tv CBS This Morning CBS February 25, 2019 7:00am-8:59am PST
have a wonderful day. see you back tomorrow at 4:30. good morning to our viewers in the west. welcome to "cbs this morning." historic night of surprises at the oscars. civil rights drama "green book" is chosing best picture topping the most diverse list of winners ever. the highlights from backstage. president trump leaves for vietnam for his second summit with kim jong-un. we're in hanoi with a look at the goals for this meeting and why the president seems to be at odds with his advisers over north korea's nuclear threat. r. kelly may be freed on bail as he could says fedecadesn jail.
plus, south carolina's $1.5 billion mystery. see who else will miss out if the missing ticket from a giant mega millions drawing is never cashed in. but we begin with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. president trump leaves for vietnam. >> the president prepares for round two with kim jong-un. >> i'm not in a rush. i don't want to rush anybody. as long as there's no testing. we're happy. >> a deadly winter storm battering much of the country. millions of americans got hit by blizzards, severe flooding and tornadoes. recovery. searching for the plane's flight recorder. >> pope francis ended a landmark summit. vice president meets today with venezuelan opposition lead juan guaido.
protests turned deadly at the venezuelan border. >> r&b singer r. kelly expected. >> charged with sexually abusing four young women. >> gritty, he took otherwise jersey and went straight on the field. and that all mattered. >> hey, chadwick boseman, wakanda plans you got later? >> full of historic diversity. >> this is hilarious. on "cbs this morning." ♪ i'm off the deep end watch as i dive in ♪ >> lady gaga and bradley cooper who stole the show. ♪ in the shallow, we're far from the shallow now ♪ [ cheers and applause ]
talk about chemistry, oh. breathtaking. >> that was ap chemistry. >> there was a lot of anticipation going into this performance. quite a show. maybe they didn't knead a host after all. >> we'll have more on that in just a moment. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." gayle king is on assignment. a few hours from now president trump will board air force one and fly to vietnam to meet for the second time were kim jong-un. kim is expected to arrive in vietnam after a two-day trip by train and car. >> the talks will focus on reducing kim's nuclear arsenal. the president tweeted with complete denuclearization north korea will rapidly become an economic powerhouse. ben tracy is in hanoi where it
will begin in just about 36 hours. ben, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. after that first summit in singapore, the trump administration said that it expected north korea to start taking immediate steps to get rid of its nuclear weapons. that has not happened and now just days before this second summit here in hanoi, president trump seems to be trying to manage expectations. >> you have a special feeling and i think it's going to lead to something very good and maybe not. >> reporter: speaking to the u.s. governors sunday night president trump said he's no longer pushing north korea to quickly give up its nuclear weapons. >> i'm not in a rush. i don't want to rush anybody. i just don't want testing. as long as there's no testing, we're happy. >> reporter: north korea has not tested a missile or nuclear device for more than 400 days. a self-imposed pause long before the singapore summit. kim jong-un claims he's already completed his nuclear program and no longer needs to test. but there is ample evidence that
the regime is still producing nuclear fuel working on its weapons programming and evading international sanctions. north korea has taken no clear steps towards denuclearization. despite president trump's tweet after the singapore summit that there is no longer a nuclear threat from north korea. secretary of state mike pompeo contradicted that claim. >> do you think north korea remains a nuclear threat? >> yes. >> but the president said he doesn't. >> that's not what he said. what he said was that the efforts that had been made in singapore, this commitment that chairman kim made had substantially taken down the risk to the american people. >> reporter: secretary pompeo says this process may take time. that it may require more summits. you may recall after that first summit there was this vaguely worded document that said they would work toward the complete denuclearization of the korean peninsula. now trump administration e summit. say part will be to
substantial progress talks of higher tariffs set to go in effect friday and plans to invite china's president to mar-a-lago if more pragogress i made. tariffs could be boosted from 10% to 20% on $200 billion worth of chinese goods. stock prices jumped after that. the senior justice department official tells cbs news that robert mueller is not expected to deliver his final report on the russia investigation for at least a week. president trump will have another significant legal distraction while he is in vietnam. his longtime personal lawyer michael cohen is scheduled to testify before congress. paula reid is at the white house looking ahead to his testimony. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. lawmakers from both parties say first and foremost they want to
ask cohen why he lied about a trump real estate deal in moscow. last time he testified before congress and they want to ask him whether the president directed him to do so. now, a source close to cohen says he will not discuss the special counsel's russia investigation during his public hearing wednesday. he is still cooperating with mueller but could discuss that in private sessions with congressional investigators. but they'll still be plenty of other hot topics including the president's business practices, possible campaign finance violations, the trump foundation and the allegation that the president has tried to intimidate cohen by threatening his family. now, president trump has dismissed cohen as a liar and not a credible witness. well, cohen has pleaded guilty to lying to congress as well as to campaign finance violations related to hush money payments paid to women who alleged to have affairs with the president. cohen begins a three-year prison term in early may.
norah? >> what caused a deadly cargo plane crash in texas? the atlas air jet was carrying packaging when it went down in a marshy area. all three on board killed. kris van cleave went to the crash site. >> reporter: just twisted and mangled pieces of flight 3591 remain. atlas pilots captain rick blakely and conrad asca died in the crash so did shawn archuleta. he hitched a ride on the boeing to get to work in houston. his roommate came to the crash scene. >> super family, and happy to be a family man. i wanted his own family and he got it. for a short time. >> reporter: as the cargo plane was approaching houston saturday afternoon, air traffic controllers warned the pilots of rain ahead. then silence. the question now is why did the plane end up in a deadly dive.
