tv CBS This Morning CBS September 20, 2018 7:00am-8:59am PDT
up next. good morning. it is thursday, september 20 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." senators give christine blasey ford a deadline to decide if she'll testify about an alleged assault by supreme court nominee brett kavanaugh. former federal prosecutor fran townsend show us why ford's demand for an fbi investigation may not be the best way to find the truth. only on "cbs this morning," we'll talk with the parents of an american beaten to death in greece last summer. how they're getting ready to face his alleged attackers in court. a new undercover investigation allegedly shows e scalonhe repters whoro e storyevlshe pr consumers millions. and in our series a more
perfect union, one teacher's homework assignment for parents is giving his students a much needed lift. but we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> we immediately started contacting people to make the hearing possible. >> given until friday to agree to testify. >> a letter to the democrats saying we have done everything we can to contact her. that is such [ bleep ] i can't hardly stand it. >> can i have a hug? >> president trump is back in washington after touring the carolinas to see areas hard hit by florence. >> we will never forget your loss. we're with you all the way. >> a mass shooting in pennsylvania left four people hurt. officers shot and killed the gunman. >> it was pandemonium. everybody was running. >> mark cuban is taking responsibility after rampant sexual harassment is uncovered in his franchise. >> never in my wildest dreams did i think this was happening right underneath me. >> officials say six people
identified who may have been drugged and raped -- >> all that -- >> trying to work the t-shirt cany canyon. >> a spokesperson for "sesame street" say that bert and ernie don't have sexual orientations. >> if they were gay, let's be honest, that eyebrow would have been addressed by now, would have been dealt with. >> on cbs this morning. >> kylie jenner reached a major life milestone which she shared with the world. she wrote, last night, i had cereal with milk for the first time. >> one of kylie jenner's parents was literally the spokesperson for wheaties. this topic never came up at the breakfast table? at no point? doesn't she know, everyone does this? i'm going to say, guys, i don't think the kardashians have been keeping up with us. >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places.
>> well, let me just say, as someone who's been eating cereal my whole life. >> yes. >> most americans do. welcome to reality. >> norah, i had it for dinner last night. it's one of the best -- i'm not kidding. special k with raisins and bananas. because i was out of honey nut cheerios. >> one of my favorite go to foods. >> for dinner though, it's kind of sad. >> it's a healthy choice. >> it is a healthy choice. >> all right, welcome to "cbs this morning". john dickerson is on assignment. "cbs this morning" saturday co-host anthony mason is with us. good to have you here. >> great to be here. >> the senate judiciary chairman says ford must decide by 10:00 a.m. eastern tomorrow morning if she'll testify about her sexual assault allegations against supreme court nominee brett kavanaugh. ford wants the fbi to investigate her claim before testifying. >> her lawyer last night accused senate republicans of running,
quote, not a fair or good faith investigation. pris words, hard to imagine. nancy cordes is on capitol hill, talking to senators on both sides of this simmering debate. it seems to be boiling over. good morning to you. >> it sure is. in fact, i can tell you that letter from ford's lawyers did not sway senate republicans. they say she can testify in public. she can testify in public. they'll even send staffers to interview her in california. the one thing they are not willing to do is bring in the fbi. they say the senate can investigate and already is. >> where i'm focused right now is doing everything that we can to make dr. ford comfortable with coming before our committee. >> judiciary chairman gr sentter to democrats last night outlining his plans for an investigation. the committee aides he said were
reaching out to mark judge and other unnamed alleged witnesses. democrats, he added, have thus far declined to participate. republicans say the committee is more than capable of doing this investigation itself. >> well, are they doing it? nobody knows what they're doing. >> reporter: democrats want the fbi to reopen kavanaugh's background check. kavanaugh denies the allegations. >> such an outstanding man. very hard for me to imagine that anything happened. >> reporter: republicans are wary of a time-consuming unpredictable probe. wouldn't an fbi investigation shed light on some of these allegationings? >> i don't have enough information to make that decision. >> reporter: the fbi investigated anita hill's sexual harassment allegations against clarence thomas nearly 27 years ago. >> these fbi reports are extremely important. >> reporter: john danforth says an independent investigation is key to a fair outcome. >> the fbi has a responsibility to conduct background
investigations. >> reporteter: more than 1,000 ford's fellow alumni have signed a letter saying they support her. samantha gerry has known ford since middle school. >> we have no doubt this was her experience and i think she's detailed it admirably in the letter she originally sent. >> reporter: republicans say they are moving ahead with their own investigation. they say aides interviewed judge kavanaugh under oath in private on monday and they appear to be appearing to hold a vote in committee on his confirmation next week. >> all right, a lot of drama ahead, nancy cordes, thanks very much, nancy. president trump heads to las vegas for a political rally tonight after meeting yesterday with hurricane florence victims and seeing the damage in the carolinas. the president promised lots of money for the recovery. and told families of the 37
people killed in the storm we are with you all the way. he handed out meals outside a church in new bern, north carolina, one of the communities ththat suffered the most devastating flooding. the president also asked about conditions at a lake in charlotte where he has a golf resort. and when he saw a yacht that washed up in a man's yard, he playfully suggested the man could keep it. >> is this your boat or -- did it become your boat? at least you got a nice boat. >> the president told the homeowner he would hold the man's insurance company responsible for the damage. >> the flooding threat in the carolinas is not over yet. 13 rivers at major flood stage this morning, nearly a week after a florence hit. an area where water is receding many are finding their homes and businesses were destroyed. manuel bojorquez.
>> reporter: we met her as she was collecting supplies for her family after she says they rode out the storm and survived on nothing but bread and water. she told us her home was still under water. we asked to see it ourselves. how would you describe what this has been to go through for you and your family? >> hell. >> reporter: crystal bowen's grandmother bought this house in wilmington nearly four decades ago. hurricane florence has left it the virtually uninhabitable. she shares this home with her mother and 9-year-old son tyler. while floodwaters have started to recede in parts of wilmington, there's been little relief here. >> i think that people see the lights coming back on. they see wilmington slowly opening up. they think, okay, things are starting to return to normal. >> businesses are returning to normal. people's lives are not going to return to normal. >> reporter: in bowen's bedroom, there are still several inches of water. and that's not the only problem. >> you might want to go out of here. >> reporter: the navy veteran who served in iraq, says she
lost nearly everything. including her military medals. >> i don't think there's enough money in the world to fix this house. >> reporter: outside in theback yard, it's not much better. >> that's probably about waist deep. >> reporter: you think that's waist deep? >> uh-huh. >> reporter: about 80 miles west in roberson county, it's a similar story. homes surrounded by water. this farm is under water. back in wilmington, bowen says it could be at least a week before the water recedes. have you had a moment to process all of this? >> not yet. i will when it's further on down the road. >> reporter: right now it's still survival mode? >> yes. >> reporter: bowen says the family does not have flood insurance but they also don't plan to leave. they say for them, this is home. they've already had to repair it after hurricane floyd flooded it in 1999. they sayomehowy'll figure out how to do it again. gayle.
