tv CBS This Morning CBS July 30, 2019 7:00am-8:59am PDT
this morning." searching for a motive, police study a message from the gunman who killed three people in the mass shooting in gilroy, california while the city grieves for its victims. new attack. a shark bites another surfer in florida in the third reported attack in the last three days. giant data breach. more than a hundred million people are affected by a hacking attack on capital one. how you can find out if you're at risk. and three meals in nevada. we talk to voters about immigration, health care, and other issues that matter to them ahead of tonight's democratic debates. it's tuesday, july 30th, 2019. here's today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds.
together, we are stronger than anything that tries to divide us. >> a community in mourning searches for answers. >> a vigil for the victims of the mass shooting. >> we cannot let the one who did this tear us down. >> president trump with a new round of attacks on congressman elijah cummings despite growing allegations of racism. >> donald trump is not a racist but breaking news if you attack the president he will probably take you back. >> capital one says a hacker stole the personal information of more than 100 million customers. >> an infiltrator who disguised himself as a member of the afghan army shot and killed two american service members. >> president trump signed the bill making sure that 9/11 victim compensation fund never runs out of money. >> we renew our eternal vow, never, ever forget. >> weeks after crowds shouted equal pay in the stands the u.s. soccer federation says the women's team is paid more than the men's team. a jury has found katy
perry's hit song "dark horse" copied a christian rap song made four years earlier. >> all that -- >> a college class was interrupted in india. you see, there was a cow wandering through the classroom. and all that matters. >> tonight kicks off two days of debates between a giant field of democratic presidential candidates. >> there will be 20 candidates on stage over the two nights. that is so many candidates the property brothers are in there and you didn't even notice we put them in there. ♪ baby shark >> on "cbs this morning" the toddler anthem baby shark is being turned into a cereal. kellogg's announced it is releasing the cereal in partnership with the entertainment brand that created the song. ifou look what the th show on the box they appear to be fruit loops. nothing sharkey about them. i have a theory about this. i think the sharks are behind ther think the sharks are tryino fatten our kids up so they swim slower.
>> i don't know. breakfast cereal doesn't need any help. it is already tasty and delicious and you go right to the bottom of the bowl. >> they do look like fruit loops though i have to say. >> a lot of sugar i'm sure. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." i'm anthony mason with tony dokoupil. gayle king is off so cbs this morning saturday co-host michelle miller is with us. the motive for the deadly shooting at a well known california food festival is still unclear but police say the 19-year-old gunman santino william legan left a few clues online. they're searching for others. >> we now know the names of the three people killed on sunday at the gilroy garlic festival and we'll have more on them in a moment and also on the others recovering from their injuries. first, we'll go to gilroy for the latest on the investigation. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. investigators are still trying to determine whether or not the gunmancted alone. investigators are searching for
any clues asking the public to send them videos or photos taken during the shooting. one social media post by the suspect himself appears to indicate ties to white supremacy. police say they traced the gunman's movement to this residential street monday, searching the suspect's car. they also confiscated several items from a home associated with him in california. they searched a home in nevada where he was believed to have lived. >> i'd like to thank everybody, the public, for your patience as we very systematically process an extensive and complex crime scene, which will take several more days. >> reporter: investigators say three weeks ago the suspect legally purchased an ak-47 style assault rifle in nevada. sunday afternoon, he walked about a half mile from his car to the festival where he cut through a fence. that day he had posted at least two images to instagram, one showing the fairgrounds and another that referred to an author with white nationalist views. it contained a derogatory
reference to mixed race people. >> oh, that's shooting! >> reporter: around 5:40 p.m. dispatchers received the first 911 call. >> we have an active shooter at the garlic festival. >> we have one shooting victim. i need an ambulance code 3. >> the closest team of officers were there and engaging the suspect in less than a minute. >> reporter: police say the gunman shot more than a dozen people, leaving three dead, before he was killed by law enforcement. justin bates was grazed by several bullets >> i remember hearing bullets flying past me as i was running and fae and feeling the heat hit my legs. >> his friend is still trying to process what happened. >> just thinking it could happen right here in our hometown and we actually got hit. what happened? why? >> reporter: the gun shop that sold the weapon to the suspect said it was purchased online and they saw no reason for concern when he picked up the gun in