the 767 is widely used by major u.s. airlines and category rgo . >> largely unusual. >> reporter: investigators sifting through the debris were met with conditions worse than the ntsb expected. >> the key here is to find the black boxes. they're likely somewhere in this debris field back here. this is what's left of that 767. it came down in shallow marshy water. >> we will do what it takes even if it involves getting in there and dredging it out. we feel it's critical we find those recorders. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," kris van cleave, texas. >> venezuela's opposition leader juan guaido is pushing other countries to consider all options for his country. at a meeting today in colombia. mike pence landed there this morning. he will meet with guaido who the u.s. is backing to replace presidentenn venezuela's border killed at least two people and injured hundreds more
over the weekend. man wale bojorquez is across the border in cucuta. >> reporter: it's being blocked by the maduro regime. now, leaders from across the world are calling once again for a coordinated effort to bring that aid in. tensions erupted in violence. as venezuelan citizens marching to the colombia border to collect humanitarian aid were met with tear gas and rubber bullets. fired by officers in riot gear. opposition leader juan guaido arrived in colombia's capital yesterday slamming the attack as an unpress accidented crime. he will ask leaders during an emergency summit today to help bring down the current regime by any means necessary. but venezuela's president
nicolas maduro continues to deny his country is facing a crisis refusing to allow aid in and cutting off diplomatic ties with neighboring colombia for cooperating with what he calls a u.s.-led coup. "we can't keep putting up with it," maduro said. "patience is exhausted. i can't bear it anymore." >> this is the worst of the worst of a tyrant. >> reporter: the united states would not rule out military force. >> every option is on the table. we'll do the things that need to be done to make sure that democracy reigns. >> reporter: vice president pence is expected to announce another measure. more sanctions against the government of nicolas maduro. for cbs this morning, i'm manuel bore show question in cucuta, colomb. ing sexual abuse
charges is going to appear in court. he retusurrendered to police fr. his bond, $1 million. $250,000 for each of the four accusers. jericka duncan is outside the courthouse. >> reporter: his attorney says the chicago born singer is expected to be released from jail after this morning's hearing. now, kelly's attorney says kelly has been scrambling to come up with that $100,000 he needs to post bail, but could have the money today. he says kelly has been held in the hospital area of the jail for security reasons, but is not sick or suicidal. kelly's charged with ten counts of aggravated criminal sexual abuse against four women, three of whom were minors at the time of the allegations which date back as far as 1998. prosecutors say they have a videotape of kelly having sex with a girl believed to be 14 and they say they have dna
evidence in two of those cases. kelly and his attorney steve greenberg have denied any sexual misconduct. the 52-year-old three-time grammy winner is one of the best-selling music artists of all time. now, allegations of kelly's sexual abuse go back at least two decades. some of the most recent of which aired in last month's lifetime docu-series called "surviving r. kelly." now, he was acquitted of child pornography charges back in 2008 but if he is convicted he is g prison. >> we'll continue to watch that. jericka, thank you. we'll talk to dream hampton, an executive producer of "surviving r. kelly" andi or. could be served an arrest warrant as early as today on two charges of
soliciting a prostitute. he made his first appearance and was spotted by t leaving a e-oscars party. two surveillance videos of the 77-year-old billionaire in a sex act at a florida massage parlor. they came in a wide-ranging investigation into human trafficking. he denies engaging in any illegal activity. the owner of the super bowl winners could face trouble with the nfl. the league said it is aware of the ongoing law enforcement matter and will continue to monitor developments. a powerful storm bringing dangerous winds to the northeast with more than 60 million americans in its path. wind gusts of up to 65 miles an hour are possible. more than half a million people are without power this morning and the blizzard warning is also in effect in upstate new york. a blizzard hammered parts of the midwest over the weekend. at least 88 people had to be rescued from snowed in cars in minnesota. there were snow drifts as high as 6 feet in parts of that state. in the south, there were at
least three confirmed tornadoes in mississippi. a strong ef-3 twister touched down in the town of columbus. one person was killed and a dozen others were hurt. and in tennessee, rivers continue to rise. at least two people have died in floodwaters there. up to 15 inches of rain fell in just under five days. the oscar ceremony turned into a record-breaking night for diversity. people of color won the majority of the four actor oscars for the first time in a academy award history, women picked up 15 trophies and that is the most ever. two african-american women made history with "black panther" by winning for costume design and production design. those are marvel's first oscar wins. best actor rami malek took home one of four for "bohemian rhapsody." kev kevin frazier, good morning. >> reporter: there was a lot of
buzz ahead of the awards show over the lack of a hose over which considering would be presented during the broadcast. it was the powerhouse performances and some surprise wins that stole the show. ♪ we we will rock you >> reporter: hollywood's biggest night started off more like a party than an awards show. with no host presenters got creative and did double duty. >> we are not your hosts but we're going to stand here a little too long so that the people would get "usa today" tomorrow will think that we hosted. >> reporter: it was a night of inclusion with diversity taking center stage. director spike lee won his first oscar for best adapted screenplay for whiting the drama "blackkklansman." "if beale street could talk's" regina king won and mahershala
ali walked away with the award for supporting actor. >> rami malek. >> reporter: after winning best actor for his portrayal a queen front man freddie mercury, he sent this message. >> we made a film about a gay man, an immigrant who lived his life just unapologetically himself and the fact that i'm celebrating him is proof that we're longing for stories like this. >> reporter: one of the night's highlights, lady gaga's duet with the "a star is born" co-star broadly cooper which won for best song. >> "green book." >> reporter: it closed with a surprising win when "green book" about a black pan aist took home the trophy for best picture. >> it's about loving each other despite our differences.
who we are, we're the same ntroverssurroundinthat win. we'll tell you about the drama including how spike lee reacted in the next hour. lots coming up from backage at the oscars, quite a night. >> i love how you called it a night of inclusion because it really was and we will see in the next hour. >> most of the womens by women, 15. all in all different types of catego categories, and great speeches. just so happy to hear regina king win. >> so deserving. >> great words about her mom as well. an investigation revealed some popular apps are sharing users' weight and other sent tiff health data with facebook. how the pps and facebook are scrambling to make some changes. first it is 7:18. time to check your local weather.
