tv CBS This Morning CBS May 21, 2019 7:00am-9:01am PDT
the central valley today. and we are looking at brighter weather in store for tomorrow. >> on the bright side. maybe some dry roads will make the traffic a little bit better. >> not today. another a live look at the traffic mess in east bay. hope you enjoy the rest of your morning. of your morning. good morning to our viewers in the west and welcome to "cbs this morning. millions of storms brought tornadoes and flooding. we're on board one of the first planes sending immigration detainees away from overcrowded border facilities. 1,000 years of secrets. our first look at the high-tech effort that put the vatican's archives online, with high school students helping out. reining in wild horses. why the government is paying people to take mustangs off the
range and into their hearts. it is tuesday, may 21st, 2019. here is today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> get that. tornado is getting larger. it is moving fast. >> there's a tornado on the ground. it is an ugly tornado. they're all ugly. >> a tornado outbreak in the southern plains. >> wow, bro. >> now, a threat of flash floods. >> those people have got to remain on alert, not a night for a good night's sleep. >> i thought, oh, my god, we actually got a tornado. >> two people killed in a plane crash in southeast alaska. the plane was operated by the same company involved in the mid-air collision last week. >> president trump is on the attack, zeroing in on joe biden in the key state of pennsylvania. >> biden deserted you. he was born here, but he left you, folks. >> former white house counsel don mcgahn won't be appearing before congress because the president blocked him from testifying. >> if don mcgahn doesn't testify, it is time to open an impeachment inquiry. >> the eiffel tower was
evacuated when a man climbed nearly to the top. he hung on the iron lattice for hours. >> all that. >> draymond green tries a three. it's good. >> warriors sweep the blazers in four. >> the warriors do it again. >> and all that matters. >> a website is offering therapy, therapy sessions for people upset about the ending of "game of thrones." peop >> people are babies now. i didn't like it. i wrote a different ending, and hbo better do it. >> on cbs this morning. >> a scene in last night's episode, fans spotted something that shouldn't be there. look at this. look at this here. look. a plastic water bottle. >> i guess they like to stay hydrated. then there was this. >> did you bring any wine? >> oh, yeah. >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places.
kool-aid takes you back to childhood. >> yeah. >> i like it. >> i'd like to see it through that wall right now. >> fans may be arguing about the ending, but it got something like 20 million viewers. >> can't argue with that. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." day two. we're here. the day to day contracts work out really good. i'm gayle king. >> got renewed. >> we got renewed for day two. i'm gayle king with tony and anthony mason. we're going to begin with this. a new threat of torpenadoes for millions across the southern plains. severe weather also brought nearly 7 inches of rain to oklahoma, kansas, missouri, and texas last night, causing life-threatening flash flooding there. >> that's right. flash flood watches extend for 650 miles, from kansas all the way to illinois. cbs this morning's lead national correspondent david begnaud is in hominy, oklahoma, where dozens of people had to be rescued or evacuated.
good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you. the story has been the flash flooding. we woke up in moore, oklahoma, outside of oklahoma city, and drove two hours here to hominy. we had heard about rescues, more than 100 rescues that were performed throughout the town. vehicles like this that are stuck in water. at one point, for the three hours we've been here, the water was at least a foot higher. then it dropped quite quickly. icat's the thing with flash flooding. it rises and recedes quickly. second house on the left, a woman was telling us at midnight, she had knee-deep water in oher house. down the road this way, a woman and her child drove in the floodwater and had to be rescued. in hominy, more than 100 rescues. in fact, i called the local police department, and the dispatcher who answered the phone said, we've had so many rescues overnight, i had water in my own home i haven't been able to go home and check on. within the last few hours, there was a tornado that touched down right near the airport in tulsa, oklahoma. you know, this area is known as tornado alley, and it lived up to its name. if there is any good news, among
the tornadoes and flash flooding, no deaths and no reports of injuries either. >> david, thank you. parts of the southern plains are under tornado watches this morning. more than a dozen twisters hit texas, oklahoma, and kansas yesterday. there are no reports of injuries. mireya villarreal is in oklahoma and one of the towns with significant damage. >> reporter: good morning, guys. the county fairgrounds took a direct hit. this building had its roof completely sheered off. the walls and the framework are completely gone. in town, we also know three homes were destroyed, and an apartment complex was also severely damaged. we were on the heels of this tornado yesterday. i can tell you, it was moving fast. >> oh, [ bleep ], a house. >> reporter: a massive twister tore through magnum monday, sending debris through the air. >> you can see it coming closely. finally, my husband says, we have to go somewhere.
>> storm chasers right there. >> oh, my god. >> reporter: another tornado nearby shattered the windows and damaged the roof of this 112-year-old home, and tore this building to the ground. >> couldn't believe it. left a half hour earlier, and it was all there. you come back, and it was completely demolished. >> reporter: one of the only things left standing from this house in perry was a car parked in what used to be the garage. in near crescent, oklahoma, these twin tornadoes spun about a mile apart. the severe storm also brought heavy rains and hail the size of marbles. people in la platte, louisiana, surveyed the damage, where 50 homes and businesses were destroyed and gas pumps were torn straight from the ground. >> fences are down. carports are gone. tin flying through the air. porches are gone. all of that can be fixed. today, i'm saying hallelujah anyhow, because no one was hurt.
>> reporter: there are reports that winds from this storm system hit about 110 miles per hour, at least 110. as we said earlier, there was some major damage here, but no injuries. that is a good thing. crews from the national weather service are expected to be out today to survey the damage and really figure out how strong this tornado was. >> mireya, thank you. f pictures not pretty. thanks a lot. let's take a look at where the storms are going today with chief weather caster, lonnie quinn of wcbs tv. what are you seeing? >> at lot of rain, from kansas to oklahoma into texas. i do believe this morning, and throughout this afternoon, i think rain, i think flooding is going to end up being the biggest story of this day. now, you see all the areas shaded in green. those are flood watches c. we still have a threat for tornadoes. those are sort of colored in the yellow swath. it is a tornado watch right now in portions of the southern plains. watch how this is all going to progress. as we get to this afternoon, kansas city, you are into the severe weather.
this afternoon into this evening, the line is going to push to the east. look at the signature here, guys, okay? this is st. louis tonight, catching strong weather. notice, it is about a 500 mile line of solid red. if i'm looking for a typical signature for a lot of tornadoes, it'd be more like polka dots. again, there is a definite chance for tornadoes. it is all gone by tomorrow. we do focus on this risk today from springfield, missouri, to little rock, arkansas. three out of five. yesterday was a five out of five. it is a severe weather day, but i don't think the tornado outbreak will be as severe as it was yesterday. anthony? >> little good news. thank you. two people are dead after a small alaska-based airlines third crash in less than a year. the float plane crash yesterday is the second deadly incident for the company in a week. it went down in the water near ketchikan.