>> all right, i hope so. thank you very much. president trump is pulling back from some of his toughest comments yet about his attorney general. but he says he's still disa pointed with jeff sessions for many reasons. he said in an interview on tuesday, quote, i don't have an attorney. president strongly suggested he made a mistake choosing sessionings. and criticized the former senator's performance at his senate confirmation hearing. mr. trump says he's unhappy with session's response to several issues, including immigration. so far, the attorney general has not responded. now to this disturbing story. >> very disturbing. a man suspected of stabbing a jogger to death in washington, d.c. is still at large this morning. police say the suspect attacked 35-year-old wendy martinez in her northwest neighborhood tuesday night. surveillance footage captured the unidentified assailance near the scene of the crime. chip reid is on the street where the deadly stabbing took place. chip, good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning.
d.c. police say wendy martinez was jogging right here tuesday night at about 8:00 p.m. when she was attacked by a man with a knife. they say she ran into this restaurant behind me, desperately looking for someone to help her. >> this is one of those types of unsettling incidents that sometimes happen in large cities. >> reporter: d.c. police chief said the attack on 35-year-old wendy martinez was likely random. >> what the motive was, we don't know. the best thing that we can do right now is identify the person that's responsible. >> reporter: police are looking for this man who was seen wearing a long mustard colored shirt, dark sweat pants and light colored sandals. they recovered a knife. martinez rushed inside this asian-american restaurant, pleading for help. manager tommy wu showed us this surveillance video of the incident. martinez was bleeding profusely from her neck before collapsing. patrons rushed to her aid. >> they tried to provide medical
assistance to her. un unfortunately, she was taken to a local hospital where she was pronounced dead. >> reporter: she was avid runner and chief of staff for fiscal note, a technology and management company. her family says she became engaged just last week and was excited to plan her wedding. she was a devout christian, a wonderful friend and a driven professional, her family wrote in a statement, everything you hope that a daughter and a friend could be. news of the incident has this normally low-crime neighborhood of washington, d.c. on edge. >> i really hope they catch whoever did this. >> reporter: police say there was only one assailant and information leading to arrests. norah, a really sad story deeply affecting this neighborhood. as you can see, dozens of people have already left flowers. >> was so upset when i heard about this chip, thank you. at least six women are now accusing a california surgeon who's a former reality tv participant of drugging and sexually assaulting them.
new allegations surfaced yesterday against grant robicheaux and his girlfriend, cerissa riley. the orange county district attorney's office tells cbs news it got more than 30 calls yesterday with credible leads. attorneys for the suspects say they're unequivocally -- say they unequivocally deny all allegations of nonconsensual sex. dallas mavericks owner mark cuban is apologizing after a seven-month probe found rampant harassment in the business side of his nba franchise. investigators did 215 interviews and one reviewed 106 million documents. it confirmed cases of misconduct going back more than two decades. cuban now promises to done aate0 million to women's groups rather than pay a smaller fine. >> reporter: cuban fully cooperated with the information investigation which was prompted by a scathing article in "sports
illustrated" earlier this year. while cuban did not engage in inappropriate behavior himself, the report found he presided over a toxic workplace for women. >> i would rather work 80 hours a week to make 50-k and work for myself than have a $75,000 job working for somebody else. >> reporter: mark cuban, a brash and controlling nba owner. while he was hands on with his basketball team, investigators say cuban was oblivious to problems festering elsewhere in the organization. >> this is a story about the countless women in the organization who had their ability to work for the mavericks or to work in sports deeply impaired by what happened here. >> reporter: a 43-page report said terdema ussery, ceo for 18 years, forcibly touched and kissed 15 female oem plemployee. cuban says he was unaware of the allegations. cuban did know that ticket sales
employee chris hyde viewed pornography on his computer and lempt office. investigators said cuban failed to fire both men immediately. >> employees just did not believe that acts of misconduct would be taken seriously or that people would be held accountable. >> reporter: ussery and snead have previously denied allegation against them but snead did plead guilty to assaulting a domestic partner he says to defuse the situation. on wednesday, cuban apologized to the victim. >> the pain that people went through, the pain that people shared with me, that this happened, the tears that i saw. it hurts. >> reporter: chris hyde did not respond to "cbs this morning's" request for comment. cuban started cleaning house before the investigation was finished. he hired a female ceo, put women and minorities in senior
positions and overhauled workplace policies. nba commissioner adam silver praised cuban for his response but called the reported findings heartbreaking. california police are trying a unique tactic to catch a dangerous murder suspect. yesterday, newport beach police announced they're releasing a six-part podcast centered on peter chadwick. the wealthy businessman is charged with murdering his wife of 21 years, then running away. police are offering a reward of up to $100,000. tony dokoupil is here. >> it's an unusual step. police say chadwick had millions of dollars when he vanished and they believe he's still hiding with all that money. investigators say they have the evidence and they have the witnesses needed to prove their case in court. the only thing they need now, of course, that suspect. >> you can run, but you can't hide much longer so do yourself a favor, mr. chadwick, and turn
yourself in. >> reporter: authorities first noticed peter chadwick was missing in january 2015 when he failed to appear in court on murder charges. officials say the father of three strangled his wife quee in their newport beach home in october 2012 before placing her body in a trash dumpster in san diego county. the case is now the subject of a podcast from the newport beach police department called "countdown to capture." >> suddenly, the otherwise pristine master bathroom looks like a crime scene. >> reporter: episode one details what police found when they entered the home after the couple failed to pick up their children from school. >> on the side of the tub, there's shards of broken glass. the family safe is open and empty. >> reporter: investigators say these grainy images from surveillance videos show chadwick at the santa barbara airport where he reportedly changed clothes before leaving in a cab. authorities had confiscated his passports but discovered he'd been reading books about living off the grid and he withdrew millions of dollars from bank
accounts. >> he does have money. so he's able to do some things that other fugitives can't as far as false i.d. and things like that. >> reporter: while chadwick has evaded detectives so far, police hope renewed interest in true crime podcasts will be the key to tracking him down. >> it's not a matter of if we catch him, it's a matter of when. >> chadwick pled not guilty at his arraignment. he's now on the 15 most wanted list compiled by the sheriff. police want his podcast to be on the most downloaded list. his attorney tells cbs news he does not believe it's appropriate for him, the attorney or the prosecution to comment on a pending case. >> seems like a different version of "america's most wanted." enforcent officials said inotitrk y'll so >> police producing their own podcast. a new report claims ticket master has a secret program to help thosescalpers. ahead, a reporter who went undercover shows how the world's
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hand down its verdict... in a decades old bay area cold case. sherill smothers is accused of killing marsha carter .. his on and off ag good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. today a jury is expected to hand down its verdict in a decades old bay area cold case. sherill smothers is accused of killing marcia carter his on and off again girlfriend in 1983 in richmond. new video of a and grab at a t-mobile store in concord. police are looking for suspects. surveillance video shows thieves taking thousands of dollars worth of phones. and the biggest wildfire in state history is now fully contained. the mendocino complex fire started in lake county in july. the fire destroyed more than 150 homes. ews updates throughout the day on your favori te platforms, including our website, kpix.com
good morning. an accident on 24 showing 24 slowing things down east bay. a crash is just past fish ranch road and you can see that backup with the cruising speed around 30 miles per hour. if you are heading westbound, be prepared for some slowdowns, as well. heading out of walnut creek, over towards 580, it's about 23 minutes. over at the bay bridge toll plaza things are stacking up along the eastshore freeway and 580 approach. let's check in with emily on the forecast. the temperatures will climb with it taking a look at your highs for the day. they will be warm. 70s and 80s and 90s. here's the seven-day forecast.
♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ >> over the past week giant plastic wrap, bundles of marijuana have been mysteriously washing ashore along the coast of florida and people have been spotted fighting over them. it happened along the coast of florida or as they're calling it now the great barrier reefer. thank you. thank you. this story gives new meaning to the term seaweed. honestly, stop. no joke. we've got hundreds. i mean, talk about high tide. come on. he's proud of himself. >> i like those kind of puns. >> i'm sure he could have kept
going. >> sometimes corny works. welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things that you should know this morning. the south korean president says kim jong-un wants to complete denuclear zakz quickly and meet with president trump again to speed up the process. president moon jae-in said he will pass private messages from the north korean lead tore president trump when they meet next week. moon also says he will discuss formally ending the korean war before the end of this year. arizona is taking steps to revoke the licenses of 13 shelters for unaccompanied immigrant children. the state department of health services audited southwest key after repeated reports of sexual abuse of minors at its shelters. a non-profit submitted on an employee background check late and more than 2,000 employees passed background checks. the state did not specify what
would happen to these children now. the pop band maroon 5 will reportedly headline the super bowl halftime show in atlanta in february. adam levine who fronts the grammy-winning band said he's wanted the gig for years. some argue the show should show case tatlanta instead. >> adam won't disappoint. >> that's one of the happy, fun songs of the year. >> it is. it is. >> it is good. >> i like the group. the trial of the attackers charged with killing a young american in greece is all set to begin tomorrow. only on "cbs this morning" the parents of bakari henderson are speaking out. a mob chased down their 22-year-old son last year while he was on vacation in the summer and beat him to death on the greek island of zakynthos. six could face a life sentence if convicted of voluntary manslaughter. three others face lesser charges. cbs this morning co-host michelle miller spoke with
hendehen henderson's parents as they prepare to face it. >> tragic on so many different levels. good morning, everyone. >> the brutal beating of bakari henderson was captured on video and prosecutors are said to be confident they have a strong case, but cbs news has learned an important witness likely won't be in court to testify. we spoke with bakari's parents about how they're feeling as they set out to attend the trial bill and jill henderson kept a positive outlook this week as they began their journey for justice. >> what does justice look like for you and your family? >> justice for me and my family will be that the guys who did this will definitely get the max sentence for what they've done to this family. >> reporter: surveillance video shows what the defendants allegedly did to their son bakari in greece, chasing him down the street, knocking him off his feet and beating him to
death. >> his face was bruised and swollen to the point where we put sunglasses on him when we buried him. >> a serbian woman told investigators it started when she posed for a selfie with bakari. she claimed a man nearby said, quote, there are a lot of serbs in the bar. why are you talking to a black guy? security footage shows a man struck bakari in the face and moments later bakari hit back and others got involved as the scuffle moved outside. video from another, ra which has not been seen publicly until now shows bakari backing up, kicking one of his attackers and walking away before another man began throwing bar stools at him. according to a court filing, a witness claimed bakari was verbally provoking the attackers shouting come here. come. >> what does that tell you? does it tell you anything? does it even matter?
>> in my mind words don't kill people, so, yeah, that's not justification to kill anyone. >> the court has called phil henderson to testify about his son who only weeks before the attack had graduated from the university of arizona with a degree in business finance and entrepreneurship. bakari was in greece last year on a photo shoot for a clothing line he was launching. three friends who were with him have also been summoned to testify, but multiple sources tell cbs news one of those friends is unlikely to show up. >> we know from speaking to the family that he's been having a hard time. >> yeah. i think he's fearful. >> fearful in what way? >> probably just based on, you know, what he saw happen to bakari and to know that you have to testify against those same individuals. i think it's causing him some fear. >> neither the friend nor his family responded to messages from cbs news. >> we need that witness. >> the henderson's lawyer earl
ward says the video gives prosecutors a strong case, but first-hand accounts would add invaluable context. >> he's an eyewitness to the vicious assault on bakari. >> he saw what happened to this young man, and so he's necessary. >> i see you guys have your passports ready to go. >> yeah, we do. >> jill and phil henderson have waited 14 months for this trip, but even now they say it still feels unreal. >> do you imagine looking at those men's faces while you sit in court? >> i haven't gone there yet truthfully, so -- >> how about you, phil. have you gone there? >> yes, and it's going to be hard. it's going to be very hard. >> all of the defendants have the been -- or have denied the charges. their fate will be determined by a panel of three judges and four citizens in the greek city of
petras. two of the nine defendants were released before trial and are believed to have returned to serbia. cbs news has learned they won't be coming back for trial and will instead be tried in absentia. the hendersons believe race had a role in his death. >> i have enormous sympathy. >> i'm just glad there is a trial in a foreign country whether there would be a trial for his son's death. he's 22 years old and he's 6'5", and i talked to the family, too, he died in 20 seconds. 22 years of life and you die in less than 30 seconds. >> i don't care how many times you look at those pictures. they're so upsetting. >> the video is condemning. >> you see that crowd and you say, whoa --? michelle miller, thanks. an undercover investigation finds evidence the world's top ticket seller may be helping
ticket scalpers. ahead, how ticketmaster has a secret program that could be costing consumers millions. and if you're on the go subscribe to the cbs this morning podcast available on apple's podcast app or wherever you'd like to download your podcast. you're watching "cbs this ching "cbs t morning." adults are just kids with much, much better toys. [ giggling ] introducing the 2018 c-class sedan, coupe and cabriolet. the thrills keep getting better. lease the c300 sedan for $399 a month at your local mercedes-benz dealer. mercedes-benz. the best or nothing. mike and jen doyle? yeah. time for medicare, huh. i have no idea how we're going to get through this. follow me. choosing a plan can be super-complicated. but it doesn't have to be.