person. >> all right. jamie, thank you. hundreds of people attended last night's vigil in gilroy for the three people killed by the gunman. janet shamlian is in san jose outside a hospital that treated many of the wounded. what are you hearing? >> reporter: five people who were shot in the attack are still hospitalized here. at least one is in serious condition. we are now learning more about the three victims as well as some incredible stories about the others who were shot and survived. >> we are survivors. we are gilroy strong. ♪ i remember you >> reporter: the city of gilroy gathered and grieved at a vigil monday evening a day after a deadly shooting devastated the community. gilroy's mayor -- >> the strength of the people is all of you and we will overcome. >> reporter: among the dead 6-year-old stephen romero playing at an inflatable bounce house before being shot in the
back. doctors delivered the grim news to the boy's father. >> they told me he was in critical condition and they were working on him. and then five minutes later they told me that he was dead. >> reporter: 13-year-old kayla salazar was also hit by gunfire during the attack. she would have celebrated her 14th birthday on saturday. >> you're going to a festival, you never think you're going to come back home without having a loved one. >> reporter: the oldest victim to die, 25-year-old trevor irby, was a recent college graduate, enjoying the festival with his girlfriend. troy towner says his sister wendy and her husband were selling honey at this stand when the gunman climbed a fence and shot them. he says the two survived by playing dead. their 3-year-old son was also saved, he says, after a young girl pulled him under a table. california governor gavin newsom visited the family in the hospital. >> i met a woman whose husband was shot. she was shot. she talked about the courage of the 3-year-old who all she
wanted was to go with mommy and daddy when they got on the ambulance. >> reporter: for many of the wounded, a long road ahead. they may require several more surgeries. also, these inspiring stories of how quick action saved lives and people stepped in to help each other. >> janet, thank you. the second round of democratic presidential debates begins tonight and a new poll shows joe biden surging far ahead of the others in this 2020 race. 34% of likely democratic voters in the poll say they support the former vice president. warren and sanders lead tonight's pack of candidates and all are trying to make their mark at this crucial time in the race. ed o'keefe is at the debate site in detroit. how is the contest shaping up? >> reporter: good morning, tony. could be a big turning point in the friendship of bernie sanders and elizabeth warren, two like-minded liberals who we know spend some time together in washington when they're there. it also could be a big night for the lesser known more moderate democrats on stage who are eager to break through.
>> we want to make change in this country. it's got to be big, structural change. >> reporter: on her way to detroit last night elizabeth warren stopped in toledo, ohio to tout her economic plan. her rally came a day after bernie sanders traveled to canada to make the case for his medicare for all proposal. >> we are going to take on the greed and the corruption of the pharmaceutical industry. >> reporter: the two liberals hope to take a bite out of former vice president joe biden's lead. biden, who takes the stage tomorrow night, has vowed to turn up the heat after facing criticism for his record on race. >> do you agree today that you were wrong to oppose busing in america then? do you agree? >> no, i did not oppose busing in america. >> last week biden said he won't hesitate to defend his political history. >> i was probably overly polite in the way i didn't respond. >> reporter: in detroit yesterday senator kamala harris was asked about biden's vow not to be polite at wednesday's
debate. >> my mother raised me to be polite and i intend to be >> reporte dre debating in michigan with the hope of winning it back from president trump who won here in 2016 by fewer than 11,000 votes. but voters here tell us they want candidates to focus on the issues. >> something that's not just -- i'm not donald trump. i want to know about what their plans are for reducing student debt. >> there are things like the environment. >> to me, health care. it's through the roof. this is just the second time we've seen all these candidates on stage together and we can't emphasize enough, a huge night for those lesser known names who are hoping to make it to the third debate in september. anthony? >> ed, thank you very much. president trump goes to virginia this morning to celebrate an important moment for the state's first colonial settlers. the trip is being over shadowed by his ongoing criticism of democratic congressman elijah cummings, where race has been invoked. errol barnett is in williamsburg, virginia ahead of