mola has more. >> the transportation board is investigating the crash which killed the pilot and the only passenger on board. the plane was on a commuter flight. the company also conducts sight-seeing tours. a plane carrying tourists was involved in a mid-air collision last week. you might remember that. six were killed, and ten people. >> reporter: injulast year, all on board a sight-seeing plane had to be hoisted to safety after the pilot became disoriented in cloudy weather and crashed into a mountainside. six passengers were seriously injured in that crash. since 1994, the company has been involved in at least nine accidents, resulting in 15 deaths. the airline directed us to the ntsb, which said while it was unusual for an operating to have two accidents in a short period of time, that alone does not imply there is a safety issue with the company, their pilots, or their aircraft. >> mola, thank you very much. president trump went on a
mission last night to show pennsylvania voters how much he needs them. polls show his arrivpproval is declining. we go to weijia. >> reporter: president trump tried to shore up support for a republican candidate in a special election today, but it quickly became about his own re-election. his campaign says they are focused on battleground states, not concerned, but the president is clearly aware of his competition. >> i'll be here a lot. got to win this state. >> reporter: in pennsylvania last night, montoursville, president trump tried to galvanize his supporters in a battleground state crucial to his re-election campaign. >> we want trump. >> reporter: ticking off a list of accomplishments. >> when you have the best economy, probably that we've ever had, i don't know, how the hell do you lose this election,
right? >> reporter: former and current trump campaign officials tell cbs news, the economy and new jobs are the stars of the 2020 playbook in rust belt states. michigan, wisconsin, and pennsylvania, which mr. trump won by less than 1% in 2016. and while the president's campaign claims it sees the entire democratic field as one block, they are clearly developing an argument against former vice president joe biden. >> biden deserted you. he's not from pennsylvania. i guess he was born here, but he left you, folks. he left you for another state. >> reporter: over the weekend, biden kicked off his campaign in philadelphia. >> single most important thing we have to accomplish is defeat donald trump. >> reporter: a recent quinnipiac university poll shows in pennsylvania, the president is trailing several democrats, including biden and bernie sanders. earlier monday, mr. trump said the numbers don't phase him.
>> i think we're doing very well in pennsylvania. we won it last time. >> reporter: one former campaign official tells me biden is the only democrat who could steal votes away from the president in the rust belt, but he is also confident biden will fizzle out. gayle, others are not so sure and point to biden's ability to sway places in the heartland, among the president's base supporters. >> thank you, weijia. biden's numbers keep climbing. thank you very much. federal judge is ordering president trump to turn over his financial records to congress. the ruling is in response to a power play by the president to deflect investigations led by congressional democrats. nancy cordes is on capitol hill with more on this story. nancy, what does this mean? will the documents be turned over? >> reporter: it looks like they're going to be unless the president wins an appeal. this is very significant, gayle, because it is the first federal court ruling in this fight between the white house and congressional democrats. it is a defeat for the president, who has vowed to ignore all congressional
subpoenas. in this case, democrats had subpoenaed years of the president's financial records, from mazars usa, his long-time accounting first. democrats want the records to investigate whether the president committed crimines before taking office. the president called the ruling crazy and vowed to appeal. >> nancy, on that point of congress congress' power to investigate, they subpoenaed former white house counsel don mcgahn to testify today. does it look like that's going to happen? >> reporter: nope. he will be a no-show, anthony. according to his lawyers, he is following the president's directive here, and he is going to defy this subpoena. in response, the committee's chairman, jerry nadler, said his committee is going to hold mcgahn in contempt of congress. the reason democrats want mcgahn to testify so badly is because they're looking into whether the president obstructed justice. remember, mcgahn told investiga investigators the president tried to get him to shut down
the probe by special counsel robert mueller more than once. in another headache, by the way, for the president, transcripts were released yesterday of two interviews that the house intelligence committee conducted with the president's former lawyer and fixer, michael cohen, earlier this year. cohen, interestingly, told lawmakers that trump attorney, jay sekulow, encouraged him to lie about efforts to secure a trump tower moscow deal during the 2016 campaign. now, here's why this matters. the president repeatedly said he had no business dealings with russia during the campaign. but, according to cohen, the negotiations continued into june 2016. cohen, you'll recall, initially followed the president's lead back in 2017, but then changed his testimony after he was convicted for lying to congress. sekulow is hitting back, saying that it defies logic, to believe anything that cohen has to say. anthony? >> nancy, thank you. u.s. customs and border protection confirms a 16-year-old from guatemala died
in custody. an official says 16-year-old carlos gregorio vazquez was found unresponsive at a texas facility yesterday. he had been prescribed tamiflu sunday after complaining he didn't feel well. the boy had been taken into custody about a week ago. he is the fifth guatemalan child held by the u.s. to die since december. in our next half hour, only on "cbs this morning," we look at overcrowding at border facilities and the flights used to move undocumented migrants from the southern border. the number of confirmed measles cases in the u.s. has jumped to 880 as the largest outbreak in 25 years continues to escalate. 24 states are now affected, with oklahoma joining the list. the cdc reported 41 new cases nationwide last week. the majority were here in new york, which is seeing the most intense outbreak, largely in orthodox jewish communities.
