates children from their parents. >> president trump tcontinues t blame democrats for his administration's separation policy. this morning, first lady melania
trump and first lady laura bush is weighing. >> the electric carmaker is trying to figure out why it apparently caught fire right in the middle of a because weusy s plus, how shedding a few ounces of weight on board could translate to millions of dollars saved on fuel. and why president lincoln's personal items from his letters to his top hat could soon be sold off to the highest bidder. but we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> it is inhumane. it is cruel. >> it's a disgrace. it's shameful. >> the zero tolerance policy means zero humanity. >> congress prepared for an immigration showdown. >> nobody likes the policy. you saw the president on camera, that he wants this to end. >> a border patrol chase of suspected illegal immigrants ends in a deadly crash in texas. >> we've seen this many, many times. this is i think a perfect example of why our borders need
to be secured. >> if manafort is convicted, will president trump pardon him? >> i guess i should qualify. the president has issued no pardons in this investigation. the president is not going to issue pardons in this investigation. >> slow moving storm drenched parts of northern michigan, causing devastating flash flooding. >> the strong earthquake in japan has turned deadly. the quake wound up toppling walls and caused several fires. >> part of a ceiling collapsed in china. emergency crews rescued those buried under the debris. >> several of them are hurt. >> all that. >> a young boy toppled a stae >> he's showning a little art appreciation with his hands. >> and all that matters. >> and what a finish by brooks koepka. >> the first back-to-back u.s. open winner in three decades. >> this is incredible. you know, i don't think i could have dreamed it. >> on s champion germany in a major stunner at the world cup.
>> goal! welcome to "cbs this morning." quite an earthquake with that world cup game. >> that's right, celebrated so hard in mexico, it showed up on the scale. >> it was a great game. we have a big show this morning. gayle king is along the u.s./mexico border. we're going to hear from her in just a moment. alex wagner is here with the battle over the trump administration's zero tolerance policy on immigration is intengwiawmaken bo par condemning it as cruel and inhumane. the administration still defends the strategy. >> thousands of people protested across texas yesterday. they accused the administration
of punishing undocumented children by removing them from their parents. the department of homeland security confirms 1,995 children were separated from their parents between april 19th and may 31st. >> gayle is in mckellen, texas, leadin along the southern border. she'ams beteen talking tog par recently reunited with their children. she's at a border patrol facility where hundreds of migrant families are being detained. gayle, a lot of people are deeply distressed about this good morning. >> i'm one of those people deeply distressed. i'm so glad we're here and we have a team here to bring a light as to what's happening. we landed yesterday, jumped in a car, drove an hour and went to a location where parents had just been reunited with their kids. some of them had been separated for as long as six days. and all i can say to you is this, the statue of liberty, based on the stories that i heard and the people that i talked to and the things i saw liberty isllyeeping today.ue of but let's start here exactly
where we are. behind me, this converted warehouse is the first stop for many of the undocumented families caught at the southern border. it's where federal officials try to weed out criminals. an executive officer at this center told us, by the way, look at the center. it's a nondiscrypt, unmarked building. it is build that way for a reason. they don't want you to know what happened behind that building. the 65,000-square foot facility can hold about 1,500 people. yesterday, more than 1,000 were being processed here. that includes more than 500 families, 197 unaccompanied children. david begnaud was part of a select group of reporters who got to see inside the facility. so david, what did you see? it was rare they let you inside. what did you see? >> we saw people in cages. >> cages? >> they looked like animal kennels. we could not record anything. we couldn't talk to anything. all they allowed us to do was take notes. here's what we saw. there were cages with fathers and kids. there were other cagings with mothers and kids.
in one place there was a cage of just children. unaccompanied minors, we're told, that crossed the border alone. some had blank looks on their faces. some were smiling and walking around. we had 15 minutes to document everything. these are the images the government gave us to show you of the rio grande valley processing center. the facility appears to be clean and sterile. children and adults are seen huddled together in the building that's divided up into chain link fencing that looks like a cage. monique grame is an executive officer at the center. she says parents without an extensive criminal history will not be separated from their children if the child is 4 years old or younger. what happens if you're 5 and older and your mother and father doesn't have a significant criminal history? >> the child will not be prosecuted the adults will. >> reporter: under the trump administration's zero tolerance policy, every adult who comes into the country illegally is sent to see a judge for possible prosecution. that is when the parent is separated from the child. that separation can be just a
few hours or if the parent is sent to jail, it can be weeks, months or even years. that was just an administrative decision? >> yes. >> reporter: not a law? >> correct. >> reporter: we saw detainees eating snacks, we're told they get two hot meals a day. they can take showers every other day. and their clothes are laundered. >> people continue coming in in bigger numbers, bigger numbers. >> reporter: manuel padella jr., the region chief, says agents have apprehended 108,000 people so far this year, including more than 39,000 parents and their children, and 14,500 minors who arrived at the border by themselves. what is separating families help you do? >> there is no policy to separate family. the zero tolerance policy is intended to deter people from breaking the law. adults. >> reporter: congressman peter welch represents vermont. he toured the facility yesterday. what can a congressman from vermont to do stop it? >> a congressman from vermont can't do much, but many
congressmen and many americans speaking out can turn it around. this is un-american. it's a pauling. it's unnecessary. >> reporter: at this facility where we are, detainees stay here for no longer than 72 hours. border patrol says what they try and do is put the children separated from their parents are other family members already living in the u.s. sometimes that can take up to 57 days. get this, since the zero tolerance policy went into effect in may, more than 1,100 kids just at this facility have been separated from their parents. >> it is a very complicated story. the bottom line is people, despite all they've been through, want to be in this country. they worked hard to get here and they want to stay. thank you, david. a newly open tent city along the texas border is at the heart of the national immigration debate. the trump administration announced the creation of the temporary housing facility for unaccompanied immigrant minors at the tornillo port of entry last week. each tent holds about 20 children.