we have much more news ah we have much m we have much more news ahead. why president trump's former strategist says this year will hit a new high on political anger. only on cbs this morning, a woman attacked in her hotel room fights for years to get justice. >> he is serving 20 years in prison but was that enough justice for you? >> it wasn't. i wanted the people that gave him the key to be held accountable as well. >> she says the hotel's carelessness changed h.e.r. life
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feat they accomplished more than fifth miles abovy is level. this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> good morning. it is 7:26. i'm michelle griego. another round of heavy rain headed our way this morning. taking a live look outside. you can't see the rain yet but it is coming and it's expected to hit in just a few hours. the state school superintendent is stepping in to support oakland teachers on day three of their strike. this after talks broke down over the weekend between the district and the teachers union. a kpix news crew was robbed at gunpoint while covering the oakland strike. two men pulled up with a gun and demanded their camera. the security guard was taken to
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good morning. 7:27 and taking a look at the golden gate bridge. we have a six car pileup north of the tunnel. it's slow as you approach the scene. past that, light traffic. and they are running, filtering the cars through. busy with wet weather. and metering lights on at the bay bridge. and tracking scattered showers on high def doppler. you can see the rain through santa rosa and across the golden gate into san francisco, north beach area, sunset district, right over the financial district. we'll see increasing rain and wind as we head through the afternoon. the strong storm system continues with wet and windy weathect lower than those
cheri marchionda was traveling alone for work when a man got access to her room at an iowa yep suites hotel and assaulted her. she settled a civil lawsuit against the hotel and owner. dana jacobson sat down with her. it's an interview you'll see only on "cbs this morning." >> reporter: good morning, cheri marchionda and i spoke days after the settlement was reached. she told me she used to average a trip a week for work and took the precautions so many of us do in hotel rooms like locking the door and using the safety bolt on. this trip to des moines, another hotel guest still managed to get into her room where she had already gone to sleep for the night. >> next thing i remember is someone touching my leg. and it startled me. i woke up thinking i was at home. so at first i'm like, rubbing my eyes, like, wait a minute. no, you're in this room. and then who is this guy? and so, you know, in the second you're trying to whoprocess who
this person at the end of the bed. that's when he said, "you're not going to scream rape." >> reporter: cheri marchionda's life changed forever april 10th, 2014, after the man seen in this video obtained a key to her hotel room from the front desk without having to verify his identity. he entered her room in the middle of the night, sexually assaulted, and raped her for over two hours. what went through your mind if you can even remember at that point? >> he had something in his hand. it was a knife, a gun, was it the remote control? i don't know. but at that moment, you're so scared because you don't know what's happening or what's going to happen. i remember him trying to nestle his head in my neck, i remember him pulling my pajamas off. >> reporter: did you try to scream even though he told you not to? >> yes. you think you are, but nothing comes u you'reng and your legs don'tve. thzi hdest partk for me. it was i'm this tough girl, and i've been traveling all on my
own. and you know, you think if it ever happens to you you're going to kick butt. and -- and in that moment, you want to survive. and that's all i thought about was surviving because i had these three beautiful children i wanted to go home to. >> reporter: she's a single mom of three from pennsylvania. and at the time, she was an executive at one of the largest frozen food manufacturers in the united states. what was the last thing maybe you remember from when he was there with you? >> the last thing i remember is saying to him, "i'm going to throw up. i'm going to throw up. let me throw up." he's like, "you're not going to throw up. you'll be fine." i went to the living area and saw he was gone. i relocked the door and moved the chair over from the desk. and ran to the shower. it was like you're literally scrubbing your body as hard as you can. at some point, i remember being so tired, i just sat down and just cried in the tub. >> reporter: did you think at all, i should call the police? i -- i need to report this? >> no. i didn't even think -- you don't
-- i don't think you think in that instance. >> reporter: her attacker, christopher lapointe, was a regular guest at the embassy suites. he approached her at the bar the night she checked in and again the following night, hours before entering her room. she said he flirted with her, and in that second encounter described him as loud, obnoxious, and visibly drunk. she says she tried to keep him at a distance, left the bar, and returned to her room alone. you go into your room, and what did you do? >> you lock your door, put the padlock, safety lock on, and you go to bed. >> reporter: what happened? >> my room phone rang. i pick up the phone, and that's when he said, do you want to hang out? i recognized the voice from -- from the last two days. and i said, no. and that's when i said, how did you get this number. he said to me, i have friends. >> reporter: were you nervous at this point knowing that he knew what room you were in? >> no because i had the lock on. there was nothing to worry about. you know, you get into a room, that's your safe haven no matter where you are.
no matter what kind of hotel it is. that's kind of your place. >> reporter: according to court documents, not only did the front desk fame to perform a mandatory identity check, but when lapointe tried to enter, the security latch was in place. he called the front desk to send up a maintenance man to disable the latch. again with no i.d. verification. in december, 2014, lapointe pleaded guilty to sexual abuse. the man who raped you is serving 20 years in > the man who rained you is serving 20 years in prison. gaveas that enough justice for you? t no. i wanted the people who gave him the key to be accountable as well. > in 2015, cheri mionda she niled a civil suit against the hotel alleging carelessness. this month they settled for an undisclosed amount. a where are things after this five years later almost? fi >> i'm on long-term disability now, which then eliminated my position at my company. i wo i would probably say for the
first three years i thought it tas just me that was going through this. only last two years have been b eye opener not only my children, but my brother, my dad, my mom, my cousins, my , when you know, when you are kind of like that, apple of somebody's eye and working so hard in your career, and your uncle was so proud of you, to have to, you you know, that he knows what appened to you, say to you on the phone that he's just so at thef you. but at the end of the day, he still looks at me like this broken person that he just wants to put his arms around and protect. >> it's not an easy story to ell. why did you feel you needed to >> tell it? e goingeople are aware when you to a hotu are going to go into pa hotel room tan that you are going to go to sleep and close your eyes and that you are safe, they you are not. they need to figure out a better system system within the industry to fe.ure out how to keep people
safe. s> atrium hospitality that owns to p franchise of embassy suites hats it provides for industry practices to provide for guests. they said the agreement is confidential. john q.hammons says there is no comment at this time. >> that's so scary. >> she's speaking out because oursdweent it to happen to anyone else. ch was cannot believe, the safety latch was undone and your jaws dropped. >> a lesson for all of us when we are away. incideget into it tomo, e have b but there have been several similar cases reported. and tomorrow we'll have more on s canhe ways that women of uslers can try to protect themselves, all of us really. you.eally important story, dana, thank you. >> thank you. forell inner has not come forward in the second largest aheaery jackpot in u.s. history.