experts say the virus has spread among school-aged children, whose parents declined to give them the vaccine. >> experts say if you don't have the vaccine, get it. >> they do. a transgender woman brutally attacked in texas last month was found shot and killed over the weekend. video from april's assault shows several men beating the woman in a dallas parking lot. cbs this morning investigative correspondent anna werner has been following this. >> many are mourning booker's death. kamala harris, elizabeth warren, and pete buttigieg are calling for action, while beto o'rourke tweeted transgender woman of color across america deserve better. >> this time, it was me. the next time, it could be someone else. close to you. >> reporter: less than a month after speaking out about her attack, booker was found shot to death in a dallas neighborhood. >> upon arrival, officers found the complainant lying face down in the street, deceased from
homicidal violence. >> reporter: booker's previous assault in april was captured on cell phone video. the 23-year-old told authorities she was beaten following a minor traffic accident, and said her attackers used homophobic slurs. authorities charged edward thomas with aggravated assault, although it was flagged as a hate crime, gender identity is not listed under texas' hate crime statue. at this point, police have not connected that attack to booker's murder. her father hopes it wasn't a targeted killing. >> i pray that it wasn't. because i don't want to see nobody's child go through any of this. nobody's family. >> everywhere we go, she was picked on because she's transgender. >> reporter: advocacy groups say attacks on transgender people in the u.s. are on the rise. last year, the human rights campaign tracked at least 26 deaths due to fatal violence. the majority of victims were black transgender women. experts say, as shocking as
numbers are, the number of victims could be even higher. >> often, they will remain silent. the data we have is based on the folks who reported. we don't know about the folks who suffer in silence. >> the man accused of beating booker last month is out of jail, but police say there is nothing to connect him to booker's death. the human rights campaign says booker is the fifth transgender person killed in 2019. >> important point there at the end, there are a lot of these cases that just don't get reported. abuse in these instances. >> talking about people being frightened into silence. >> when we first saw the video of booker and the beating, it is very interesting, they don't know if there is a connection between that case and the guy who is now out. >> right. that's what thatey are saying, they don't know if there is a connection. >> thank you. upsetting story. cbs got an inside look at the treasures inside the archives. how high school students are
using artificial intelligence to make ancient documents widely available for the very first good tuesday morning to you. scattered showers as we go through the day. we start off wet and we are looking at off and on showers as we go through the day and we could see some sun breaks with mid-50s along the coast and upper 50s along the bay and inland communities low to mid 60s and the chance of an isolated thunderstorm for the far east bay closer to the central valley. dryer for wednesday picking up more sunshine. mainly dry on thursday and friday. ly dry on thursday and friday.
we all love a singing, talking dog. we have much more news ahead, including chicago's new mayor. it is lori lightfoot's first major interview since she was sworn in. why she wants to change everything about her city's politics. plus, new evidence that artificial intelligence can diagnose lung cancer better than doctors.
and people who walked hundreds of miles to our southern border, now flying to their next destination. >> as border facilities reach capacity, the u.s. government is now starting to use airplanes to transport migrants. in a cbs news exclusive, we are here as the u.s. government is starting to load up planes, to take the migrants to various cities across the u.s. to continue the process. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. a new toyota, you can do all the things that make the season so much fun. like go biking... ...mother's day... ...glamping... ...graduations... ...music festivals... ...motocross... ...ziplining... what makes an amazing deal even better? how about that every new toyota comes with toyotacare, a two-year or 25,000 mile
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tracking scattered showers. grab your rain jacket is go out the door. a live look at the golden gate bridge, and you could see the wet camera and raindrops on the lens. let's show you the high definition doppler, we are tracking moderate to heavy rainfall in spots especially across the north bay just over eldridge and over the bay bridge, some moderate to heavy rainfall pushing across the east bay from berkeley and emeryville as well as alameda and oakland. showers from sunol down to fremont and a ride over santa clara and san jose. scattered showers to the afternoon and an isolated thunderstorm possible inland
it is a traffic alert kind of morning. we have several issues. let's get down to the main one. this is the eastshore freeway. look at this, basically a parking lot and you are looking at westbound directions right at mcbride and it is miserable. it is slow and go as a result of an accident. not much in the east bay looks good. most drive times are in the red. on the eastshore freeway, the accident right at westbound 80 at university, all lanes are open so that gets a thumbs up but it's a thumbs down for the rest of the commute. 63 minutes to get from highway 4 to the maze this morning. once you make it to the bay bridge, you will be stuck in traffic as well as some rain heading into san francisco. and a traffic alert in existence westbound 24, all but one lane is open. it is almost a one hour drive from 680 to 580.
this is the best thing that ever happened. tony, listening with both ears. >> maybe the next thing is horse. with surging number of people being apprehended at our southern border immigration officials are using planes to transport some migrants to other parts of the country for processing, only "cbs this morning," omar, villafranca got a first look. he joins us from dallas. omar, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. home land security officials say border patrol stations in south texas are overwhelmed and
overcrowded with migrants. majority of migrants coming over the border are family units -- parents with children. as these facilities get overcrowded, immigration officials are now turning to the sky and we got a firsthand look. this is the next step in a long journey for around 135 migrants. the men, women and children are boarding a plane in brownsville, texas. when we arrived at the airport, buses were lined up. each packed with more than 40 migrants. the facility where they were originally being held is overcrowded. we blurred everyone's face to protect their identities. we're starting to see some family units. moms, dads and younger kids, from here, they're checking their pockets to see if they have any in them. from there, that plane will take off and take them to a destination where they will be further processed. the migrants don't know where they are going.
according to immigration officials they're heading for a processing facility in del rio, texas. they're expected to become more regular. on friday, about hundred migrants were flown from the rio grande to san diego for processing. the price comes at a price. from the $20,000 to 60,000 each. as i.c.e. told us, the question live lent to 9,000 an hour matthew is the acting director of i.c.e. he said the flights are the most efficient way to transport migrants to less crowded facilities for faster process sfs. >> the numbers at the border are so overwhelming. >> last month, border patrol apprehended 99,000 people.
>> we're seeing a challenge we have never seen before. >> reporter: brian hastings is the border patrol law enforcement officer chief. >> if they're noncriminal we'd begin releasing them because we simply ran out of room. >> reporter: some are staying here at the catholic charities. that's where we met alex from guatemala. we asked him why he believes there's an influx of migrants is the. >> people are hungry there are no jobs and it's culminating into a lot of numbers at the border. >> reporter: as the numbers increase so may the flights. now, i.c.e. told us that these flights are rare but just have been used in the past to transport migrants. keep in mind, there's roughly 16,000 migrants in border patrol custody and they're looking at all options to detain them. gayle. >> we had a story earlier in the broadcast that five kids have
died in u.s. custody. i hope people are paying attention to that because that's not okay. i'm also curious once the migrants are flown to this new processing facility. >> reporter: that's when the immigration proceedings start. they're asked, what are they doing here? if they have a credible fear to returning to their home country, a hearing is set with an asylum hearing. gayle. >> thank you so much. ambitious project is shedding light on vatican records. >> this is vatican secret archives. home to millions of ancient documents. many of them handwritten and now a group of high school students are working with computers to try and make these ancient texts more accessible.
we'll have that story coming up on "cbs this morning." and if you're on the go, here's an i i havation from us to you to subscribe to our podcast. you get the day's top stories and you get what's happening if the world in less than, what? >> 20 minutes. >> we call that deal. thank you for watching. we'll be right back. ight back. so, i add protein, vitamins and minerals to my diet with boost®. boost® high protein nutritional drink has 20 grams of protein, along with 26 essential vitamins and minerals your body needs. all with guaranteed great taste. and now try new boost® peaches and creme natural flavor. with 27 vitamins and minerals and 10 grams of protein. boost®. be up for life™.