mireya villarael is there. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we're standing about a half mile away from that tent city. and despite several requests to get inside, we are being told by the department of homeland security that this is as close as we can get right now. inside we're being told there are roughly 200 boys between the ages of 16 and 17 years old. capacity, this place could house up to 4,000 children. now, the department of health and human services started using these tents to house unaccompanied minors on friday. the tents are surrounded by layers of fencing, dirt roads and produce fields. this place is desolate out here. during the day, the temperatures get extremely hot. some of the minors staying here were separated from their families that crossed into the u.s. illegally. republican congressman will hurd was allowed inside the encampment. he provided us with some details and shared with us what he saw. >> there are tent facilities. facilities you would see if you went to any kind of natural
disaster site. the tents kind of like the u.n. uses. there are 20 kids per tent. there's two adults in the room. there's a large cafeteria facility. there is a medical center that has six medical professionals there. there's two ambulances. >> reporter: over the last few days, we've seen these kids playing soccer outside. this morning, we heard a dog. so they are trying to give them some sense of normalcy while they are staying here. there are 11,000 children staying at about 100 shelters. some of those who came with their families are being separated and they are at the heart of this controversy, gayle. >> mireya, thank you. earlier this morning, we talked to the chief of the rio grande sector. manuel padella is responsible for implementing the policy. he join us for an interview you'll see only on "cbs this
morning." chief padilla, we thank you very much for joining us. i know you were hearing a lot of the heated conversation. people say this zero tolerance policy actually means zero humanity. what do you say to that? >> thank you, miss gayle, thank you for being here at the busiest location at the border. 40% of all apprehensions happen in this sector. 43% of all seizures of marijuana happen at this sector. with that, those are just numbers. it's a very complex situation. when you have high levels of activity and a lack of resources, personnel, technology, infrastructure, it creates kind of this chaotic environment. this chaotic environment manifests itself by vehicle rollovers. we had a terrible case yesterday -- >> yes. >> we had over 1,000 rescues where the agents are rescuing people on a daily basis. we also have the houses where people are just subjected to ju
they're being held as they're being smuggled. this smuggling really fuels the cartel violence on the south side. and so we're talking about zero tolerance policy, we have done different efforts throughout the years, 2014, we started detaining this population of family units -- >> but chief, let me stop you for just a second. i don't want to go back to 2014. i know that this is complicated for you and your team. but what people are talking about is cruel and inhumane behavior is how it's perceived. do you actually agree with this policy or are you carrying out orders? >> i tell you, i do agree that we have to do something. we created this situation by not doing anything. so what happens is zero tolerance is we were exempting a group, a population, from the law. and what happens when you do that it creates a vacuum, it creates a draw for a certain group of people that arises, that becomes a crisis. i'm give you an example here.
because we were releasing family units, we were not taking any action, may 2nd, just last month, we had an ms-13, full-blown ms-13, accompanied by his 1-year-old child. he thought he was going to get released into the community. that was not the case. >> but help us understand how we are seeing pictures and the stories of mothers and children, i met a woman yesterday, where they were separated for six days. who was fleeing because she was afraid of gang violence. help us understand why some of the families are being told that your children are going to be taken to given a bath and they don't see their children. how is that okay? >> so very respectfully, that's misinformation that's out there. there's a story about removing a child from a breastfeeding mother, absolutely not true. >> but i'm not talking about -- >> every family member gets a sheet with information to keep track of their child, to get information where that child is -- >> but chief padilla, where i
was at yesterday, i had parent after parent tell me they weren't told where their child was going. that they had no way to communicate with their children. that's not misinformation. that's somewhat i heard with my own ears and walng people. >> that is misinformation. very respectfully. so let me give you -- >> how is it misinformation if they're saying it to me? are they not telling the truth to me? >> no, we have a sheet we give -- we came out with a sheet that we give to the parents because that was a potential gap of information. parents just being, you know, apart from their children need information what is going to happen. so there's an information sheet that explains the entire process. you violated the law. you are going to go through the judicial process. while you're going through this process, you are going to be separated from your child, temporarily separated from your child, and then reunited at the point when you serve your sentence. let me give another piece --
>> does this seem like a cruel and inhumane treatment to you? >> ma'am, we do that with u.s. citizens. if a citizen violates the law and that person is accompanied by his or her children and they're going through a judicial process, the children are separated from that parent because the kids are not going through that process. so i think there are a lot of people lose sight. the other thing -- >> do you think we're all too emotional about this? >> i think that's a very good point. if we look at this situation without emotion and without politics, to be honest with you, i'm an operator. >> and you're a father. >> and i am a father. and if we look at this objectively, we have to do something. because when you have this flow of people, and these people are fleeing poverty and fleeing other things. >> and violence. >> totally understood. but when you have this flow of people, that trek is so dangerous. over 1,000 rescues this year. this week. >> they're wrapping me up. i have to say with all due
respect, i think it's hard to look at this story without emotion but i really appreciate you taking the time to talk to us. >> thank you for coming down here. >> thank you, we're very glad to be here. we will have more from south texas in our next half hour. right now, let's send it back to john and norah and alex in new york. >> okay, gayle, thanks so much. very complicated situation. i think what the chief didn't exactly explain is the change in zero tolerance policy that's led to these increases. which is treating these parents that come in as criminals. once you start doing that, then you have to separate the children from them and that's what creates the new conditions in addition to all the old conditions. we'll have a lot more on this. >> we're going to explain that decision and the policy change. >> president trump still blames democrats for this new administration immigration strategy. he tweeted last night, the democrats should get together with their republican counterparts and work something out on the border, security and safety. lawmakers in both parties oppose the current policy and are looking for ways to change it. paula reid is at the white
house. paula, good morning. >> good morning. the administration has conflicting stories about its new policy of separating families who cross the border illegally. last month, chief of staff john kelly called the policy a tough deterrent. the head of the department of homeland security denied there is any such policy. amid those protests over the administration's new policy to separate families across the border illegally, homeland security chief kirstjen nielsen poli sgamilies at policy exts.e the border period. but last friday, the department of homeland security confirmed 1,995 children have been separated from their parents between april 19th and may 31st. >> the democrats, why don't they just say we're for open borders? >> reporter: the white house for now is trying to shift the blame to democrats. >> the democrats forced that law upon our nation. i hate it. i hate to see separation of parents and children.