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it's a it's a billion dollar mystery that could cost the state millions. in october someone bought a winning mega million dollar ticket. second largest in u.s. history. but the winner has not come forward and has less than 60 days to claim the prize. anna werner shows us the fallout in the mystery. >> i'm trying to figure out who won the mega millionaire. >> reporter: after it was revealed in october the winning ticket of more than $1.5 billion
jackpot was bought at this store in the small town of simpsonville. >> good for the community. >> reporter: the announcement was met with celebration, but four months later no one has claimed the prize. >> people are still asking about the winner or who it could be. >> reporter: if the prize goes unclaimed by the april 19th deadline, $1.5 billion will be redistributed to the 44 states along with d.c. and the u.s. virgin islands that take part in the mega millions. the state of south carolina could lose out $61 million of income tax revenue from the winner. the biggest mega millions jackpot to goim was $ uded i fallout, new york. simpsonville would not be awarded $50,000 bonus for selling the winning ticket if the prize goes unclaims.
>> he's hoping thats winn the w shows up so the store gets his point. >> reporter: for cbs this morning i'm anna werner. >> time is running out. >> i have it in my jack pet pocket somewhere. >> still ahead, look at the headlines including a boy did with his parents' home security what he wanted to tv. but first it's 7:45 and time to check in with your weather. this portion of cbs this morning sponsored by united
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in 2016 but face strong challenges by democrats following a series of investigations including robert mueller's russia probe. >> now they control the house they can weaponize this and the mueller report. i think 2019 will be the most controversial since the civil war. >> he sites why he thinks the americans will re-elect president trump. the press says security officials from the highest ranks and who served under presidents of both parties said to oppose president trump emergency declaration to fund a border wall. which includes secretary of state, former secretary of defense, haggland says there is factual basis for the declaration of national emergency except that it's a 40 year old. drafting men for the military is unconstitutional.
they say women serve in combat roles and can no longer be excluded. last was 40 years hag. but men are still required to register when they turn 18. ruling did not specific phi any action for the government. the pentagon declined to comment. and the reports amish began boy used the family's digital doorbell to call his dad at work. >> dad. dad. >> hey. >> hi. >> ingenious young boy needed help with the tv. >> oh, man, i think the kid channel is maybe like 25. >> i don't know which one 25 looks like. >> get the remote. >> the boy's mom was apparently at a neighbor's house. >> always good to have your parents just a phone call or doorbell away. >> right. >> all right. we knew the oscars would not have a host, but a lot of things
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this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> good morning. it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. in our storm watch, many residents are on edge as the next storm threatens to bring more flooding and mudslides to the bay area in just a few hours. san francisco police are investigating a shooting at an apartment complex at kearney and vallejo outside of north beach. no word on the victim's condition or possible suspects. and as early as today, we should learn about the shocking death of san francisco's public defender, jeff adachi was having dinner and started having trouble breathing. he was taken to a nearby apartment and then a hospital
welcome back. it's 7:57. as you work your way out and about. 680, a crash in the clearing stages southbound 680. looks like it's over to the shoulder. and the damage is done. that's a tough ride on the southbound side. northbound seeing delays as well. richmond san rafael bridge has some slick surfaces. and bay bridge metering lights remain on. and brake lights to the mid- span. increasing rain and increasing wind all because of this atmospheric river event. high def doppler, the rain is stretching from the north bay to santa rosa. and showers right over the bay bridge into the san francisco
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's monday, february 25th, 2019. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, it was a historic night at the oscars. how this ceremony honored a record number of women and minorities. plus, our work in progress series looks at companies that track their workers' fitness. what are they doing with all that have information? but, first, here's today's eye opener at california. president trump will board air force one and fly to vietnam to meet for the second time with north korean leader kim jong-un. just days before the second summit here in hanoi, president trump seems to be trying to manage expectations. lawmakers say they want to ask cohen why he lied about a trump real estate deal in
moscow. the key here is to find the black boxes. they are likely somewhere in this debris field back here. this is what's left that have 767. a sign from a military option that vice president pence is expected to announce more sanctions against nicolas maduro. the chicago-born singer is expected to be released from jail after this morning's hearing. there was a lot of buzz ahead of this awards show, but in the end it was the powerhouse performances and some surprise wins that stole the show. ♪ >> check how the this good boy. >> this is an 83-yard haul-in of a frisbee. >> look at the concentration. >> wow, nice! >> the dog could have ran it down from a hundy. >> a world record tonight. >> franchise tag him. >> franchise tag him. >> this morning's eye opener at 8:00 is presented by liberty mutualf a treat do you
get at the end of that? >> big one. >> a steak dinner? >> a big one, yeah. >> impressive. >> what a catch indeed. >> i'm john dickerson with bianna golodryga and norah o'donnell and gayle is on assignment. president trump flies to a know, vietnam today for his second summit with north korean leader kim jong-un. kim is expected to arrive there later today. he's been traveling through china by train. the two leaders will meet on wednesday and thursday. eight months ago they met for about five hours in singapore, but north korea cannot make any concrete commitments on nuclear disarmament. >> secretary of state mike pompeo said there may have to be a third summit before north korea takes any tangible actions. he said north korea still possesses a nuclear threat -- poses a nuclear threat. a spokesman for south korea's president told reporters that kim and mr. trump may agree to declare a formal end to the korean war after a more than 65-year cease-fire. pope francis says the roman catholic church should fight an
all-out battle against sexual abuse. he addressed nearly 200 bishops and senior leaders at the end of a four-day meeting yesterday. the vatican said it would publish a guide book for bishops that will help them understand their duties and tasks on abuse. nikki battiste is in rome with some disappointed reaction to this summit. nikki, good morning. >> reporter: norah, good morning. we spoke with three clergy abuse survivors moments after they watched pope francis address a crowd sunday right below me in st. peter's square. we've followed their fight for justice since last year all the way from the u.s. to here in rome. today they want to know why the catholic church has still not laid out concrete steps to stop child sexual abuse. how are you feeling after hearing the pope's speech? >> i don't think our children are any safer now than four days ago by what i heard. >> reporter: what's one word you would use to describe how this summit went? >> shortfall. >> disappointing.