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limited availability. may not be in your area. more for your thing. that's our thing. call 1-800-call-att. ♪ as we a take a look at the vatican this morning, a secret archive deep inside the catholic church's headquarters catalogs every word written by every pope over more than a 1,000 years. our seth doane got a rare inside look and shows us the massive effort to make the documents more accessible. >> reporter: deep inside vatican city lies a bunker holding a remarkable historical record. millions of church documents, including decrees and respond ens from every pope dating back more than a millennia. lined you up, it would stretch
more than 50 miles, today only academics with special permission can access this. otherwise it's longed away. this is the vet can's secret archives. >> yes. >> reporter: upstairs, marco maiorino, a paleo grapher showed us the frescoed room where the archives started. valuable records including this papal correspondence from the 13th century have not been digitized and remain inaccessible for most. it's obscure abbreviation and is handwritten in medieval latin. they're all crunched together. >> this is difficult also for humans. >> reporter: and even more difficult for a computer, which needs to identify letters to transcribe and make the text searchable. enter an unlikely group of helpers. hundreds of high schoolers in
rome. what looks like a rudimentary video game is actually a lesson in latin that students, including christian gerini, are teaching the computers. >> the computer doesn't know which letters are an "a" or a "b." so by highlighting them, we can teach the program. >> this was your idea. >> yes it was my idea. >> paolo a professor at university in rome, enlisted 600 high school students to help these computers develop this linguistic artificial translation. >> sort of google translate for the paloegrapher. >> for ancient text? >> yes. >> reporter: it can democratize these documents allowing them to be digitized and made accessible beyond the vatican walls and the
technology could be used to decipher ancient manuscripts anywhere. >> it's clash of two very difficult worlds. >> it's beautiful for us. >> beautiful because if successful, so many more people would be able to explore the ancient writings that surround him. >> they stay inside history. >> it's like traveling back in time? >> a time travel, yes. >> reporter: a journey that high school students and new software are revealing inside the vatican's secret archives. for "cbs this morning," seth doane, vat cane city. >> when i look at those old documents and i see that incredible calligraphy, all i can think of is the hours and hours it took to write that. >> what i love about that story, these are just letters back and forth. they could be chatting about the weather, the best robes this season, who knows what. that would make it accessible. >> i think seth doane has a
great assignment. hope you stick with us. ahead on our eye on money series, jill schlesinger shows how new graduates can be set up for financial success, even if they have big loans. plus, how the late pop star good tuesday morning to, looking at a wet start to the day on high definition doppler with scattered showers continuing through the afternoon. we could see some sun breaks but also showers. mid-fifties along the coast and opportunities along the bay and low to mid 60s along the inland areas. an isolated thunderstorm to the east bay close to the central valley and the low pressure system. drier and clearer on wednesday. showers possible inland thursday and friday. and friday. this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by charles schwab.
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reports american airlines says a work slowdown could disrupt travel this summer for thousands of passengers. the airline is suing two mechanics unions for allegedly directing a slowdown to gain leverage in contract talks. one onion responded denying the claims. >> we never hear stories about how summer travel is going to be speeding up. >> they don't exist. there's this. northwestern university researchers have developed artificial intelligence that can detect lung cancer in ct scans. in some cases it can do it better than doctors. the a.i. produced fewer false positives. improved accuracy of diagnosis. >> this is really encouraging. >> the screening that the a.i. does can find a cancer at 5%
better rate than doctors. >> bit of an ego shock for doctors. >> they want all the help they can get. i think you're going to really dig this. get ready for the whitney houston hologram tour. the singer's estate announced plans for her image to perform her hits with her original band and backup singers. houston, of course, died seven years ago. there's ls talk about a broadway musical featuring houston's music and a new album of her unreleased songs. >> i don't dig that. i think it's kind of creepy and i like whitney houston and still listen to her music. >> i'll take any excuse to hear a whitney houston song, but maybe not that. >> i went to an elvis concert, concert footage with his original backup band. that's different from a hologram. >> there, that's really whitney.
i don't know what the hologram is going to look like. i will withhold judgment. >> they did it for tupac and michael jackson. all right, the jeopardy winning streak continues, james holzhauer made his return last week and to no one's surprise, he won again. that makes it 23 total victories. that makes his total winnings at 1,780,237. last night he told alex trebek the secret to his secret. >> some people have wondered, how do you know so much? where did you get your education, where did you go to school in. >> i went to the university of illinois and where i would say i majored in online poker. >> were you a good student in the subjects you did attend? >> i attended class as little as necessary. >> he's answered 841 questions
accurately. >> everybody is rooting for him, including ken jennings, the current champ. >> 74-time champion he is. >> he said we're seeing history right before our eyes. >> he's fascinating to watch. >> there are some nay sayers, g gayle. they say it's too clinical. he's cold, calculating. >> those are called haters. >> stay off the online poker, you're not going to be the jeopardy champ. coming up, a new book about marriage tells us a lot of what we need to know. stay tuned. roasted blended and shaped to perfection revealing layers of rich flavor and aromas lindt excellence dark chocolate
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this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> good morning. police shot a burglary suspect in fairfield early this morning. it happened in the area of clay bank wrote -- road and horizon drive. no officers were injured. disinterest go board of supervisors will vote whether to close the juvenile hall by 2021. it costs $12 million a year to run and many of the beds are empty. tonight is game 6 with the san jose sharks facing elimination. the game is in st. louis and the sharks are down 3-2 against the blues.
we have a traffic alert in effect at 7:57. those of you who use highway 24, you need extra time. you are down to 8 miles per hour in the westbound direction. it is a slow crawl back up onto 680. that is thanks to an accident at the one lane blocked. the average time is 45 minutes just to get from 680 to 580 this morning. 66 minutes to get from highway 4 to the maze. a wet start to the day and grab your umbrella and rain jacket as you go out the door. we are looking at scattered
showers and that continues into the afternoon. high definition doppler, moderate to heavy rainfall across the east bay from san leandro to hayward. looking at scattered showers for today. some sun breaks and an isolated thunderstorm possible for the far east bay closer to the central valley and it will be drier tomorrow. will be drier tomorrow.
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's tuesday, anywmay 21st. welcome back to "cbs this morning." what chicago's new mayor is doing to tackle the serious problem of gun violence. plus, the west has three times as many wild horses as it can handle. why the government wants to pay you to help solve that problem. but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. new threat of tornadoes for millions across the southern plains, the severe weather brought nearly seven inches of rain >> tornado alley lived up to its name but if there is any good news among the tornadoes and the flash flooding no deaths.