>> reporter: but democrats and members of the own party say the policy is un-american. >> to say this is anything other than just pure inhumanity at the highest forms of the american government is just wrong. >> it is inconsistent with our american values to separate these children from their parents unless there's evidence of abuse or another very good reason. >> reporter: in this morning's "washington post," former first lady laura bush wrote, our government should not be in the business of warehousing children in converted box stores. and current first lady melania trump issued a separate statement, saying she hates to see children separated from their families. we need to be a country that follows all laws but also a country that governs with heart. but a legislative fix may be difficult at some of the president's core supporters don't want a compromise. former white house chief strategist steve bannon. >> if they have not allocated money for the wall and shut down the government. >> reporter: tomorrow, president trump will huddle with house
republican a rarti clarify his support for a new gop bill that would extend protections to so-called dreamers. initially the president said he wouldn't sign it. then he subsequently clarified and said he would support it. alex. >> paula, thanks. ahead, latest on a strong deadly earthquake that shook violently japan's good morning, everybody. we're waking up to low, thick clouds along the coastline. the tower come harrah is looking to the west and showing the marine layer is in full affect. it's going to burn off for the east bay and south bay. should see the sunshine. 81 in concord. the temperatures are a couple of degrees below average. we're starting a warming trend now. we're in the 90s through this week and coming weekend.
she's going to talk to a doctor who made an emotional visit to a shelt wear immigrant children who have been separated. >> why staff can't pick up the young kids crying for their moms and dads and the lifelong health damage she says this could have. >> you're watching c"cbs this mornin morning". >> this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsor bad centrum. centrum micro nutrients. with centrum micronutrients. restoring your awesome, daily. centrum. feed your cells. a hotel can make or break a trip. and at expedia, we don't think you should be rushed into booking one. that's why we created expedia's add-on advantage. now after booking your flight, you unlock discounts on select hotels right until the day you leave. ♪ add-on advantage. discounted hotel rates when you add on to your trip.
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update. good morning. it's 7:26. good morning. san diego police are looking for a in shooting this morning. a man was shot just before 4:00 a.m. his injuries are considered life-threatening. to word on a motive or any suspects. firefighters are getting control of a pair of grass fires. the fires briefly shut down both lanes of highway 84 yesterday. 60 acres have burned. the fires are 90% contained. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. mergencies. everyday when we go to work we want everyone to work safely and come home safely. i live right here in auburn, i absolutely love this community. once i moved here i didn't want to live anywhere else.
approaching 980 there. the freeway is getting slow as well. this is a live look and 80 at mcbribe. just under the red and then an additional 31 minutes heading in to san francisco. more most of the bay area, we're waking up to gray skies out there. a lot of inland locations. not to worry the sun should burn a lot of this off today. here is a look at san jose. it's 59 degrees for right now and 58 in oakland and concord is 59. your afternoon highs look like this. upper 70s across san he jose and 65 in san francisco and two degrees cooler than where we should be for this time of the year. looking at the forecast, check out the rise in the temperatures. by tomorrow, there's a 10-degree jump. by the end the week, midto uppea anuny. enty of sunshine ahead.
♪ here's a look over new york city where temperatures could approach 95 degrees today. that would tie a record high set in 1929. it could feel hotter than 100 degrees throughout the mid-atlantic, northeast, and parts of the midwest today. excessive heat warnings have been issued in both chicago and st. louis, where the heat index there could reach 105. so be careful out there, everybody. >> stay inside if you are older or younger. drink lemonade. >> you know all the rules. >> yes, i do. they're written on a small piece of paper that i carry with me at all times. welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things you should know this morning. a strong earthquake violently shook western japan. magnitude 6.1 quake was centered
just north of osaka, the country's third largest city. at least three people were killed, including a 9-year-old girl hit by falling concrete at her school. more than 300 others are hurt. shaking sparked fires, burst water pipe, and scattered store shelves but did not trigger a tsunami warning. the world health organization is classifying video gaming disorder as a disease. the designation could make treatment more accessible and encourage insurance companies to pay for it. 2.6 billion people around the world play video games. 64% of american households own gaming devices. and disney is asking all theaters showing "incredibles 2" to issue a seizure warning. there's concern the new movie's use of flashing lights could trigger seizures for phil len i. pixar's superhero sequel has the best animated opening of all time this weekend, earning $180
million. it is also the biggest pg-rated opening weekend ever. let's go back to our big story. the intensifying backlash over the separation of migrant families. gayle is in mcallen, texas, near the u.s./mexico border. >> reporter: yes, john, thanks. we're still at the detention center behind me. hundreds of people are awaiting federal prosecution after being charged with crossing the border illegally. there are many children here, separated from their mothers and fathers. some parents may go to jail or could be deported. others could be released to face hearings and civil immigration courts across the united states. for those who are released, many go to shelters for help trying to figure out what is their next step. every day at the mcallen, texas, bus station, dozens of migrant families released from detention are dropped off on the curb, many have just been reunited after spending days apart from other not knowing where to go,
volunteers escort the group three blocks to the catholic charities respite center. children are provided with clean clothes, toys, and enai welme distraction while parents get help on how to reach destinations like los angeles and new york. most families speak little english and are exhausted. sister norma is the center's executive director. >> these people have hurt a lot. >> but they're told they're breaking the law and there are consequences for that. >> they're entering the country asking for protection. how can that be breaking the law? they're not running away. they're simply saying, i need your help, my life is in danger. >> reporter: christina traveled from elle value have salvador w 16-yea er and 10-year-old son. she says they were separated for six days after being arrested at the border. did you think you could be separated from your children? >> no, i never imagined that
would happen. >> did you all feel safe? >> i couldn't see them, and so i was scared. >> reporter: she says she left el salvador fo t would be killed if her daughter refused to join a gang. >> i just came to this country to protect my children and to do something good, not to do anything bad. >> reporter: mariol also traveled with his 10-year-old son. if you knew you could be separated, why take that risk? >> i didn't know that this was going to happen until along the way i found out. >> there's a big welcome sign when you first walk n but there are a lot of people in the country that don't welcome them. what do you say to those people? >> if they see that child i have seen, when those children are looking at me with those faces full of tears asking me, help me, how can you not help that child? >> reporter: i have to tell you,
sister norma was so strong. i said to her, but you're a nun, we expect you to be open and giving and welcoming. she said, that may be true, but we should all model the people we want to be. i thought that was a really good point. few civilians have been inside the shelter where some 2,000 immigrant children are being held separately from their parents. dr. kylene craft visited a texas facility for children under the age of 12. after her colleagues called her and said you need to get down here and see for yourself what is happening. earlier, we asked her what she saw. >> i went into a shelter that was designed for very young children and walked into the toddler room and very different than when you normally see toddlers. they're usually running around and rambunctious. they were very quiet. there was one little girl who was just sobbing and wailing and beating her little fists on the mat. >> what was she saying?