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tickaste >> ticketmaster is now accused of running what looks leike an underground ticket scalping project that may be driving prices and costing consumers millions. an investigation by the canadian broadcast corporation and the toronto star claims the box office giant is helping scalpers buy tickets and resell them with sec program. vladim vladimir duthier is here with more from one of the reporters who went under cover in the investigation. good morning. >> good morning. no federal law against ticket scalping and ticketmaster has publicly opposed the practice in the past. privately, it may be turning a blind eye and making a profit.
>> wearing hidden cameras journalists from "the toronto star" and cbc went to a conference in las vegas in july. that's where they found ticketmaster representative pitching a program used by ticket scalpers. >> it's extremely small and just a few tickets and they become pretty good partners for me. doing half a million or whatever. >> half a million dollars? or half a million tickets? >> in sales. >> dave seglins is one of the reporters who went under cover. >> they have trade desk which is an online system designed for professional scalpers and helps
manage large inventories. >> here's how it works, scalpers set up fake accounts since the website limits how many tickets one person can buy. the scalpers sell those tickets at inflated prices on trade desk. >> how will ticketmaster will be policing us using multiple accounts. >> no. i have a gentleman who has over 200 ticketmaster accounts. >> ticketmaster makes a fee. for example, cbc analyzed ticket sales for a bruno mars concert and calculated that ticketmaster can make up to $658,000 in fees, half of that coming from scalped tickets. >> i'm hoping from an investigation like this we are really bringing transparency so that people can look at this and ask whether this is right, moral, ethical, legal. >> in a statement to the toronto star and cbc, ticketmaster says in part that it offers a safe
and fair place for fans to shop, buy and sell tickets and that it operates at marketplace more transparently and securely than any other. ticketmaster and it's parent company live nation have not returned our own requests for comment. norra? >> thank you. i've never bought a particularet from a scalper. >> people are upset about ticket prices already and this is not going help. it is so hard to get tickets as it is to concerts in demand and to trust who you're buying from. >> up next, a look at this morning's other headlines including how the '90s sports comedy hit "space jam" is coming back for a sequel. that's right. with the h (vo) at pro plan,
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." welcome back to "krshs th"c morning." >> wanda barzee is out of prison. she served 15 years for helping her husband kidnap smart. smart reacted to barzee's release at a speech in lock haven university in pennsylvania. smart said she would not let barzee stop her from living the life she wants to live. barzee cannot have any contact with smart or smart's family. the american statesman reports that cody wilson, the man who promoted 3d-printed guns is facing a sexual assault charge. police say he's now in taiwan. he's accused of having sex with a 16-year-old girl in a hotel with austin last month and paying her $500. authorities are working to bring wilson back to the u.s. and he recently madelueprints for 3d gs
online. we spoke with him last month about his plan to sell the blueprints. >> when somebody downloads a gun from your website with your blueprints and kills somebody with it, how are you going feel personally? >> i don't believe that i provided you anything other than the general knowledge of what an ar-15 is. >> last month a federal judge ordered wilson not to post the blueprints online, but the order did not bar him from selling them by mail. bloomberg reports amazon is considering opening up to 3,000 stores with no cashiers by 2021. shoppers would use a smartphone app to pay for items. there are four amazon grab and go stores that offer food, package snacks and it can threaten convenience and fast food chains in the u.s. the hollywood reporter says the nba's lebron james and black panther director ryan kugler are teaming up for the sequel to "space jam."
james posted this photo on instagram after the official announcement. it shows james kugler and director terence. it starred michael jordan, of course. it made $250 million worldwide and is still the highest-grossing basketball movie of all time. >> this will top that. this say good partnership. >> hurricane maria ripped a devastating path across puerto rico. young people for a cbs documentary join us coming up. with our families and our friends. doing the things we love. we the people are always stronger when we're together. the 2018 ford expedition the j.d. power highest ranked large suv in initial quality.
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san francisco. th son from the good morning, it's 7:56. i'm conservative. kenny choi. three people were rescued from a cliff in san francisco. one was taken from the water and that person is in critical condition. the other two are in stable condition. the cupertino city council is moving forward with a massive housing development plan. the proposal includes nearly 3,000 housing units and retail space as well on the site of the old vallco mall. plan to expand smart train service to windsor is moving full speed ahead. the smart board of directors approved $24 million in funding to extend that rail line north by three miles news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms, including our website, kpix.com
good morning. 7:58. we are tracking slowdowns for drivers heading along 880 in both directions. if you are heading through oakland, that is in the red heading northbound. 45 minutes up to the maze. from you heading southbound, from 238 down to decoto road it's 38 minutes. just trying to get over to the san mateo bridge, a crash blocking at least one lane. you can see tow trucks are driving in that center divide now. they are trying to clear the activity out of the road. let's check in with emily now on the forecast. speaking of clear, it's going to be clear and watoda mper today, in the mid- 90s in the inland areas. 93 fairfield and livermore. 87 san jose. 91 santa rosa. 73 in san francisco. 60s at the coast. here's your seven-day forecast.