>> the walls and the spramwork are completely gone. also three homes were destroyed. >> i think flooding is going to end up being the biggest story of the day. all the areas shaded in green are flood watches. >> the national transportation safety board is investigating the cause of the crash which killed the pilot and the only passenger on board. >> his campaign says they are focused on battleground states but the president is clearly aware of his competition. >> the first federal court ruling in this fight between the white house and congressional democrats and for the president, he has vowed to ignore all congressional subpoenas. >> my family is making a grant to eliminate their student loans. >> see that guy's face right there. that's his reaction after a texas billionaire announced he's paying off the student loans of every 2019 graduate at morehouse. >> you just learned a valuable lesson. it sucks to be the class of 2018.
you know there's somebody in that crowd of graduates going aren't you happy it took me five years to graduate now, dad. >> that guy's face says it all. i can't believe robert smith is doing this. >> i think of those 2018 graduates. pretty arbitrary. >> the guys are like, wait. >> it's a bigger problem. >> it sure is. >> so true. i'm gayle king with tony dokoupil and anthony mason and we'll begin with a new wave of heavy rain falling in the plains causing flash flooding across oklahoma and kansas. at one point it was raining, listen to this, at a rate of 7 1/2 inches per hour north of oklahoma city. >> it spun off more than a dozen tornadoes. they are blamed for some significant damage, but no reported injuries. "cbs this morning" lead national correspondent david begnaud is in hominy, oklahoma, where folks
are dealing with serious flooding. good morning. >> reporter: anthony, good morning. since we last saw you an hour ago the rain slowed down but there was a confirmed tornado over the airport in tulsa, oklahoma anna was within the last hour. here in hominy, i can tell you the water seems to be rising as it sort of runs into the ditches in this area. we saw a police officer probably a half mile down the road. he is sitting near a vehicle where a woman and her child were rescued within the last six hours. over the course of the last 12 hours here they've had more rainfall just within the last 12 hours than they usually get in the month of may. in the city of tulsa, oklahoma, about 40 minutes away from here they had anywhere from 4 to 5 inches of rain overnight. listen, this area is known as tornado alley. but luckily the forecasters and the experts will tell you there were no major injuries. no major damage. there was serious damage in isolated areas but the metropolitan area of oklahoma city which was under a particularly dangerous situation
watch was spared any tornadoes as we moved into the morning. tony, the issue is the rainfall and the flash flooding. remember, you have mississippi river flooding really from iowa all the way south to new orleans and so some of the river flooding that we're seeing in and around here is related to that, in fact, bird creek, our cbs news meteorologist told me at bird creek within the last 12 hours it's gone from five feet to 36 feet. >> talking about the flooding but those tornadoes and the video we've been seeing are terrifying scenes. seven reports of tornadoes in oklahoma in just the last 24 hours. any sense of whether that threat is still ongoing? >> oh, absolutely, in fact this, weather system is continuing to push off to the northeast so places like missouri and arkansas, they're really in the cone of watch today as we move into the next 12 to 24 hours. >> all right, david, thank you. chicago's new mayor is taking on political corruption in her first official act. lori lightfoot signed an executive order yesterday that
limits the power of chicago's city council members. she's the first african-american woman and first openly lgbtq person to lead her city. lightfoot spoke with jericka duncan. >> reporter: she has a lot on her plate but says she is ready. a former prosecutor now running the nation's third largest city. democrat lori lightfoot says her priorities include public safety, education and tackling the city's $42 billion debt. to succeed she'll have to take on chicago's political machine and she'll be doing it as an outsider. you're introduced many times as the first female african-american openly gay mayor of chicago. does that bother you at all. >> no, no, no, it's a great testament to i think the spirit of our city and the moment that we're in. i'm honored that people in the city look beyond labels and voted for me.
>> reporter: 5'1" chicago mayor lori lightfoot is then to have an outsized ability to fight. something she says she learned from her 90-year-old mother. >> she's my role model, my champion. >> reporter: who was there to witness her daughter's historic inauguration monday. >> for me to come from where i come from with my family's heritage and sacrifices that both of my parents made, it means everything that she was here to witness this moment. >> reporter: a moment that was realized on april 2nd when lightfoot declared victory. president trump did call you to congratulate you. >> he did. >> what was that conversation like between you and the president. >> it was cordial. >> does it bother you to see the city criticized on twitter when it comes to gun violence. >> of course. >> how do you work with a president when he says he wants to work with you but has gone on his twitter account and criticized. >> what the hell is going on in chicago?
>> look, my values are not his values on a range of different issues but i think that i have an obligation to the residents of the city, particularly the taxpayers to do everything i can to make sure we get our fair share of dollars from washington, d.c. >> onward. onward. >> reporter: lightfoot rose to political prominence in the wake of the deadly 2014 police shooting of teenager laquan mcdonald. [ chanting ] it led to citywide protest, national anger and a murder conviction against the officer who shot him. >> we have been embarked on what i would call a proactive strategy that looks at our gun violence as a public health crisis which is what it is. that means we look at the root causes of the violence. that means we invest in neighborhoods. we restitch together our broken soviet - social -- >> what does that mean. >> we bring resources to communities so they can grow and
work on providing wraparound services and job training in the neighborhoods that are under siege and economically distressed. >> reporter: you talked about this coming down to communities trusting police and the police also trusting the communities. >> right. >> how do you bridge that gap? >> police can't be successful if they're not viewed as legitimate by the community and a community will not be safe if the police are not engaged in a respectful constitutional partnership with the community and the only way to do it is person by person. there's no magic solution. >> she says her biggest fear is seeing children who feel, quote, penned down by gun violence but is extremely optimistic saying she hopes to see a decrease in it by summer. wasn't just a historic day for lightfoot. for the first time in chicago's history women of color hold she citywide elected office. >> came in on an extraordinary wave of support and won every
ward in the city. >> her mother age 90 but has a brother this and out of prison. how does that color her politic. >> we asked her that question about how does that inform your decisions. she's focused on making sure there are adequate re-entry programs because you have thousands of people from the prison systems going into the streets that she's trying to help and save. so very optimistic. we look forward to following up to see what it looks like a year from now. >> she's been candid about everything so far in her life. she's made it clear there are going to be some changes around here in chicago, be interesting to see how that turns out for her. thank you, jericka. this year's college graduates will leave school rather with an average of more than $30,000 in student loan debt. think about that for a second. jill schlesinger is in our toyota green room with how grads can pay down those loans and then start to save. she says it's possible. hey, jill. >> hey. >> the nba playoffs turn into a family affair as the curry brothers become the first siblings to face off in a
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♪ every tuesday our "eye on money" series will look at financial issues americans are facing. this morning we're focusing on college debt. almost 2 million americans will graduate this year with a bachelor's degree, 70% of them will be in debt and they'll have an average loan debt of more than $33,000. according to a 2018 survey, parents are the number one source of payments for an undergraduate degree. cbs news business analyst jill schlesinger is here with what college grads and their families need to prioritize. jill, good morning. a lot of people wrestling with this right now as their graduates are coming home. how do you prioritize. >> the first thing you have to do is start tracking your money so encourage your kids to get one of these apps and there are
lots of free one, free ones from banks and there's mintz.com. clarity money. find out what's coming in, what's going out. now you'll build in that student loan debt. and you really want to try to figure out how many loans do you have outstanding. what is actually the interest rate of each of those loans and while those companies are going to give you the minimum that's due, you want to pay more than the minimum, the only way to figure out how much more is to track that money going in and out. >> so these students who have debt, on average if they have it they're paying about $400 a month on those loans. you tell people to save but they have the loans. how do they deal with that? >> welcome to adulthood where we have multiple priorities. >> i've been struggling with it my whole life. >> i always talk about something called the big three. what are they? paying down debt. it's having an emergency reserve fund and it's starting that great habit of retirement savings. the problem is that one is not necessarily more important than the other.