>> she was crying. she was under 2 years old. >> asking for her mother? >> she was just crying. she couldn't be comforted. the staff there were trying to give her books and toys, but they weren't allowed to hold her. they weren't allowed to comfort her. >> is that a rule, you can't hold a crying child? >> i was told that you couldn't comfort or hold a crying child. and we all knew that this child was crying because she wanted her mother. and we couldn't give that to her. >> so you just observed. >> we just observed, yes. >> what are the sphysiological and psychological effects object children? >> so when we look at what happens to the stress response in human beings, in very young children, when we are stressed, we have increased levels of cortisol, of our fight or flight hormones. normally that protects us in a dangerous situation. in the instance where children are separated from their parents, the one buffer ty
have againsthese fight or flight chemicals is gone. so these children are on red alert all the time. they're not able to buffer these different hormones. what this can do is disrupt the synapses and neurological connections that are part of the developing brain. >> can they recover from this kind of trauma? is this long-lasting trauma to the brain? >> this type of trauma can be long lasting. it's difficult to recover from this. we know very young children who are exposed to this type of trauma go on to not develop their speech, not develop their language, not develop their gross and fine motor skills and wind up with developmental delays. >> i've heard some describe this -- and the rhetoric is very heated, the conversation is very heated. i've heard some people describe this as a form of child abuse. do you see it that way? >> it is a form of child abuse. as much as i respect our president and the office in th
week ago with the president's daughter and grandchild interacting with each other. if you look at this picture, you see the joy between parent and child. you see the child who is responding to their parent. you see that child's brain being built. every one of our children in this world deserve that same relationship with their parent, the same nurturing. >> at the end of the day, that is what i've learned too. that's what all these parents want. >> it is. and this is what we know builds child health, builds development, builds up children. and this is what every parent wants for their child. it's what every child needs from their parent. >> you heard the chief saying some of the criminals are getting in with the children. >> when you separate a parent and child at the border and that child is crying for mommy, you ab d't have a human
trafficker. >> all right. dr. kraft, thank you for joining us. we appreciate you joining us today. >> thank you. >> for now, back to alex in new york. >> thanks, gayle. it is so important to underscore and to help us all understand what the immediate and long-term health effects of this trauma are on these children who are increasingly younger and younger and younger as a result of these separations. babies and toddlers. >> let's put a finer point on that, which is of the 2,000 children reportededly the hhs that are being separated from their families, there are about 100 that are under the age of 4. and the care that they may or may not be receiving without a parent there, i think, is exactly what dr. kraft is talking about, who's the head of the american academy of pediatrics. >> and we should just note, there are two groups here. there are the kids who come unaccompanied, and there's children who come with parents that are being separated. that's what we're talking about, just to keep people clear. >> they are being rendered unaccompanied minors. okay. tesla is responding to what it calls an extraordinarily unusual
event. ahead, the mystery after a tesla car owned by the husband of a famous actress seemed to suddenly catch fire in the middle of traffic. and we invite you to subscribe to our "cbs this morning" podcast available on itunes and apple's podcast app. you're watching "cbs this morning." tooins and p tunes. you're watching "cbs this morning." we are able to stitch hundreds of thousands of pictures in one night. i need to make it possible, because it's so important to do it. with artificial intelligence you can go in, you can experience it.
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♪ tesla is investigating how one of its cars appeared to suddenly catch fire on a busy street near los angeles. cell phone video shows flames shooting out of the electric vehicle last week. local authorities say it could have been a faulty battery, but tesla says it's still too early to know exactly what happened. jamie yuccas shows us how this incident adds to the questions about tesla cars. >> reporter: tesla is calling the incident extraordinarily unusual. this model s quickly caught fire friday afternoon in west hollywood, california. actress mary mccormick tweeted cell phone video of the fire saying, tesla, this is what happened to my husband and his car today. no accident, out of the blue in traffic. in a statement, tesla says our
initial investigation shows that the cabin of the vehicle was totally unaffected by the fire. due to our battery architecture, which is designed to protect the cabin in the very rare event that a battery fire occurs. >> well, of course the video footage itself looks alarming. there's obviously been some issues with lithium ion batteries in the past, particularly around cell phones. electric car batteries are very different. there's a lot of sophisticated technology. >> reporter: tesla maintains it takes extraordinary measures to protect passengers from fires, which it says are at least ten times less likely in a tesla than in a gas car. >> we've driven over 50,000 miles in these vehicles and have never replicated this or anything like it, nor have we seen evidence elsewhere of other cars spontaneously catching fire. i think it needs more investigation. >> reporter: other incidents where teslas caught fire involved collisions like this deadly florida crash last month. or impact with objects on the road like this 2013 accident in
washington state. there were no injuries in this latest incident, and tesla says it is still working to understand the cause of the fire. for "cbs this morning," jamie yuccas, los angeles. up next, a look at this morning's other headlines, including how beyonce and jay-z's latest collaboration surprised their fans. hello, cloudy skies to start this monday morning, but temperatures will be on the rise. today we are still looking at temperatures a couple degrees below where we should be. so mid to upper 60s, right around the bay. 73 in fremont, san jose, 77. there is a ridge of high pressure right there over the pacific ocean, it is coming straight for us. that means temperatures will be rising by almost 10 degrees for tomorrow. low 90s inland, and mid 70s by the end of the week around the bay.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's a look at some of this morning'shead lines. "the boston globe" reports secret ratings for veterans affairs nursing homes hid poor quality care from the public. nearly half of va nursing homes received the agency's lowest ranking. but the results were not publicized. internal documents obtained by "the globe" and "usa today" said va homes scored lower than private facilities in areas like patient pain levels and
deterioration. there were also complaints that residents were overmedicated. "the seattle times" says a bystander killed a gunman in a walmart parking lot after a string of attempted carjackings. police say the suspect stole a teenager's car yesterday. she suffered minor injuries. the suspect drove to the walmart and reportedly opened fire inside the store, then shot a man while trying to steal a second car. then as the suspect tried to steal another car, a civilian shot him. cbs orlando affiliate wkmg says more than 2,000 jelly fish stings have been reported in the daytona area in nine days. that includes around 250 stings just yesterday. 12 people had to be rescued. one local official says wind and currents sometimes bring jelly fish closer to the shore. and "the new york times" says the state of beyonce and jay-z's union is strong. they surprised fans together.♪fu-length aum
the album "everything is love" declares a happy ending to the couple's recent personal drama. one of the singles has a video set in the louvre in paris. all is right in the world. >> everything is love. >> yeah, everything is love. >> manaste. >> just like here. ahead, why abraham lincoln's most prized possessions could soon be up for sale. the 2018 camry. toyota. let's go places.