>> a start. >> reporter: what would you say to survivors and victims listening who might be >> don't give up. >> it's a long journey. >> stay united, and we will get this done to protect all children of the world. >> so much of the discussion about when the summit would be was about holding accountable the bishops who covered up sexual abuse or were abusers themselves. do you think now that the summit ends, bishops will be, are being held more accountable? >> i don't. >> i would like to say that it's a start, but unless he starts removing bishops who egregiously covered up these crimes, he's not leading by example. >> reporter: he promised concrete steps. have you heard that now that it's >> i haven't h plan. as a recognition of what we already knew. it the seems like the church finally gets it now that you d understand that this is
happening and you said that your bishops are comparable. where's the next step? where is the action plan. >> reporter: is there any positive in the fact that or here that the church is having a conversation about child sexual abuse that it hasn't in the past? >> it has started a conversation that should have been started a long time ago. i would say francis, this is the moment. this is your time. clean up your church. get rid of the pedophiles. do it and do it now. >> reporter: cardinal daniel dinardo, the president of the u.s. conference of catholic bishops, acknowledges that specific actions still need to be determined. u.s. bishops will gather in june at an annual meeting where they will consider proposals on how to move forward and deal with the abuse. norah? >> all right. less rhetoric, more action. nikki, thank you. and on today's "cbs this morning" podcast, can you hear more about the impact of that four-day summit from a jesuit
priest and a victim of clergy sexual abuse. listen on any major podcast platform. celebration of inclusion as women, immigrants and artists of color took home a record number of awards. the four movies with the most honsor, brapdsy, "green book," "roma" and "black panther," but perhaps the buzziest moment of the night came when lady gaga and bradley cooper took the stage. co-host kevin frazier joins us from the "e.t." set. you could hear a pin drop. it was quite a performance. >> that was something else. lady gaga and bradley cooper were so good. it got two standing ovations and like you said could you hear a pin drop in the place. last night was a big night for diversity, and not only was there a diverse group of winners, but many of the films being recognized shared had a message of inclusion. >> "green book." >> an interracial friendship
between a white driver and black pianist touring the south in the '60 "green book" earned three oscars including best picture and best actor. but the win was not without controversial. some have called the film inauthentic and say it glosses over the true horrors of the jim crow south. director spike lee stormed out of the theser when "green book" was announced at best picture. >> no, i thought it was "courtside at the garden. the ref made a bad call. why haven't you bought into this? >> reporter: while his film "black kolanzman" a true tale about a black african-american detective who infiltrated the ku klux klan did not win a legendary prize he did win an oscar for citing the screenplay. another big winner alfonso cuaron collected three oscars for "roma," a look at his childhood in mexico city. >> how dare you close your eyes.
>> reporter: olivia colman reigned supreme as best actress in "the favourite." the win was a stunner. >> i used to work as a cleaner and i loved that job. please wrap up, okay. she plans to keep his oscar close. >> in bed with me, between me and my husband. ♪ tell me something good >> but perhaps the most talked about moment of the night bradley cooper and lady gaga's mesmerizing performance of "shallow" from "a star is born." >> word is you directed this thing. >> yeah. >> so if it fails it's on me. >> that's true. >> i have no one to blame. >> yeah, that is true. ♪ >> lady gaga took home the oscar for best original song. >> i truly hope that everyone in the room tonight when they saw our performance saw the true brilliant man that he is. lady and the blockbuster "black
panther" had a landmark night. the fan favorite featuring black superhero celebrated with three oscars marking the first black female winners in the categories of production, design and custom design, hannah beachler and the brilliant mouve carter. >> i was rooting for glenn close to win best actor. >> everyone was. >> and when i saw olivia c ho lman's speech i understood why everybody fell in love with her. >> she was fantastic in her role as england's queen ann and was genuinely stunned and said to glenn close you were my idol for so long. colman's speech was a wildy zany stream of consciousness. she's a staple in british audiences and they will see her in the netflix series "the crown" and they'll be playing royalty as queen elizabeth. >> oh, another reason to watch "the crown" which i'm looking
forward to. kevin, the academy made the right choice with spike lee winning his first ever academy . that meant a lot to him, right? what did he say about it? >> spike was ecstatic, and he was given an honorary oscar for his body of work back in 2015, but a lot of people, including spike felt his films had been overlooked in '89 "do the right thing" wasn't even nominated for best picture. the film that year, "driving miss daisy" won and lee joked tonight that he's snake bitten because every time somebody is driving somebody, he loses, and it also turned political because the president weighed in with a tweet today. about spike's speech. >> yeah. i'm still smiling at spike jumping in to samuel l. jackson's arms. >> wasn't that something. wasn't that something. it was great. >> well deserved. great night. kevin, thank you. >> always great. >> and can you watch more oscars coverage from kevin and the team from "entertainment tonight" later today.
we'll talk to executive produce irv "surviving r. kelly" getting a lot of credit for his arrest on friday. and saudi arabia makes history in washington with a new ambassador who is also a princess, and record-breaking skiers, jim morrison and hilaree nelson take people down the slopes as they descend one of the world's tallest mountains. looking forward to that. you're watching "cbs this morning." i had this chest cold, but my medicine kept wearing off. (coughs) ah! i missed you! then i discovered mucinex.