we sort of have yes to all of them. if you have large outstanding student loans you want to put more extra money down on those loans if you can, but on the other hand if you've got a company that has a matching component to your retirement plan you want to at least put a little bit of money there so a little bit of everything. but only those three things are the things that new grads need to concentrate on. >> the numbers show a lot of kids are going to their parents for help. >> that is a the emergency fund. >> yeah, a pretty good emergency fund too. seven out of ten have gone to their parents for help. a lot of adults are diping into their retirement funds to help their kids. good idea, bad idea. >> i'm really worried about a lot of parents. now, look, if you are an extremely fortunate family and your parents can help you out, okay, that may work. but for so many families, parents are shortchanging their own retirement and this is dangerous and the reason is that when your kids have these loans and paying off their loans that's fine. if later on you can help them
after you have a secure retirement that's one thing but if you cannot retire with great security, you're going to have to turn to your kids to help bail you out. as you said i hope they're there for you in the green room. >> i did it last time. now it's your turn. as an adult parent i don't know how you don't help your kids. >> i want to say this, you want to assist and guide but not to enable. >> all right. got it. that is very good. >> like that. >> thank you, jill. ahead, as nba star steph curry battles his brother seth. why their parents were watching closer than anybody else. you are watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. this is not just a headache. this is not just a fever.
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golden state makes five consecutive appearances and cbs anchor vladimir duthiers is here with another more personal stat for the record books. vlad, good morning. >> good morning. steph curry is contending for his fourth nba championship getting there meant battling his younger brother seth curry. it's the first time siblings have faced off in an nba conference final leaving the hisy family a house divided. brother seth curry. it's the fourth time they faced off, leaving the curry family a he takes it to lillard and nailed another three. >> and one step from the finals, fate once again pitted the brothers against each other. >> something to say to him as he walks past. >> their friendly jabs emanated across the court. >> this is like the coolest experience i think i have ever
had playing against him. >> making it tough on him. >> is there any room for fun here? >> not at all. she's very stressed. >> their proud parents watched nervously from the crowd. >> we thought it would be fun. it's not so much fun. it was hard getting ourselves prepared for not being all in for one child. >> bay far, the hardest decision for the family, who to support and how. >> we kind of figured out a way to make it work. >> shelly baen brink, steph curry's godmother and a family friend of 35 years had an idea. creating split jerseys so sonya and dell curry could cheer for both of their boys. last night, steph got the better of his younger brother in a thrilling overtime win. >> that will do it. the warriors do it again. >> but even as he moves on to play in another nba final, he's looking toward his brother's future. >> somebody had to lose, but this is just the beginning for him and his career. we'll remember this for the rest of our lives.
>> despite losing to his big brother, seth says there are no hard feelings. >> i believe that. >> they exchanged jerseys at the end, so cool. >> they're so tight as a family. good to see. >> s great. this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> good morning. it's 8:25. here is your update. at least one suspect has been injured following an overnight police shooting in fairfield. still unclear what led to the shooting and no word on the suspect edition. no officers were injured. city leaders pass a ban on flavored tobacco. the ordinance passed in a 3-2 vote after 3 1/2 hours of public debate. retailers have until 2021 to comply with the band. and the golden blue are going back home in the bay area following the big win in
and it is backed up southbound 680 as well not good over there. and really bad on the eastshore freeway. 70 minutes just to get the from highway 4 to the maze. my suggestion is to take the richmond center fell bridge. it is a big reroute but it will be faster than sitting in traffic thanks to the exit that's been clear, but still causing a delay. also a delay and backup as you are coming up to the bay bridge toll plaza towards the maze. there is an accident on the san mateo bridge. one lane is blocked due to a stalled bus. it is not looking good over there either. any belief in the weather? >> we are looking at scattered showers that will continue through the afternoon. some sun breaks and also the chance for an isolated thunderstorm especially closer to the central valley. here is the high definition doppler. you can see the wet weather with light to moderate rain. moderate rain heavy moving over the bay bridge. we look at light rain from san francisco down to daly city and san bruno and east bay, berkeley and oakland and san
welcome back to "cbs this morning." it's time nuto bring you am sof the stories that are the talk of the table this morning. this is where we each pick a story we would like to share with each other and with all of you. gayle, you go first. >> catch a tiger by the toe, if he hollers led him go. i'm go first. nine months after aretha franklin's death, a lawyer for her estate said three hand-written wills were found in her home. >> uh-oh. >> the most recent will is this, dated march 2014. it was discovered lying in her living room cushions. and it's in a spiral notebook. it appears to give her assets to
family members. when she died, lawyers in her family said she didn't a will. i like this story because it's a good reminder we really need to get our business in order. >> what confusion you cause your family if you don't leave a will. >> write one will, don't put it in the couch cushions. >> it's uncomfortable to think about but we have to. >> my story is whole foods is set to become the first national supermarket chain in the u.s. to ban plastic straws. the company says it will introduce paper straws by july. it will still offer plastic straws for customers with disabilities. this is interesting because whole foods says they're trying to eliminate 800,000 pounds of plastic they use annually. and ever since i saw the great pacific garbage patch, that sea of plastic that's floating in the pacific that's double the size of texas, i'm kind of obsessed with how much plastic we use. >> which is why anthony said, gayle, are those plastic straws. >> one paper, one plastic. >> try to draw a milk shake out
of a paper straw. >> next time, get me paper straws. you're right. this is something we can do. >> tony, what do you have? >> speaking of milk shakes, protesters in britain have weaponized the milk shake. in the latest of a series of attacks on right-wing politicians, nigel farage was doused with a milk shake yesterday, salted caramel if anyone is wondering. these attacks have come to be known as milk shaking. it follows egging, pieing, punching. >> i don't know. >> i'm sure it feels great. i'm sure people love the feeling. put some of that energy into campaigning and maybe the people you don't want to be in office won't be in office. >> maybe just drink the milk shake. >> police are asking places not to sell milk shakes. >> around edenberro, they asked places to not sell milk shakes. >> there's a new book that suggests science holds the key to a successful marriage.