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and these can worsen over time, making things even more challenging. but there are advances that have led to treatment options that can help. if someone you love has parkinson's and is experiencing hallucinations or delusions, talk to your parkinson's specialist. because there's more to parkinson's. my visitors should be the ones i want to see. learn more at moretoparkinsons.com
ial of 5 assault su ed after a it is 7:56, i am kenny choi, a verdict expected in the trial of five assault suspects arrested after protests in berkeley, the 5 defendants are facing misdemeanor assault charges, counterprotesters who opposed a right wing rally in berkeley in march of last year. today, cal-train will begin a year-long project to try to prevent accidents on the tracks, crews will put up highly visible warning signs and markings at 15 crossings, and new railings will help make sure pedestrians are crossing where they should. we will get a check of traffic and weather in just a moment.
right as you are approaching fruitvle to stretch along the westbound direction, plus getting reports of a separate crash in that back-up blocking one of the lane near coolidge. you can expect a 35-minute ride now from 13 up towards 980 there. we are tracking delays. here is a live look near high street, that is the westbound 580 direction. lets check in on the forest. good morning, clouldy coverage-- cloudy coverage this monday morning, especially around the bay through san francisco, the coast, that is where you will deal with a little bit of cloud coverage, affecting visibility for some areas, but san jose, it is clearing up for you, we see blue skies. 61 degrees in san jose, 55 in santa rosa, oak lnt, 58-- oakland, 58. temperatures will reach 65 for san francisco, 73 in fremont, 77 in san jose. here is a look at our temperatures that will be on the rise by 10 degrees tomorrow
♪ good morning to our viewers. it's monday, junein 18t th, 2018. welcome back to "cbs this morning." democratic senator jeff merkley tells what he saw inside a ci oulityfasing h parents. he talks with gayle along the u.s./mexico border. how abraham lincoln's famous top hat and other precious artifacts may be going from his tial library to the highestidenpr bidder. first the eye opener. >> the battle over the zero tolerance policy on immigration is intensifying. >> cages with fathers and kids. there were other cages with mothers and kids. there was a cage of just children. there are roughly 200 boys but at its peak, at its capacity, this place could house
up to 4,000 children. >> does this seem like a cruel and inhumane treatment to you? >> if a united states citizen violates the law, the children are separated from that parent because the kids are not going through that process. >> some of the criminals are getting in with the children. >> when you separate a parent and child and that child is crying for mommy, you probably don't have a trafficker. >> last month chief of staff john kelly called the policy a tough deterrent but late last night, the department of homeland security denied there is any such policy. >> he swings and lifts heir t shisrt leftop fi weld. >> trevino became a father last week and has himself a walk-off on his first father's day. >> what an unbelievable comeback! faer inntniin for nn his firsto
rangers. i'm john dickerson with norah o'donnell and alex wagner. we'll check in with gayle on assignment along the u.s. border. president trump plans to meet with white house republicans -- with republicans tomorrow at the white house. he faces a growing outcry over his zero tolerance immigration policy. >> thousands of people protested across texas yesterday. they say the policy separating some undocumented children from their families at the border is cruel. the administration says the strategy is needed to discourage law breaking. gayle king is at a border patrol facility in mcallen. gayle, good morning. >> good morning, norah. this is just one of the facilities where migrants caught at the southern border are sent. it canolbod a so we hautve to rely on images released by the government to show you what it looks like because cameras are not allowed inside. david begna was allowed inside without his camera and he saw
people in chain listeninged enclosures. he's calling them cages. they get two meals a day and can shower every other day and children have access to entertainment. some of the kids here came alone. others are being separated from their parents. about 2,000 children were separated from their parents in a six-week period. oregon senator jeff merkley is making his second trip to the border demanding answers about the zero tolerance policy. two weeks ago, he was blocked from touring a children's immigration facility near the mexican border. but yesterday, the senator and other democrats visited that children's facility and other border patrol centers. senator merkley joins us. very good to see you. >> great tyou. >> it's taken a minute but ih thinko wbe finally this conver is front and center. you came two weeks ago why? >> i came because i heard these stories of children being ripped out of their and i paought that can't be right.srm that can't b ae truntes' here i america that families awaiting asylum, feing psecud hereer in the u.s. i came down to find out.
>> what did you find out? >> i found out it was true that right here in this facility across the street children are being separated from their parents and shipped off to detention centers like the one in brownsville where i thought two weeks ago a room was 1,000 were being held. it's almost 1500 kids are behind those doors. >> chief padilla said many times you have gang members using children as pawns to get inside the borders here. what do you say to that? >> i visited ten mothers yesterday evening who have been separated from their children and all kinds of different conditions. i don't think any of them were gang members. they were absolutely frantic about what's occurred to their kids and what will occur to them. >> this has become seemingly such a political, partisan issue. president trump has said he's blaming the democrats for this. there have been no republican senators here. do you wish some of your republican colleagues had come and is this a problem the democrats are causing? >> yes, i absolutely wish my
republican colleagues would come down. i heard over the weekend that susan collins, jeff flake were speaking up about this policy. we're hearing evangelical leaders start to speak up. so they'll get more space for the republican colleagues to feel they can champion the fact that here in america we don't treat people in this fashion as they are awaiting asylum hearing. >> are your republican colleagues reaching out to you? je>>ff, we completely agree. this is terrible policy and we'll call up and whisper to the administration. but they won't say publicly. >> why don't you think they'll say something publicly? >> i think they feel this is -- their base is watching news media that is so far to the right, they are describing this as a choice between open borderi ve atus e all. we've had programs, case management programs, worked ver asylum, we don't want to
mistreat them. if they're going to be deported, we don't want to mistreat them. you mentioned lady liberty. lady liberty has said give me your tired, poor, huddled masses and now she's saying if you're fleeing affliction abroad, we'll handcuff you, throw you in prison and rip away your children. >> do you worry that the world is certainly watching this story. do you worry that there are -- our perception in the world will -- do you worry that people will be negatively influenced about their opinions about us watching what they see? >> absolutely. for so long we've been champions of human rights around the world. we've other dictators who are engagedto id n t ealthn cleansing, in afflicting minorities and said stop. that's not the way you treat people. it's not the way you treat refugees coming to your borders. there's a whole international protocol of respect and dignity for refugees getting a fair hearing. yet here we are violating it. >> the president keeps saying it's a law and he's blaming the democrats.