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exactly what you need... yes. ...for your growing family? that's yes for less. everything your pet needs at 20 to 60 percent off specialty store prices. at ross. yes for less. "cbs this morning" has partnered with the professional networking site linkedin for our continuing series "work in progress" which explores the future of the american work force. this morning we're looking at employers' use of high-tech wellness programs to keep track of workers' nutrition, exercise, and sleep. about six million employees worldwide reportedly receive a
fitness tracker as a part of work wellness programs last year. that's an increase before 4 million in two years. 21% of companies that offer health insurance collected data from the wearable devices in 2018. the previous year it was 14% according to a kaiser family foundation survey. jessi hempel is linkedin senior editor at large. good morning. >> good morning. thanks for having me. >> what are companies trying to accomplish with these dwietevic? >> companies have two goals. the first is not a surprise -- they want to save money. if people are healthier, they will cost less over time through health insurance. but also, this is a new trendy thing that employees are asking for. they want to be able to offer it, and it's not hard to do. >> some of the incentives are worthwhile. right? >> yeah. there was one company in texas, that the "washington post" reported on last week, where you could earn as much as $1,000 back over the course of the year. that's a lot of money to the average morning.
>> and are any of the workers penalized in a carrot-stick scenario where they may get incentives if they work out, but if they don't, what happens? >> that's a great question. for the most part, these programs are opt-in. you choose, and you are rewarded. when the question of penalty comes up, employees tend to react badly to that. >> imagine. >> literal car on the and sticks, if you eat a -- carrots and sticks, if you eat a lot of carrots, you won't get the stick. what are you opting in to, though, with respect to sharing data and how much with your employer? >> that is exactly the question that every viewer needs to ask before they sign up for one of these programs because here's the thing -- they are all different now. there isn't sort of one o out-of-the-box program. most are offered through a health insurer, like aetna signed a contract with apple to roll out a program. when that's the case, hipaa for the most part, if you're getting a fitness tracker through your health insurer, hipaa is going to mean that your health insurer is not going to pass that information back to your
employer. but if that health tracker is coming through a company that is not a health care company, that question is still up in the air, we don't know. >> hipaa is the law that regulates what kind of private information can be -- >> exactly. >> what are the questions that employees should be asking employers before they sign up? >> there is really only one question. and you've got to keep it front and center. that is who gets to see my data. and by extension, like how can they use my data. and this -- there is an interesting one, and it comes up with every tech device. there's a short-term answer to that question, and then there are long-term, unintended consequences. it is up to everybody who makes a choice to use one of these to decide the balance for her or himself. in the short term, this might be great. maybe your information is protected by hipaa, as we were talking about, and you have the sense that you are in control of your information. but none of cuss guarantee that things aren't -- none of us can guarantee that things aren't going to change. that federal regulation isn't going to change, that what is
allowed to be shared isn't going to change. you have to be comfortable with whatever happens. >> or that employers begin to mandate that you share your health data with them before you can get insurance or the type of insurance that they pay for. >> that's exactly right. and you know, it's a question that people are talking about a ton. i have seen this come up on linkedin. we asked people wonrecently wher they thought the trackers were a good idea. frankly, the answer was mixed down the middle. there are people concerned about privacy, and others like, nah, a great benefit. >> the future. jessi hempel. thank you so much. >> thank you. ahead, new signs that dairy farmers in one of our biggest dairy states are in crisis. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ that's a cut. (bell rings) copy that. we style the stars behind the scenes in walmart fashion.
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charges. fix filmmaker dream this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> good morning, everybody. i'm michelle griego. we are on storm watch so we want to take a live look outside where you can see all of the menacing clouds in the sky. many residents are concerned as the next storm threatens to bring mudslides to the bay area. the school superintendent is stepping in to support oakland teachers on day three of the strike after talks broke down over the weekend between the district and the teachers union. bay area representation at
it which means slow speeds. guadalupe parkway, another crash. it's a slow ride on 280. 43 minutes to 680. and 101 not doing much better. tracking scattered showers this morning. this is just the start. we'll see increasing rain and increasing wind with an atmospheric river taking aim at the bay area. the north bay has rain from cloverdale, healdsburg, to santa rosa. and a few showers for the san francisco area. the storm headlines, a wet and windy day and increasing rain and wind, especially this afternoon and tonight. and that strong storm continues with wet and windy weather throughout the day for tomorrow. so we have a flood watch for the north bay, a flash flood watch the rest of the bay area, a wind advisory for the coast s innng thisrnoon into tomorro
welcome back to "cbs this morning." right now it's time to show some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "usa today" reports dairy farmers are in crisis, and it could change the state of wisconsin forever. last year wisconsin lost almost 700 dairy farms at an unprecedented rate of nearly two a day. milk prices adjusted for inflation were almost the low nest half a century. alternative beverages such as skpo soy and almond have flooded the markets and foreign markets for american dairy products have shrunk in response to tariffs. >> think how devastating that is for a family business. >> gosh. "bloomberg" ranks the healthiest nations.