good morning, it's thursday, september 20th, 2018 and welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, supreme court nominee brett kavanaugh's accuser faces a deadline to say if she's even going to testify. former prosecutor fran townsend shows why her demand for an fbi probe may not be the best way continued to foot truth. plus letters from parents help their children get through middle school in our series a more perfect union. but first, here's today's "eye opener." the senate judiciary chairman says christine blasey ford must decide by tomorrow morning in if she'll testify. >> republicans say she can testify in public, she can testify in private, they'll even
interview her in california. the family does not have flood insurance but they don't plan to leave. > police s wendy martinez was jogging right here tuesday night about 8:00 p.m. when she was attacked by a man with a knife. while cuban did not engage in any misconduct, they found he provided over a toxic workplace for women. had he millions of dollars when he vanished and they believe he's still hiding with all that money. investigators say they have evidence to prove their case in court they just need the company. suspect. they set 10:00 a.m. as the deadline for ford to respond to his request. kavanaugh has categorically denied the allegations genl him and one of his mostardened defenders is kavanaugh who released a letter that 65 women attested to his integrity. what 16-year-old boy knows 65
women? i'm 54 and i know like five. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is presented by liberty mutual insurance. he raises some interesestin questions, 65 women in high school. >> i'm gayle king with norah o'donnell. we begin with this, a woman accusetion supreme court nominee brett kavanaugh in high school has to decide by tomorrow morning if she will testify before senate committee. chuck grassley says christine blasey ford can tell her story in public or she can tell it in private. he also says judiciary committee aides would travel to interview here. >> her lawyer said last night that ford believed the full nonpartisan investigation of this matter is need and she's willing to cooperate. but the lawyer said the committee's stated plan to move forward with the hearing that only has two witnesses is not a good investigation. president trump could order the fbi to launch an
investigation but he says the senate should handle it. the president said yesterday he want to hear from ford. >> joining us now is fran townsend. she was homeland security and advisor to george w. bush and worked alongside kavanaugh. fran, good morning. >> morning. >> so what role should the fbi play in this? >> you know, the fbi, even if you were to reopen the background information, under no circumstances will they take a view on kblt. it's actually part of the regulations the justice department regulation, that's not their job. they would interview dr. ford, interview kavanaugh, they would probably try to interview mark judge, the third person that dr. ford says was present. but in the end, this is going to come down because it's more than -- it's almost 36 years old the allegation, it's going to come down to credibility.
so in the end the american people are going to the judges of this. i'm not sure what happens with this to have the fbi do the interviews. >> how long does an investigation like that take? >> look, if you did order an investigation, we shouldn't worry bay delay, right? you have the three interviews, you moi splai two or three others if there's some allegation that others might have some memory of it. but there's a half dozen interviews to be done, each will have a 302, that's the fbi written report behind it. this is a couple of days in the is not weeks or months. >> as a former federal prosecutor, would you put a witness on the stand without some type of investigation? >> you know, gayle, if this was -- if you were talking about a criminal trial, my view might be different, right, where i'd want to know in advance because i would have the opportunity to cross-examine witnesses. but i take it back to the anita hill example, right? that's an example where president george h.w. bush did reopen the investigation based on her allegations and look at how those 302s were used.
they were used -- it was a brutal, brutal cross-examination of her in public. i'm not sure that's something -- that's a model we really want to follow. >> when you say 302s, what is that? you said how those 302s were used. >> sorry. when the fbi does an interview, they write a report and it's called the number of the form they fill out is called a302. that's what would then be handed over to the judiciary committee if the fbi did it. and they would have that as a business sis upon which to question her. >> are you saying an fbi investigation might not be helpful to her at this point? >> that's exactly right. i don't think it's helpful -- she's asked for -- she through her lawyer has asked for this fbi investigation, and i think it makes her look political. this is very difficult. she's come under incredible scrutiny and criticism. i feel for her, it's taken real courage for her to step up here. but i think she ought to tell her story. she's got a story it tell and
whether that's publicly or privately, she ought to be given the opportunity to tell that will story. and she ought to want to avoid as much as possible the politics of this. >> well that's why she wants to do it to an fbi agent and not senate investigators, fran. >> well, that's right. but in the end, norah, this is going to be about her telling her story. and to the extent she's telling it to anybody else, whether it's a senate investigators or the fbi, she's going -- she's her own best advocate here. if she can get the opportunity to get her story and get it out there, it's up to kavanaugh to be able to refute that. >> fran townsend, thank you very much. two south carolina sheriff easy deputies are on paid leave after two women died in a flood van the deputies were driving. nick let green and wendy newton were being transported to mental health facilities when floodwaters overtook the van tuesday night. in south carolina, law enforcement officials are responsible for taking people to facilities where they are being involuntarily committed.
>> the county sheriff said the deputies tried to free the women but could not get them out of the back of the van. he said there's no sign that the women were in any restraints. the deputies were rescued from the roof of the vehicle. the sheriff said it appears they drove around a barrier blocking the road. >> there are a lot of unanswered questions with that story. youtube bonham met with the pope to discuss the church. they spoke at the vatican yesterday. the two discussed the public outrage over the way accuse priests were pro pekted. bono said the pope was agassed about the abuse. >> you can see the pain in his face and i felt he was sincere and he think he's an extraordinary man for extraordinary times. >> the pope gave bono an olive tree to symbolize peace. so this is extraordinary and this is what bono does. he is in many way a humanitarian
and bridge builder and we haven't heard the pope really talk openly with anybody about what's going on inside the catholic church. so for bono to give us a little bit of wind did he and maybe address the pope what about what's going on, it's important. >> wouldn't we have liked to be in that meeting. >> no kidding. will the red sox have to deal with the curse of the ban center hear from the man who found a lost flag for a title that still hasn't been
here in new york, tonight the yankees will try one more time to stop the red sox from clinching the american egoleast. the yankees won the first two games. the sox ordered a championship banner to fly at their ballpark, but it got lost. now the man who says he found it on monday returned it to the team. he tells the boston globe, he had no intention of keeping it. >> first thing i said, this belongs to the red sox. this is for fenway park. >> yeah. >> how do we have this? like nobody made this. this belongs to the park. i'm thinking that they hang it off the green monster. >> green . >> the man was hoping to get something in return?