what is your message? >> my message is as completely an administrative decision. they announced it may 7th and implemented it in april. in the first six weeks, 2,000 children were separated, not because of the law but because of a trump decision. and now -- >> that can be changed. >> it can be changed in a moment. in a moment. >> all right, senator. yesterday was father's day. we hoped he would change it on father's day. >> that did not happen. >> thank you for standing here. the bugs are tearing him up. thank you very much. we really appreciate it. it's not comfortable here. let's send it back to norah in new york. >> it's so interesting to hear some of your reporting as you've been talking to the families and also to dr. colleen kraft who talks about the effect this will have on children who have been separated from their parents. >> it really is heartbreaking. and when i was in the facility, what you see is that these are parents who care about their kids. there's a father whose little boy is laying in his lap. he's rubbing his head. there's another father who --
somebody is hot rodding. there's a father stroking his daughter's hair. there's a mother -- another mother who is just rubbing her daughter's back. these are all people that just say we want a better life and they are willing to risk their own lives to be here. imagine you get here and think finally i made it and then you're separated from your children. or when you'll see them again. that's what's so frightening. you don't know when you'll see them again. chief padilla said they're given a list and told exactly where their kids are going to be. that's not what i saw yesterday. that's not what i heard yesterday either. >> gayle, thank you. republican and democratic presidents have struggled with this issue of illegal immigration. but the trump administration is the first to enforce a zero tolerance policy that has those children separated from their parents that gayle was talking about. in "the washington post" this morning, former first lady laura bush is weighing in. she calls the trump policy cruel and immoral and said it breaks her heart. we wanted to take a closer look
at just how we got to this point. >> i would do almost anything to deter the people from central america to getting on this very, very dangerous network. >> when white house chief of staff john kelly was still secretary of homeland security in 2017, he acknowledged the trump administration was considering a more aggressive immigration policy, including separating children from their parents if they try to cross illegally. >> they will be well cared for as we deal with their parents. >> what developed into the trump administration's current approach is modeled after "operation streamline." a program started by the bush administration in 2005. that program referred all illegal immigrants for prosecution. but made exceptions for adults traveling with children. the obama administration then t ta m familiesod togetherel in immigration and customs enforcement custody.
cecilia munoz was the director of the white house domestic policy council under president we'vead a system what's different now is that this administration is choosing to separate children from their parents. >> having childre does not give you prosecution. >> reporter: despite mounting opposition, the trump administration continues to faithfully defend its new policy. >> i would cite you to the apostle paul and his clear and wise command in romans 13 to obey the laws of the government because god has ordained the government for his purposes. >> reporter: president trump recently attempted to blame democrats for not finding a better solution than his new strategy. >> i hate the children being taken away. the democrats have to change their law. that's their law. >> that is a false claim by the president that he made just there but ionkhat w t to do is these shelters have existed for years under
democratic, republican presidents. they're now at 95% capacity. what's different is the separating of children from their families. >> and the children getting lost in the systems in some cases, not going home with their parents. >> that's right. the number of people coming has increased. that's created pressure on the what's created additional is pressure. coming up -- the emergency room doctor caught on camera making fun of a patient who is in severe distress. that is just about two
a bay area hospital has suspend nl an er doctor caught on video apparently mocking a patient. >> he can't inhale, wow. he must be dead. are you dead, sir? >> he was taken to the hospital in los gatos, california, last week after collapsing during basketball practice. he says he was having a severe anxiety attack. the hospital says it removed dr. beth keefstra, a contracted worker, from the list of approved care providers. she hasn't responded to our request for comment. using paper on in-flight magazines saves airlines per year. learn other ways they're trying to save costs. for rising oil costs. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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drers aren onl ones changing their travel plans because of rising fuel prices. american airlines warns fares are likely to increase to offset a nearly 26% jump in its fuel bill for the first three months of this year. some airlines are working to make their planes lighter to save money. kris van cleave went on board united airlines' new project in houston. >> reporter: long before this boeing 787 left the gate, a team at united airlines was focused on making it and their entire 750-plane fleet as light as possible. every little bit counts, even on a plane that weighs more than 250,000 pounds. aaron stash leads that team. >> any time we can reduce even an ounce of weight, that means we burn less fuel. >> even an ounce parties?
>> if you're multiplying that v add up. >> reporter: that once ounce lighter magazine saves nearly $300,000 a year. united rethought everything about its aircraft from what's stocked in the galilee ley and redesigning bathrooms. yes, they did get smaller. >> this cart is heavy. this is noticeably lighter. >> these new beverage carts are 27 pounds. about half the weight of the previous carts. these cargo containers are 80 pounds lighter which saves 2 million gal ochbs fuel a year. and stopping duty free sales saved united 1.4 million gallons. that's about $7 million combined savings. how much fuel does that save you? >> we improved our efficiency over 30%. that's through the changes that we're making on the interior of the cabin, changes on the
purchasing.s well as the new >> changes that have saved well over $2 billion. other airlines are also pinching pounds. southwest is rolling out slimline seats in its new 737 max fleet. they're lighter and take up less space. the low fare carrier saved 148,000 gallons of fuel by changing how it stocks the galleys and dropping glass bottles for cans. giving pilots tablets instead of paper manuals. that doesn't sound like much but it translates to 576,000 gallons of fuel a year. that's more than a million dollars in savings annually. jetblue is saving weight with the new in-flight entertainment system that features lighter components that take up less storage space. spirit went with lighter seats and smaller tray table. that allows more rows of seats to fit on board. peter greenberg -- >> doing all this doesn't make the planes any faster or any more comfortable. in fact, just about fuel
that just gets back to the airlines. there's no real passenger benefit. >> reporter: united says it's more than just dollars. >> united alone uses almost 4 billion gallons. any time we can reduce our fuel use that goes toward our bottom line, toward an environment al impact. the 737 max is 14% more fuel efficient than its predecessors in part because of this on the end of the wing, the winglet. the plane burns less fuel. and the airplane plans to strip down one of its planes looking for everywhere else it can save weight and, thus, fuel. kris van cleave, houston. >> they'll say you have to leave your ipad behind. a little boy gave a high-priced sculpture too much love. why the family is facing a $132,000 bill is blaming someone else for this accident. while the family is blaming or this accident. > od morning,
am michelle griego, an overturned big rig is blocking traffic in oakland, this at the 35th avenue on ramp to 580. it is unclear if anyone is hurt. firefighters in santa rosa are searching for an arsonist they say set 10 fires over the weekend, crews put out the fires before they damaged any homes. a candle light individual was held in support of immigrant children held at the border. nancy pelosi is scheduled to visit the border. traffic and weather in just a moment.