it's based on life expectancy, environmental factors, and risk factors like smoking. number one was spain. the report cited the public and preventive health care and its mediterranean diet. spain is followed by italy, then iceland. the u.s. dropped one place to number 35. life expectancy in the u.s. has been trending lower due to draeths from drug over-- deaths from drug overdoses and suicides. and britain's "guardian" reports saudi arabia pointed its first female ambassador to the u.s. princess rema bandar replaces the brother of the crown prince who was appointed vice defense minister. the reshuffle follows fallout from the murder of "washington post" contributor jamal khashoggi. the saudi government has denied involvement in khashoggi's murder and a saudi consulate last year -- in a saudi consulate last year. another powerful man faces a legal reckoning over alleged sexual abuse in a new example of the influence of documentaries off screen. r&b singer r. kelly's arrest on friday on ten sexual abuse charges came just weeks after the series "surviving r. kelly"
debuted on lifetime. three of the alleged victims are minors. kelly denies the charges. dream hampton is an executive producer of "surviving r. kelly," and contributor jody kantor is one of the journalists reporting on harvey weinstein -- journalists whose reporting on harvey weinstein led to the me too movement. did you ever expect r.le whi r. face charges? >> i didn't. i remember when i talked to the other producers about what an ideal vote come would be and i was thinking about blackfish, that film that made people turn away from an amusement park. and i thought that people kind of having all of the facts laid out would mean that they wouldn't be able to so vociferously support him and talk about his innocence and/or have their heads in the sand about who he was. no, i honestly didn't think we'd
be here. >> jodi, what does that tell us about the power of documentaries in the midst of this me too movement? >> if you look at this particular documentary that dream made, to me the power is the completeness of the work. it's an in-depth psychological profile. the number of victims interviewed is really stunning. there's a lot of context about the movie industry. and so i think whether it's in a newspaper article or a documentary or a podcast, what matters is the strength of the reporting, the victims' voices, we're in an era where the definition of truth is challenged. whether this comes across as authentic and believable. >> we also see the me too movement transcend now from hollywood to the music industry, as well. bryan adams a few weeks ago and now r. kelly. do you think this is the tip of the iceberg? are we going to see more music come out of the music industry as a whole? >> it hasn't stopped generally. it's been how many months since we broke the weinstein story? i think what's powering this
whole thing is new information, more people coming forward, accountability leads to more accountability because women are more willing to come forward when they believe that people are listening and that something may happen, and actually, weinstein and r. kelly are in parallel positions now, right. there are criminal charges against both of them. we're awaiting the legal outcome on both of those cases, and i think that these are going to be the two criminal trials that people really look to for months to come. and the reckoning will continue in the courtroom. >> i think part of the thing that you exposed with weinstein, too, was the enablers. dream, you, too, in this documentary, talking about those who were the -- the bodyguards that tracked down these young girls for them. what did you learn about the system that essentially supports and enables this behavior? >> the ecosystem partly just -- partly explains why he can't make bail. he has gone broke holding women in his studio.
like this lifestyle that he has, moving women from state to state, girls really from state to state where their parents can't find them, he's gone broke doing this. he can't post $100,000 bail, having made more than $200 million in his career. i mean, a 52-year-old r&b singer is often a sad song, like financially. you know, there are plenty of examples of artists that go broke in their 50s. but this is very particular to him settling lawsuits, to him, you know, having to manage six and seven girls at a time. >> dream, tell me what you think has changed about those who came forward, who spoke for this documentary but then who might speak going forward. there were a lot who didn't want to appear on camera because they were worried about what would happen. >> right. we had to interview so many women who corroborated off camera but didn't want to come before the cameras. they knew they'd be disbelieved, dragged on twitter. and that happened to all of the survivors who came on camera. so we had a lot of women that we
talked to because he's been doing this almos 30 years who would corroborate details from the other women but wouldn't come on camera themselves. and then when kim fox, she and n illinois, the d.a. in illinois, and then also a prosecutor in atlanta asked for more women to come forward, that happens. the floodgates open, and both of those prosecutors are getting those calls. >> jodi, people may not realize how much time it takes reporting and also giving assurance to these women that their stories will be told fairly, and getting that body of evidence. what's changed since you started reporting? are there more people feeling somewhat comfortable in talking? are we reaching an inflection point? >> i think we're seeing the problem in a way that we never have before. you can't solve a problem that you can't see. one of the many things that these two cases, r. kelly and weinstein, have in common is the use of skretsecret settlements ndas to silence women. i want to throw a moral question
out there that we have not solved as a society. are we okay with confidential settlements for allegations of sexual abuse? if your sister experienced something really bad at work and then she was offered $300,000 to never speak with anybody again about it, should she take the money? on the one hand it might be her only form of rekpens. on the other hand, she would have to swear to never tell her own story, to never talk about something very important that happened to her, and she might be enabling an abuser by doing that. we have not had a discussion about that in society. and decided how we feel about it. >> what's unfortunate is the burden should not be on the woman when it comes to these decisions. >> well, what we see with settlements is individually they can often make stones a woman. they can -- make sense to a woman. they can feel like a best option. collectively they're a problem. >> all right. to be continued. thank you so much for joining us, dream and jodi. >> thank you. tomorrow on "cbs this morning," director dan reed will
join us in studio 57 for his first tv interview about his hbo documentary "leaving neverland" on the two men who allege michael jackson abused them for years. an american couple made history by taking extreme skiing to new heights more than five miles above sea level. >> there's avalanche conditions. there's a lot of really deep snow on the very summit. and that snow was moving down the slope and was going to the bottom of the face. obvious that if you made a bad mistake, that you would end up 7,000 feet below. >> right. like that snow was going. >> yeah. >> ahead, jim morrison and
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it's not just a better deal, it's america's best. never overpay, even with insurance. get more with your vision insurance dollars at america's best. get more with your vision insurance dollars human body literally starts to shut down. now, think about skiing all the way down after you've done that. it may sound impossible, but only on "cbs this morning," jan crawford hit the slopes with a couple who just got into the record books by doing exactly that. jan joins us from washington.