>> these are my people. >> cigarette hanging out of his mouth, these are my people. >> those are your people? the man was hoping -- >> red sox nation. >> oh, okay. >> i'm not related. >> the man was hoping to get something in return like tickets or a meet and greet with some of the players. the team says he got nothing. the reason why he got nothing the original story is they were holding the banner hostage until the red sox offered them something. i think if they just returned it out right, they might have said, here, thank you very much, guys. come to the game. >> i hope it gets to fly in the park on the monster. much more news ahead. david begnaud is here. he goes back to check on victims of hurricane maria. we'll talk to the author who just captured all of u.s. history in a single book. it is a big book. it is a big book. here to studio 57.rly, star of
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one year ago today, if you can believe that, hurricane maria slammed in puerto rico with sustained winds of 155 miles per hour. a recent stud i can from george washington university estimates nearly 3,000 people died from the hurricane. president trump believes the death toll sin flated, though, and later today there will be a ceremony to commemorate the storm's anniversary. david begnaud was in puerto rico when the deadly category four hurricane made landfall. >> reporter: the winds are ferocious right now. >> well, for the past year caved has been follow the recovery efforts and recent return to the island for a documentary about
the disaster. good morning. i know we say can we believe it's a year, i bet you can believe it's a year. >> it's a somber day i remember so well-being in front of that hotel a year ago. good morning. our team started work thong documentary some time around the spring. it was driven by the fact that after all the reporting we had done one to two minutes on television, it just didn'teem like enough to convey how bad things really were. we saw an unbelievable struggle and a determination to be heard. puerto rico is a commonwealth of the united states, so its residents are american citizens. now can relocate without any restrictions. it's estimated that nearly half of the people who have left the island so far are under the age of 24. that's a demographic that is the lifeblood of any labor force. but despite that, we met some
residents that believe it's still possible for puerto rico to get back on its feet. >> i like your gray hair. finally somebody else who's young with gray hair. >> this group of inspiring young professionals and artists believe that right now may be puerto rico's best chance to reshape this island for the better. >> someone said to me maria may be the best thing that happened to puerto rico. >> you know, that's a very bold statement. >> it shocked me to hear that. >> i think -- >> you think it's true? >> i think it's true. we have gotten stronger. if anyone had a doubt, any doubt that puerto ricans are struggling on their own, this is a dhaunt hcountry that has beeng for its freedom forever. >> it unveiled >> what does it mean to be puerto >> puerto rico is a colony of the united states. so you can separate that. it's part of you were born in a
colonized country. it's the fact that you're on your own, the government won't do your work, the country that has colonized your country won't do the work. >> would you rather be an independent country? >> yes. >> all of you? >> yes. >> but the u.s. has already committed i think close to $50 billion, right? so, i mean, it's huge. >> a lot of people contributed money towards puerto rico and its recovery. where's the money? we're still without power or portable water for that matter. >> so that clip shows puerto ricans who are saying they don't want to leave the island. but there are a lot of people who are leaving because for them it's just too difficult to stay. i have to tell you i've never experienced an endless emergency like the one that maria left lot of the people who are
leaving are single parents, moms and dads, and we're going to profile a single nom in our story who decided to leave with her daughter with no promise of anything on the mainland. she said i gotta go. i gotta go. >> do you have any idea of the numbers of people that left puerto rico? what that number is and what are you hearing of their plan to return? >> close to 19,000 did and about 40,000 kids have not reregistered in school. >> it's dr. to hear them say they feel like they're on their own and in some cases they would prefer to be on their own. >> i was surprised because the governor will tell you we support statehood. the voter turnout was near 23% so it's hard to say the majority claim that. ways surprised at this people at the table who said i think i want independence because everything that i've grown up with, i'm not sure i want the u.s. i'm not sure i want to be a part of the u.s. i was surprised. i didn't expect to hear that. >> they're still asking for a bailout from the u.s. government too and the -- >> fair, but remember they pay taxes. it's their money, it's not a
gift. they pay taxes, it's theirs too. >> where did those people relocate. >> orlando, new york, massachusetts, 38 different states but there's such a large contingent here in florida and new york city. >> we'd like to see it back to its original glory. thank you, david. puerto rico the exodus after hurricane maria will stream on cbs. ahead, how could boost the number of women in board rooms. you're watching "cbs this morning." ahead, daya jacobson takes to boost the number of women in board rooms. you're watching "cbs this morning." you're watching "cbs this morning." you could save energy
one teacher's assignment not for the students but for their parents. coming up on "cbs this morning district is identified...as 20- year-old ryan sacdalan (saac-da- lan). information good morning, it's 8:25. i'm kenny choi. a young man gunned down in san francisco's out your sunset district is identified as 20- year-old ryan sacdalan. so far, there is no information about a suspect or motive. an elderly woman is fighting for her life after being hit by a construction truck in bernal heights yesterday at the corner of courtlandt and ellsworth. a new toll for drivers heading towards and away from treasure island takes effect in 2021. it will be as high as $3.50 on weekday peak hours. ews updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms, i ncluding our website, kpix.com
good morning. 8:27. a rough day on the roads. we are tracking an accident that has a couple of lanes blocked. here's a live look at 580 at tassajara. westbound approaching doherty a crash blocking two lanes. it looks like that backup is stretching beyond livermore avenue. 33 minutes from 205 over to 680. here's a live look at 680 and 242 as folks go south to walnut creek. about 18 minutes. 580 at high street getting slow in the red 37 minutes
from 238 up to highway 24. the nimitz freeway heading through oakland doesn't look any better. 48 minutes northbound from 238 to the maze. over at the bay bridge toll plaza, slow stop go. yes, that's the name of the game this morning. 25-minute ride into san francisco connecting with the central 101 freeway. emily has the forecast. you will have beautiful weather to enjoy while you're in traffic. it's going to be warm today. looking at high temperatures for the day we'll be in the mid-90s inland. 93 in fairfield and livermore. high 80s in the south bay. 87 in san jose. 91 in santa rosa. 73 san francisco. 65 degrees in pacifica. cooler of course along the coast. looking at your seven-day forecast, temperatures are going to be much the same tomorrow and your story wait through the seven-day forecast is sunny, dry and clear. look at that. we start to dip down a little bit for the weekend. then for the beginning of next week we dip down again and it's going to be a perfect weekend to do something outside. enjoy the beautiful sunny skies that we will have to
♪ that is true. >> welcome back to -- >> what's true? >> you want to elaborate on that. >> did you hear who runs the world? >> girls. >> we're trying to. >> but we like boys too. we like boys. >> i just work here. >> and you do a good job. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." right now it's time to show you some of the headlines. cali is consg a bi atould first in the nn ruire
more women in board rooms. the bill would mandate public companies with headquarters in calf to have at least one woman on their board of directors by the end of 2019. penalties for noncompliance would start at $100,000. nationwide women make up 47% of the workforce but only 17.7% of board membership. "the washington post" reports on a study that suggests cutting car buy hydrates could lead to premature death if you replace them with the wrong things. the stud estimates that 50-year-olds who eat less than 30% carbs will live to be 79.1 years old. those who mate more than 65% carbs will live to be 82. researchers say a low-carb diet may have risks if carbs are swapped with animal protein and fat. >> that's good to know. put down the bread. >> anddigest reports on valtino dixon who was wrongly convicted of murder in '91, dixon was set for yesterday in buffalo new york after spending 27 years in prison. articles in golf digest drew attention to his case. look at this. his passion for drawing landscapes including golf courses.