time now, 8:27, we are tracking hot spots slowing folks down, if you are making your way through oakland we have a number of crashes along 580, this is on the 35th on ramp to 580. we also have one near fruitville, your ride in the red, 32 minutes 238 to 980-24. this is 580 at high street, sth back up on the left side of the screen making its way in that westbound direction. we will takeia to the north bay where we are tracking an earlier crash, no longer blocking lanes but we are certainly seeing those delays. this is southbound 101 near lucky. that back up continues to
stretch towards nev ado from highway 37, you will deal with delays trying to get across the bridge has been a struggle. lets check with the forecast. we had a little bit of sunshine right over the water, and now it is pretty much gone. that cloud coverage is kind of stubborn, a thick marine layer for a lot of us, especially through san francisco, but san jose, not so much the case. you can see blue skies. that is where the sunshine is. 61 in san jose. 55 in santa rosa, oakland upper 50s. the marine layer will start to burn off, it is getting a little clearer east of livermore and concord, you will see the sun as well. the next couple of hours a lot of inland areas should be pretty under clear conditions, west winds coming through, but not too strong, 3-5 miles an hour for most. fairfield, though,day, inland, upper 60s around the bay. rrow, s turnasdge of highe
welcome back to "cbs this morning." right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the philadelphia post says sally hemings lived at the jefferson monticello. it is believed that henin bore chdren. bloomberg ssts s are the ct when it comes to tipping. they find 10% don't tip at all.
those who d to leave a median gratuity of 15%. less than the overall average. others leave between 18% and 20%. our partner says curiosity rover took a selfie during a dust storm. they were mortaring a stofrmt nasa said the shot was created from its series of images which is why you don't see the rover's arm. >> usa today says bruce koepka is the first back-to-back winner of the u.s. open in 29 years. he won his second major tournament by one shot. only seven have won two in a row. the last to do it was curtis strange in 1989. the parents of a 5-year-old boy might have to cover the e y
estimated six-figure loss after their son accidentally broke a pricey piece of artwork. ouchy. the boy knocked over the piece valued alt $132,000. >> the statue called aphrodite is part of an art exhibition. the boy's mon told kmbctv should. have been in there in the first place. >> that type of artwork had absolutely no business being in that community center. they could have done like a theater-type roping, a do not touch siechblt i cannot believe they allowed something so dangerous to be where kids play. >> city spokesmen tell cbs news while the statue was seriously damaged, it's up to the insurance company to cover the
cost. >> we're not billing the family. there's a misunderstanding. we're not billing the family. we want to talk to their insurance company. >> she maintains her children were well supervised but asks hernsce iuran aunythorize the claim. the pottery barn rule. >> unless you have his hanldss tied behind his back. one of former president barack obama's adviser dan pfeiff pfeiffer. his new book is called yt yes, we tstill can." he calls for democrats to become awe day, authentic, and inspirational.
good to have you with us. >> thank you. >> they struggle how to deal with them. >> the question of immigration and migrant is something that's one of the great challenges that the administration has to deal with. how do you find the right balance? obviously faced with a crisis like this, we've decide not to take the step that the trump administration did. >> but the obama administration considered it. >> they said, there's no way we can do this, but didn't. >> you're not a fan of the trump administration. >> hold the phone. you see this position like
this and you would look at the pre coverage and say, gosh, they're just totally getting it wrong, do you have any empathy given you were often in the same position? >> i have zero empathy. this policy is a perfect example. tremendous cruelty. they've offered five explanations where this came from. if it's their policy and they agree with it, they should own it. no. >> what do democrats do in this moment? some legislation is going through congress this week. what should they do? play ball on this? >> i think they need to work with republicans. however, we cannot allow the trump administration to hold
thousands of children hostage. they need to do what they've done. go to these centers. demand to see them. talk about it. fight back against the trump administration. they have a bill in the sunset. if paul ryan in the house put a bill to end this policy on the floor of the housing it would get 300 votes. he needs to do that. >> you say you want democrats to work with the republicans in g epinurkewivalue, but don't you believe from our skpirn and what you've withined that basically you don't think they would be allowed to buy their voters? is that even possible given your view of politics today? >> it may not be, but paul ryan, mitch mcconnell, they say they want to help the dreamers. let's call the cards. let's see what they're going to do. let's push for it. if they don't, let's let the voters know they decideded toda. we should be willing to look for
solutions but we shouldn't compromise our values to do that. >> the bob, who's going to be the standard bearer for the party? you say the democrats could learn something from trump about his messaging. >> donald trump did a very good job of controlling the conversation around the election. everyone had to respond to trump. hillary clinton, the most powerful was was to respond to trump. he used social media, media outlets. i think ultimately we need to tell a story. it's a compellinget to lead the story. we have to do that in 2018 and 2020. >> is president obama doing something behind the scenes? >> as i understand it, he'll be campaigning for democrats in the fall. he gave us the roadmap as
democrats what to do in his farewell speech back in january 2017. we need to organize, we need to march, and we need to run races everywhere. and that's what we're doing. and if we continue to do the work, then i think we'll have success. there's a lot more work to do. >> a lot of interesting observations. dan fife e, tha-- fifer, thank so much. adriana diaz said his belongings may soon be divided. >> this vault is some of the most precious items that belonged to abraham lincoln including this iconic hat historians say he wore in the 1850s. but these and other items may every fire departmenteveryt
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large number of president an brai hamlin con's personal items have survived more than 200 years after his death. that and other items may be sold off to help the museum's foundation pay a significant debt. adriana diaz shows us some of the pricelet artifacts that could go to the highest bidder. good morning.