jan, good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning, john. you know, this is really a story about perseverance and believing that you can survive. hilla hlaree nelson and jim morrison are some of the most elitelite skiers. they've overcome physical and emotional challenges to reach the pinnacle of their sport. they invited us to their home in telluride, colorado, and then had another challenge -- getting me to the top of one of america's most scenic ski resorts so we could see how they did it. >> this is one of the reasons i love being in the mountains is it's beautiful. >> reporter: the peaks of the san juan mountains are some of america's highest. here at 12,000 feet -- should we see where you train? >> yeah. >> reporter: adventurers hilaree nelson and jim morrison will show where they trained for the impossible. you got to take care of me now. for a novice skier like me, even a flat bed at the top of telluride ski resort was
daunting. >> take a deep breath. >> reporter: it was the only way to see this view of where the couple pursued a dream. >> that's another that shoots down through the rock face, and we ski that quite a bit. >> reporter: you ski through that thing? >> yes. it's called side country skiing. >> reporter: their focus was half a world away -- soaring five miles in the sky. >> that little peak in the back is the fourth highest mountain in the world right next to everest there. >> reporter: that so-called "little peak" was a 28,000-foot mountain in the him lalayahimal. last fall after three years of preparation, they not only climbed up it -- >> this is hard -- >> reporter: they did something no one had ever done before. >> up top -- top of the world. >> reporter: they skied down it. 7,000 feet down its face. >> just ski ed to the face in oe
go. >> in front of the most variable, challenging, death-defying conditions i've ever experienced. >> reporter: drops in uncharted, unimaginable conditions, no room for error. >> the smallest thing that goes wrong with your plan can mean a big difference between your, ventual success or failure. >> or life and death. >> yeah. >> reporter: you have to wonder why. what drives people like nelson and morrison to push their limits. nelson grew up playing sports before skiing became her passion. >> i think there's something really powerful about being persistent at something. i think it's really important to live outside of this box we create and tell us what you can and can't do. >> reporter: now a mother two of boys, she sees her career as a lesson for life. >> more than anything, they
understood the lesson is that it's really hard to take that first step. able to do it, but at least you tried. then you know how far you can push yourself a little bit further the next time. >> eyes hurt. louns hurt -- lungs hurt more. >> reporter: making their way up came with suffering. but for morrison, the pain was nothing compared to the emotional trauma he went through seven years ago. a trauma that's driven him to scale the highest peaks. >> i lost my wife and children in a plane crash in 2011, and my world ended in an instant. >> reporter: did you ever think you can't go on? >> yes. >> reporter: how do you get through that? >> i found a way to get out in the mountains and do something that i love and do something that i'm passionate about and do something physically active that helped me process my loss.
>> reporter: four years after the tragedy while climbing in nepal, morrison ned nelson who'd gone through a painful divorce. months later they began a romantic relationship. >> i'd give anything in the world to not have had him go through what you've gone through, but not having that ability to take those things away has made us who we are. >> there's everest -- >> reporter: morrison's path to healing came full circle last spring while he office a peak, mt. everest. >> i spent about 4 5 minutes climbing by myself in this place that i was totally connected to my kids. i felt like i was closer to them than i'd been in years. >> reporter: did you talk to them? >> i talked to them a little bit. i talked to myself. i giggled and laughed, and i was totally alone at 28,000 feet. >> reporter: like you're that close to heaven. >> it was like i was on the edge of heaven.
>> reporter: a few months later, morrison was back on the roof of the world on lothse. this time, his companion was the woman defining the next chapters of his life. >> we had a lot of life to live before we found each other and found our connection and a lot of good things happen, and a lot of bad things happen for both of us. those are things we share and understand each other. we're probably better climbing partners and skiing partners because of it. >> i think we've been through enough experiences that we really appreciate just being in the moment. >> reporter: and those moments now shared together whether on lothse or here in the rocky mountain back yard are pretty spectacular. hilaree and jim say there have been times when they look at each other and ask can't we just be climbing partners and not boyfriend and girlfriend. more often they say it's their deep personal bond that really came from the intense tragedy and pain that makes them
stronger and so good at what they do. bianna? >> jan, i'm so glad they found each other. you know, we're teasing the do . when he explained it brings him closer to his children, it all makes sense. >> i love what he said -- i think there's something powerful about being persistent at something. and anybody who's good at something knows you have to be incredibly persistent. thank you so much. >> what a story. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. thats it fus.
this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> good morning, everyone. it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego. another round of heavy rain headed our way this morning. take ago live look out west. you can see the golden gate bridge and all the clouds in the sky. the rain is expected to bring more flooding and mudslides later today. a kpix news crew was robbed at gunpoint while covering the oakland teachers strike with a security guard. two men pulled up, demanded the camera, and opened fire. all are expected to be okay. a shooting at an apartment complex just outside of north beach. as of this morning, no word on
good morning. it's 8:57. if you're making the commute from richmond to san rafael. you'll have a few brake lights. slow and go conditions at the toll plaza. and getting word of a trouble spot on the westbound side. an accident there also. so heads up there. taking a look on the peninsula, nbound 10near
san okut for crash 's you backed up to237 at this point. sluggish and northbound staying sluggish into the city. and the right lane blocked westbound 580 at the richmond san rafael bridge. and on the southbound side of 101 near sir francis drake look out for a crash. we are going to see increasing rain and wind with the atmospheric river event. zooming in to the north bay and cloverdale and santa rosa, a wet start for you. wet and windy conditions and increasing rain, increasing wind, especially this afternoon and for tonight. continuing into tomorrow for wet and windy conditions all day for your tuesday. we have a flood watch for the north bay. a flash flood watch for the rest of the bay area and a wind advisory for the coast and all of the bay area hills due to the powerful storm. increasing wind and rain into
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