marriageology is the name of the book. it looks at what research reveals about how to build a strong and lasting relationship. >> according to a 2017 study, about 50% of american adults are married. other research found roughly 40% to 50% of married couples in the u.s. eventually divorce. we asked marry people about what makes a happy marriage. their answer, it takes more, much more than just love. >> i believe the trait that makes a successful marriage is commitment. >> the friendship is most important. >> sharing the same goals, the same aim. >> always thinking about the other person in anything. >> do we have to agree on it? >> communication, trust, and honesty. >> our shared values are super important, how we raised our children. >> patience and a sense of humor. >> we can laugh together. we can do everything. >> cook together. you work alone and i cook alone. >> when we fight, it takes
patience. >> really take responsibility for whatever the argument is. >> you also need to respect the person. >> it's work, and you have to expect it's going to be work. the money moon is very brief, and then it's life every day. and you work through it. >> hey, it's a honeymoon every day. >> not that honeymoon. >> it does sound sweet, all those couples. >> we didn't interview any divorced people. >> it all seems so easy. it's not, of course, and the author belinda luscombe wrote marriageology. i want to start with this, if you're at home on your couch right now and thinking of leaving your significant other, your answer to those people is don't. >> not yet. >> why? >> you know, i have been writing about family for "time" magazine for about ten years. i get booksarve week, two books about how to make happy children, how to raise your children happily. probably three books about how
to make yourself happy. i get maybe one book a year on how to make your -- how to have a happy marriage. and a marriage, it's the only relationship you really choose, and it's so key and so fundamental to your happiness. >> why not walk away from it? >> the studies have shown that the longer, the people who have long marriages have happy marriages. it's a great harvard study that's looked at 80 years so far and found the health of men at 80 is directly correlational to how happy they were with their marriage alt 50. >> at the same time, the idea we have all been sold, and where would like to daa separate segment one day on why we should teach marriage in high school so people understand what makes up a good marriage, but you make up a good point. the idea of a soul mate is a myth. >> you cannot find a soul mate. the search for a soul mate is like searching for the only one pair of trousers that would make you happy. you become a soul mate.
e-harmony and all of the pop love songs and the movies, they suggest it's all about, i wasn't anyone until i found you and you completed me. that's not how it happens. you find somebody, and you figure out how to get on with them, and you become each other's soul mate as you learn them, as you get better at understanding them, as you get better at loving them. this is not hard. there's such simple things you can do. one of the things that research shows that stunned me, if you just learn to say thank you. and it seems to work in two ways. one, the spouse does not feel taken for granted. they feel noticed and seen, even though they're with you every day. and secondly, it changes the perspective. your perspective, because if you look for things to thank them for, it means you can't be taken them for granted and you can't be resentful or become contempttuous, and that's the biggest problem. >> a big deal breaker. i wish i had seen your book when i was younger. i think it's filled with a lot
of very good advice and things that resonated with my. it was interesting where everyone said it takes communication, humor, blah blah, but what i think is so important how you fight. all married couples fight. if they say they're not fighting, they're not telling the truth, but it's how you fight that makes the difference. contempt is really, really key here. >> yeah, it's key, and there's a very simple changes. when you're fighting, try to never say you always, or you never. because then people feel under attack. and then they get defensive, and then wheels come off the bus. it's much better to simply start with i'm having a problem with, or i find it difficult when. >> i like how you said you should say, what i hear you saying is, which is really unrealistic when you're in the battle. >> you say don't do it in the car, don't do it when you're hungry. don't do it just before bed. >> if i try to schedule a fight, i can't do this now, i can pencil you in for 6:00 p.m.,
that's going to be a fight. >> if you do it before bed, you tend to not reach a solution. >> i think it's important not to fight tired. we have learned this from toddlers, this is when they have tantrums. go to bed angry. everything seems simpler and clearer in the morning. >> should you put a fight on hold? >> you can if you say i can't talk about this right now but i want to come back to it, and then you have a history of coming back to it. sometimes it's good to put a fight on hold, but you can't just say i can't deal with it. >> she's not only an expert in the book. married 28 years, two weeks and two days. >> weirdly described like a prison sentence. >> i admired how you talked about your husband. you said i guarantee you, no matter how great your marriage is, one day they will enrage you beyond reason. >> that's familiarity for you. you can't have family without it.
>> belinda luscombe, thank you so much. the book is marriageology, it's on sale today. there is an unusual new plan out there to protect wild horses. ahead, we'll take you to utah to see how you can earn you know when you're at ross and you find.hmmm. ...at a price that has you, like... okay. that's yes for less. say yes to the latest spring trends at 20 to 60 percent off department store prices every day.
please let the record show, a paper straw has arrived. >> i'm proud of you. >> thank you, brian. >> the government is taking a unique approach to control the record-breaking population of wild horses. there are an estimated 88,000 of them across this country. the american icons are protected by a law passed by congress in 1971, but too many wild mustangs can lead to big problems like starving horses. nikki battiste, who knows how to ride a horse, she's an equestrian, shows us the new effort to find them a home. good morning to you. >> i am a horse lover. there are now 50,000 mustangs in holding pens available for adoption, but the number of people taking one home has hit an all-time low in recent years. that's part of the reason the bureau of land management is now offering to pay you $1,000 to adopt a wild horse. these two male mustangs aren't horsing around. >> it's that time of year. >> breeding season.