dixon said he will keep on drawing while working on behalf of other prisoners. it's worth going on to take a look. his work is really beautifully done. very talented guy. >> once again a case of wrongly convicted. >> that's exactly right. this story has written books on topics ranging from wonder woman to the tea party. best selling author is now take on a much bigger topic, the entire history of the united states. it's called "thee truths". it starts with christopher columbus's voyage, to the civil war, civil rights era and president trump's election in 2016. and she is with us now. good morning. >> good morning. >> this is kind of an epic job you took on, but it seems to me we couldn't need it more than we need it now. one of the things i was struck by just in looking at this book is that a lot of us believe we're living in very polarized times. but this book shows us, in fact, that's been going on for a long time. >> it has been going on for a long time. that doesn't relief us of the
obligation of why we're stuck in this now and how to get ourselves out of it. i really wanted there to be a book like this so i thought i guess i'll have to try to write it. it's understandable the day to day news is completely consuming and it's covered in such incredible detail, but it's worth pulling back and trying to look across the centuries at the origins of these patterns and how people got out of similar jams in the past. that's one of the reasons i wanted to try to cover the whole sweep of american history, all its contradictions and complexities. >> the bipartisanship and inability to get along in congress. they were beating each other in the 18 hundreds. >> they were. and we thought a civil war in which 750 people died, but it was a war of emancipation and to be celebrated as well. i think what's different about our contemporary moment of polarization is that the polarization we're experienc political constants people o0s abortions. >> that right.
>> that was the work done by political consultants for a short-term let's win this election next week. >> you said the difference is essentially automation. >> right. so it was done by hand. this was built manually. but after the opening of the internet in the late 1990s and especially after the rise of social media, that polarization really is now done by automation. it's very difficult to figure it. i think so many people of great good will would like the country to be less polarized. would like to have conversations across partisan divisions. even some of the more that nair ferrous of our elected officials i would like to think they would. but it's very difficult to do because of the way the internet was opened up and is in a wholly unregulated way. >> you highlight the female voices that are missing from our history books. why so important to include them
in sort of that story? >> yeah. shocking, you'd be shocked to hear that there aren't a lot of women -- you know, women's historians have been writing incredible work for the last helpful century recovering the lives and voices of women. it hasn't made it into the big story we tell about plaques, there's women's history and political history. i wanted to -- i didn't want a segregated history, i wanted to integrate those stories. if you don't pay attention to the women's history in politics, you miss the moral crusade. women were denied the vote so long that the way that they acted politically was to crusade as it came out of the second great awakening, out of evangelical revival of the 1830s, it brought that further to the ab bowlishist movement, a moral crusade that women and men want, they brought us to the women's rights movement. in the 20th century they brought to the campaign against the eras with i moral cru. itse werin tonheil whe presidyou sat planned end we rcerion ofacama. but in the middle of that you
said i need to change the ending. i need to change the book. >> yeah. it's tough because the incarceration of barack obama, it's a dramatic, it's a great ending. whoever you voted for, just tah-dah, there's been something is involved about the american agony of racial bondage and discrimination, segregation there or seems to be solved that the moment. and it's also a little distant in the past and we have some vantage on that election. but when the election happened in 2016, it just seemed to me a dereliction of duty to not cover that election. people who came out to vote for trump, supported him, felt themselves to be part of the political revolution. it's also clearly realigning revolution. i think -- >> i think truth matters still, though. truth matters. and your book points that ute very well. >> absolutely matters. it's a struggle. >> thank you so much. "these truths" is on sale now and our series a more perfect union aims to show that what
unites us as americans is far greater than what divides us. and as schools start we talk about pressures that can lead to anxiety. we, to deuced to one teacher who is working to bring the comfort of home into the classroom. dana, good morning. >> good morning. 32% of adolescents in the united states suffer from anxiety according to national institute of american health. to help his students, one teacher at the academy in charlotte, north carolina, had their parents write a special note to their kids to read on an especially hard day. we went down to see how this small gesture is making a big difference. anyone who remembers middle school knows the difficulty of balancing schoolwork, peer presure, and growing pains. >> were kids ever mean? >> yeah. >> so i'm curious what the connection was between the character. >> seventh grade language arts teacher asked his students' parents to compose handwritten notesettes to help ease those anxieties by bridging the barrier between school and home.