>> good morning. 1,500 artifacts that changed hands throughout time changed hands through a private collector. the museum bought the collection for $23 million, but the loan's due next year and they're $1 million short. >> four score and seven years ago -- >> reporter: at the bray han lincoln presidential museum, his legacy is alive. but some of lincoln's most prized possessions are in peril like his hat, glove, quill pen, and a fan that belonged to hiss wife mary. they may go to auction because of a historic debt. >> what i sometimes say is he couldn't catch a break in the 19th century, and it seems now he can't catch a breath in the 21st century. >> reporter: dr. carla knorowski
runs the foundation that's short. the money's due next year and one way to get the money fast, auction off lincoln's belongings. >> may i go in? >> please do. >> reporter: sam wheeler let us in to their high security vault, treasures that could be sold include -- >> wow, that's not what i was expecting. is that fur? >> it's beaver fur. >> reporter: lunn con's iconic hat. >> as people called ott, good evening, mr. lincoln, he donned that hat. >> you think that's why two finger prints? >> yes? >> the gloves that were in his pocket that ill-fated night. >> that's his blood right there? >> yes. here and there. i've seen people stand in front of the bloody gloves and
stovepipe hat and they'll weep because that's the greatest connection they have. >> reporter: to save the foundation, dr. knorowski hopes donations pour in. >> we would encourage them not to view it as bail out but to give back to the man who's done so much par of it. >> reporter: she said the financial crisis is partly to blame because donations declined p but that's not enough for tony leone, a lincoln buff who once sat on the board and oversaw the museum. >> we really don't have any serious accounting of how much they raise every year and how much they spend. >> do you think this has reached the level of a scandal? >> yes, i do. >> was there any level of mismanagement of funds? >> not any mismanagement of funs.
>> if you raise money, how will that be? >> oh, my god. that will be a scream heard around the world. >> they've started a gofundme page. they've raised $7,000, but that's a far cry from 9$9.7 million. >> how much is the hat going for? >> you'd like it because it has fur. >> i'm thinking of private foundations like bill gates and others who would be interested in weighing in. >> that's what the museum hopes. they hope some high networth people might help them out. >> and this isn't some cut rate president. this is names you know. >> abraham lincoln. >> you may have heard of him. this isn't the andrew johnson snuff box. >> keep us posted.
>> we will. >> a snuff box, i'm sure, is a historical piece of arca nachlt thank you. >> we'll go back for one last word on the mexico border and you can hear more on our i teens and apple's ipod apps. today our dr. narula talks on emotional intelligence and marc brackett and whether schools should teach social and emotional learning to chuildren >> yes. >> yes. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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border patrol facility in texas. she's covering the subject of migrant children from their parents. gayle, let me ask you this. where are they coming from? where are they fleeing? >> there are primarily three countries we're told. guatemala, el salvador, and honduras. it's interesting. when they walk into a room, they don't know we're journalists. they don't know we're here to tell their story. they're looking at us blankly. they don't realize we've come to talk to them. that's interesting. i thought, what would it take for any of us to say, i'm leaving america, going to a country where you're probably not going to be welcome, they don't speak your language, but it's still a better place to be. that's what they're facing. david begnaud said border patrol people have reached out to us.
they're very uncomfortable with the words cages. they say it's not inaccurate but they're uncomfortable. they say they may be cages, but they're not being treated like animals. people don't entirely see the distinction. >> what did they think would happen to them when they got here? >> a lot of people we talked with, they have relatives here. they were going to north carolina, chicago. they were going to come, fill out papers, pay the money, and be on their way. they're like, look, we want to have a better life to escape the horrors of our country. that was their expectation. >> people understand it's traumatic to be sep raised. the journey over getting to the united states of america is traumatic. >> yes. it is complicated. but to separate a mother from
san jose police are looking for suspects in a shooting e good morning, 8:55, i am michelle griego. police are looking for suspects in a shooting this morning, a man was shot before 4:00 in the 2200 block of lanai avenue, his injuries are considered life threatening. no word on a motive or any suspects. firefighters are gaining control of a pair of grass fires in alameda county, the fires briefly shut down both lanes of highway 84 yesterday, 60 acres have burned. the fires are 90% contained. a great white shark washed up on shore as you can see here on the beach yesterday morning. it had several fresh puncture wounds anscars from feeding on sea lyons but it is unclear if that contributed to its death. stay with us, weather and
time is 8:57, we are seeing some troubles in the south bay along 101, a motorcycle accident no longer blocking any lanes, but still causing a back up. this is northbound 101 near mckey road, and that crash clear to the center divide but you can expect a 37-minute ride from hellier to san antonio, this is near north 1st street, thnort s riof en, definitely starting bunch
up. san mateo bridge dealing with a problem at the high rise in the westbound direction, which is already in the red. 27 minutes 0 to 101, and oakland, your ride looking not too bad in the yellow, along 880 the earlier crash 580 cleared. lets check with had forecast. good morning, little bit of clearing going on out there. you can now make out the island and north bay in the tower camera view earlier. there was a little cloud coverage messing with our views and cameras. this morning, 57 in san francisco right now, and san jose, clear skies, 63. 63 in concord as well. satellite and radar showing thick cloud coverage burning off for the east bay and south bay, sting hanging around the-- still hanging around the north bay. ilateal onshore-- a little bit of onshore breeze, not too strong. temperatures inland today, low 80s. tomorrow, though, low 90s. by the end of the week, mid to upper 90s for inland areas.
i'm april kennedy and i'm an arborist with pg&e in the sierras. since the onset of the drought, more than 129 million trees have died in california. pg&e prunes and removes over a million trees every year to ensure that hazardous trees can't impact power lines. and since the onset of the drought we've doubled our efforts. i grew up in the forests out in this area and honestly it's heartbreaking to see all these trees dying. what guides me is ensuring that the public is going to be safer and that these forests can be sustained and enjoyed by the community in the future.
(wayne yelling gibberish) wayne: you've got the car! tiffany: oh yeah, that's good. wayne: you won the big deal! - oh, my god! wayne: "cat gray: superhuman"? jonathan: it's a trip to belize! wayne: perfect. jonathan: true dat. wayne: whoo! and that's why you tune in. - happy hour! 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) who wants to make a deal? you, scarlet. come on over here, scarlet. everybody else, have a seat. hey, scarlet, how are you? - can i hug you? wayne: oh, hey. scarlet, where are you from, and what do you do? - i'm from nacogdoches, texas, and i'm a financial adviser. wayne: macadoches? - nacogdoches. wayne: lacadocious? - nacogdoches. wayne: nacodocious. i'm sorry, i can't understand it.