>> breeding season. >> they're locked in a battle over the females of the herd. we met gus of the bureau of land management in utah. he told us the rapid reproduction of wild horses is creating a crisis. >> we're estimating there's 88,000 wild horses in america right now. >> and how many can the land sustain? >> 27,000. >> galloping at up to 40 miles per hour in the mountains and plains of utah, these mustangs symbolize freedom. >> freedom has its consequences if they're not managed. >> those consequences can be overgrazed land and starving horses. that's why blm rounds up thousands of horses each year, but the humane society and wild horse campaign told cbs news the round-ups can be dangerous. leaving some horses injured or dead. or they might be adopted and illegally sold for slaughter. he says blm spends $50 million
of its $80 million budget on off-range holding costs for the mustangs they gather. >> we're almost approaching $2,000 to hold a horse for one year. >> so blm did some simple math. rather than pay $2,000 to care for a mustang for one year, they'll pay $1,000 to someone willing to adopt and care for a mustang over its lifetime. do you worry about people who say hey, wait a second, i'm going to get one of those mustangs, take $1,000, and take it to a slaughterhouse? or abuse it? >> you have to say you have to be concerned about that. >> so if an adopted horse after a year is abused and you hear about it, you can't take it back? >> if the horse is adopted and it's titled and we hear about an abuse case, we immediately reach out to the local humane group. >> we visited an adoption in livingston, texas. >> $1,000 for a horse. what a good incentive. >> where rebecca brought her 11-year-old granddaughter abbey. >> you know, mustangs don't let many people pet them. >> this one is a special horse.
>> to qualify, adopters must have enough space for a horse and no history of animal abuse. >> anybody else interested in te gelding in pen 6? >> those approved get a completely wild horse and $500 up front. the other $500 comes one year later. >> it's beneficial, but it's not why we're here. i can see why they're doing it, because it gives more people to take a chance on a wild horse. >> debra and michael are taking home their first mustang. >> what are you looking for? >> i look at their eyes, see if they make contact with you. >> rebecca plans to spend her $1,000 payment on a trainer and horse supplies. >> let me get you your package together. >> yes. >> our husbands can't get upset with us because we're actually bringing home money. >> when you see this kind of human horse connection. >> the horse picks you. >> the horse picks you. >> it doesn't really seem the money matters at all. >> i just think it's about finding a home.
i feel like i'm helping. you know. >> the maximum number of wild horses you can be paid to take is four. blm says adoptions have gone up nearly 40% since the $1,000 incentive began in march. but the humane society and american wild horse campaign say blm needs to focus its budget on fertility control. and that was my first time seeing mustangs in the flesh, and they're absolutely beautiful. >> in the meantime, those adoptions will go up more after looking at the piece. you know you're helping the horse, and they're such majestic creatures, which you know well. >> i grew up riding. >> you were a nationally ranked equestrian. >> i did equestrian show jumping. my dad put me on a horse when i was 3. it was his dream to see mustangs, i took him on the shoot with me. >> and more importantly, you rode a horse in your wedding. >> i did. >> we have a picture. >> side saddle because my dress was so tight.
>> i love it the horse is white, too. >> not a wild horse. >> that dolly. i rented her because the horse i ride is far too wild. >> she is downplaying because she rode for 15 years and was ranked nationally number two. >> my uncle adopted a wild mustang, trained it, and it's a beautiful horse. loves it. >> the two people in the story, their mustangs are doing very well. >> thank you. before we go, we'll show you the special way staff at st. jude's children's research hospital celebrated with one little boy after he was found to be cancer free. we love hearing that. we will be right back.
fighting high-risk neuroplastoma for more than 700 days. doctors and nurses at st. jude children's research hospital in memphis celebrated the fact he's cancer-free with a song. ♪ our patients have acute ♪ our patients have the sweetest heart ♪ ♪ we love to see you every day ♪ but now is the time we get to say ♪ ♪ pack up the bag and go out the door ♪ ♪ you don't get chemo anymore >> look at the smile on his face. pediatric oncologist sara federico led the celebration. she said this is why she became a doctor. >> it's kind of an indescribable joy when you're getting to throw that confetti and say pack up your bags, get out the door, you don't get chemo anymore. it doesn't get better than that. >> slater will go home to florida within the next week. >> that's such a good story, the way to end it.
listen to your mom, knuckleheads. hand em over. hand what over? video games, whatever you got. let's go. you can watch videos of people playing video games in the morning. is that everything? i can see who's online. i'm gonna sweep the sofa fort. well, look what i found. take control of your wifi with xfinity xfi.
let's roll! now that's simple, easy, awesome. xfinity xfi gives you the speed, coverage and control you need. manage your wifi network from anywhere when you download the xfi app today. this is a kpix 5 morning news update. at least one suspect has been injured following an overnight police shooting in fairfield. it is unclear what led to the shooting, and no word on the condition of the suspect. no officers were injured. a california lawmaker is proposing new rules for e scooters and bikes. this would require electric companies to get permits from cities and agree to rules from parking and maintenance and safety with those cities before operation. tonight is game 6 of the nhl western conference finals, the sharks face elimination. the game is in st. louis on the
(vo) i know what you're thinking. electric, it's not for you. and, you're probably right. electric just doesn't have enough range. it will never survive the winter. charging stations? good luck finding one of those. so, maybe an electric car isn't for you after all. or, is it? ♪ we see some delays on the roadways. not just some, quite a few. in the east bay, those out of the north bay this morning as well. off the san mateo bridge where it is raining and essentially stopped, there is a bus installed in one lane and it is
slow and go. go with the dumbarton bridge around that. to the bay bridge, there is a stall in the center divide. there is a slowdown up to the toll plaza. it is turning to the rebound on 24. you are still below 10 miles per hour for part of the committee in the drivetime, the better part of one hour on the eastshore freeway, that will not recover anytime soon. tracking scattered showers and high definition doppler, it is a wet start to the day, grab your rain jacket and umbrella. let's show you locations getting a downpour right now. just right over 580 in san leandro and hayward down through union city. moderate to heavy rainfall and rainfall rates, about 1.5 inches. across the peninsula from san mateo, redwood city to palo alto, light rain and scattered showers as we go through the afternoon and mid-50s along the coast and upper 50s for the bay at low to mid 60s with the
wayne: whoo! oh, snap! jonathan: say what? - let's make a deal, wayne! wayne: you're going to tokyo. tiffany: more cars! jonathan: a new jaguar! - big deal! wayne: $75,000! who wants some cash? - big deal of the day! wayne: y'all ready for season ten? let's go! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: welcome to "let's make a deal," everyone. thank you so much for tuning in, wayne brady here. three people, let's make a deal. let's go! the nurse, the taco, and... joey, come on over. dominique, stand right there, stand on the "l," face the camera.