>> this is an activity that hetr a little bit and bring parents into the classroom in a way and show the child that we understand you need support in a lot of different ways. >> what did you think when you saw this idea of writing a ♪ ♪ to your child? >> -- note to your child? >> i thought it's a fun idea but then when i saw what my wife and i were putting down on the card and thinking through what impact this could have on my daughter when she's having a bad day, hopefully she'd love to hear from us at home. >> this card says i'm so happy for you which might seem funny on a day that isn't best. >> knowing that he was going to get this card and i was going to have the opportunity to say something to him that i probably wouldn't have, it was just special to me. >> you shine, son, and injury dad and i live you forever. mom and dad, xoxo. >> how does that make you feel? >> makes me feel very supported. >> i think it's very thoughtful
and it really tells me a lot about that teacher and how he sees the kids not just the student, but he sees them as a whole. >> this school's emphasis on language diversity is reflected in the notes these children received from their parents. this note was written in spanish. >> why does that mean so much to you, sweetie? >> because she wrote it with love and it says you can always count on me and i have to fight hard for what you want. >> why did it matter that it was from their parent and maybe in a different language or calling them by a nickname? >> i knew at that moment when they needed a boost that they'd be able to hear it in their parents' voice and that it woul telling them what they needed to hear. >> no matter what happens today
i will always there and waiting for you. my hug is waiting for you when you get home. >> how does that make you feel? >> i almost cried. >> voices, but also their parents' writing in this e-mail society it's a handwritten note. he says he's received support from all over the country since doing this. teachers from as far away actually in the world of india and australia said they were inspired to do the same in their classrooms. gayle. >> it's a lovely idea. >> make it a movement. >> nothing means more to a child than to know your parents are proud of you and vice-versa. >> and to put it in writing, very powerful thing. >> thank you, dana. we love that story. the star of the hit cbs drama michael weatherly, they is. hello, michael weatherly. we love when he comes. ahead of the show's season 3 premier. but first at 8:40, time to check
michael weatherly stars in the cbs drama "bull". he plays bull, dr. jason bull, who runs a consulting firm who that use psychology to pick the perfect jury. so in the season three premier he returns to work after suffering a heart attack and he's taking on a new case. >> you'd raeth be representing the woman who through no fault of her own lost her liver and is
most certainly going to lose her life. you want to go home at night, feel good about yourself, plus it's kinda a slam dunk. it's not hard to find a jury, let alone mount a case against a big, bad insurance company. of course, one problem with that. she didn't hire us. the big, bad insurance company did and this is a business, not a charity. >> ooh, michael weatherly joins us at the table because we should say you're team -- >> heartless. >> heartless is right. your team was not happy that you took this case and people are wondering after the heart attack on steps, is jason bull going to be a kinder, gent lettler perso? it looks like no, he ain't spli think he has dealt, as any of us who are confronted with a life-changing event, like a myocardial event on the steps of the courthouse, you are given this moment to look at everything. in our show, bull has gone and
spent three months getting his health together, but also getting his mental landscape more mapped out. and i think what he's found is that he's going to white knuckle it. he's going to white knuckle being off sugar and alcohol and whatever things that he -- coffee. and it's no easy feat. >> your show runner said that the idea for the heart attack in part was inspired by what you went through at the end of the first season. >> i did not have an actual heart attack, but i had been flying back and forth and we did a short break and did press the whole time. when i came back for season 2 people were coming up to me and going are you okay? you look terrible. you know, temperatures all. >> really good to hear. >> wow, thanks. is that makeup in and i'm not wearing any makeup. yes, this is -- it's the walking dead makeup. i'm a zombie. >> but you lost 20 pounds in between the season. >> i found five of them, which
was nice. look. >> michael, you lost 20 no surgery. and -- >> no. >> in a short period of time. >> there was no cool skull'ing, nothing like that. >> gastric bypass. how did you do that? >> i went to -- i had every day a schedule and at first i would work out in the morning and then sort doff fun stuff in the afternoon. i realized wrong. because by late afternoon i'm like, let's just have a glass of chardonnay. swoi build my workouts at the end of the day so by the time 5:30 rolls around you've got to put the kids in the badge. >> did you think you had a weight problem? >> i think bull just got bigger. we sort of rode that wave, which whaent a wasn't all bad. and there was a time change coming. we were going from tuesday night at 9, now we're monday nights at 10:00 after magnum p.a. so the idea was how do you draw
attention to that time change? and you change the dude. all though the six pack is long gone. >> changing the time slot is risky. people stay it ain't broke don't fix it. i'm surprised you're moving that show considering how well, it was doing. >> i think it's a great vote of confidence from everybody at the network that we can maybe hold our own at after magnum p.i. so we'll see. >> which is a great show. >> you said that acting has helped you better understand yourself. >> yeah. well that is for sure. i don't think, you know, you go into -- i would certainly hope that nobody would get into theater programs because they wanted to -- you know, i always say it's like the space program. if you get into the space program because you love rockets and being a daredevil and flying, you're going to be very disabhoip dispoint appointed when you're in space because you're sitting on top of a rocket and everyone else in houston is doing the work. so you're like they sent a dog
up here first and then a monkey and now it's me. okay, i get it. that's kind of how it feels to be on a tv show, just in case you're wondering. >> michael weatherly, cheering you on. >> good to see you guys. >> good to see you. you can watch the season 3 premier of "bull" on monday, 10:00 p.m., 9:0020 e central right here. >> it's really good, guys. >> you can hear more this morning including extended interviews and content on our podcast. it's availab
well, mourning the loss of a few friends here at cbs news. our senior video operator gary shaw passed away suddenly yesterday. he was a staple in our control room every day and has been a part of the cbs team for more than three decades. and cbs news radio correspondent day of barrett also passed away
this morning: fire crews rescued 3 people trapped on a cliff at aquatic park in san francisco. all of them are no good morning, it's 8:55. i'm kenny choi. this morning, fire crews rescued three people trapped on a cliff at aquatic park in san francisco. all of them are now at the hospital. one victim in critical condition. the other two are expected to be okay. it's california's police chiefs versus the cannabis industry. the state's top cops say that they want unregulated marijuana deliveries to be banned. and pg&e bills rising. that's because governor brown just signed legislation for an $85 million payment to san luis obispo county to ease the financial impacts from the shutdown of the diablo canyon nuclear reactor facility. ews updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms, including our website, kpix.com
nort direction in the red about an hour commute. 101 through san mateo, southbound direction very heavy, 48 minutes from broadway to university. sfo this is 101 and you can see traffic especially northbound very slow going all the way into san francisco. let's check in with emily on the forecast. well, hope you enjoy the weather as you drive. this is definitely a day for your air-conditioning in the car. taking a look the ayour highs today, you will be in the mid- 90s inland. 93 in fairfield and livermore. 90s in the north bay. 91 in santa rosa. 87 in san jose. san francisco a little cooler 73 degrees and, of course, coolest along the coast. pacifica 65 degrees. your seven-day forecast, look at this nice sunny beautiful and dry after we get through today a similar story tomorrow. and then we start to cool off just a few degrees for the weekend. but clear and beautiful and sunny still. temperatures will dip down just a little bit
wayne: you can't lose! - (screaming) wayne: we're making wayne in the club. you've got the big deal! tiffany: yeah! cat: wait, wait, wait, wait. wayne: is it good? - show me what you got. jonathan: it's a new bmw! - (screaming) wayne: season ten-- we're going bigger! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." wayne brady here. this is zonk redemption week, season ten. now this audience is full of people that have been zonked. they've all, within the previous nine seasons, they've come, they played, they were zonked. they came back for redemption. they've been here all week, leading right up to friday when one of them, if they're holding a golden ticket,