the president's visit. how are local lawmakers responding to the feud? >> reporter: well, anthony, with some resistance. virginia's black caucus is boycotting the president's speech today for what they call his racist rhetoric and attacks on black lawmakers. all of it, they believe, makes him ill suited to commemorate this historic moment. meanwhile, the president met on roup he described as inner city pastors which included the niece of dr. martin luther king jr. >> the president is concerned about the whole nation. >> evangelist alvita king was among a group of pastors invited to meet behind closed doors with president trump at the white house monday. king like fellow attendee bill owens are vocal supporters of the president and talked about the meeting. for the past several weeks president trump has increased attacks on congressional people of color who have been critical of him calling congressman elijah cummings racist and tweeting the four female democrats should go back to the,
quote, crime-infested places from which they came. on monday president trump called the reverend al sharpton a con man who, quote, hates whites and cops. >> if he really thought i was a con man he'd be nominating me for his cabinet. >> reporter: sharpton criticized the president for his attacks on cummings and his district which includes baltimore. >> he has a particular venom for blacks and people of color. >> reporter: the event today in virginia takes place 400 years since the first legislative assembly set the foundation for american democracy. kathy spangler is overseeing the commemoration. >> some black lawmakers are boycotting parts of the commemorative event because it includes president trump. >> the reality is, this is our democracy. we invite all americans to be part of the conversation and the struggle and the challenge of that conversation that's more authentic and genuine. that's what we need. >> reporter: organizers wanted today's event to be a message about american unity, but underscoring just how divisive
the president's rhetoric is, the state's black lawmakers will hold a separate commemorative event this morning at the same time in a completely differentl nation. errol, thank you. president trump has signed the 9/11 victims compensation fund into lawmaking sure it never runs out of money. >> we pledged to stand by the families of those affected today >> mr. trump was surrounded by first responders and victims' family members during the rose garden ceremony at the white house yesterday. the measure was passed by congress after an impassioned plea by comedian and activist jon stewart to lawmakers last month. the former "daily show" host says his work on the bill has been, quote, the honor of my life. we're learning new details about two u.s. soldiers gunned down in afghanistan. their unit confirms both service members were paratroopers based at fort bragg, north carolina.
they have not been identified. the attack took place yesterday in kandahar province. our david martin reports the gunman was an infiltrator dressed in an afghan army uniform. the shooter was wounded and taken into custody.ope died infghanist thiyear. rapper a$sap rocky's assault trial got under way in sweden this morning. the 30-year-old new yorker pleaded not guilty in connection with the street brawl last month. the rapper, whose real name is rakim meyers admitted he threw a man to the ground and stepped on him but said it was in self-defense. he has been in custody for nearly a month and his detention has been prompted -- has prompted, rather -- calls for his release from president trump and others. he faces up to two years in prison, and a verdict is expected this week. more than 100 million capital one credit card customers and applicants across the u.s. and canada have been affected by a massive data breach. the company said yesterday a
seattle woman is under arrest. she is accused of stealing personal information from credit card applications. "ctm" consumer investigative correspondent anna werner is here. good morning. >> good morning. capital one says the breach was discovered on july 19th and say the system's vulnerability was immediately fixed but not before the hacker stole personal data on thousands of customers. that includes about 140,000 social security numbers in the u.s., as well as 80,000 linked bank account numbers. the company says the bulk of the hacked data was from consumers and small businesses who applied for credit cards between 2005 and early 2019. the woman the fbi says is responsible for the hack, paige a. thompson, a former software engineer for amazon. she's been charged with computer fraud and abuse after authorities say she bragged about the hack online. this news of course comes a after the credit monitoring
agency equifax agreed to pay up to $700 million for a 2017 data breach that exposed personal and financial information of about 147 million americans. capital one says it believes it's unlikely the information was used for fraud but it says it'll continue to investigate and offer free credit monitoring services to those affected. >> if you're a capital one customer how do you find out you've been compromised and what do you do to protect sub-.500? >> capital one says it is going to be notifying individuals affected by the breach but say if you recently applied for a credit card you should take advantage of the free credit monitoring offered by the company and check it annually. they also say that you should consider placing a credit freeze on your account if that happened. that of course makes it harder for someone to open a new account in your name. don't forget to file your taxes early, before a scammer can. that's sort of disturbing information.
you know, change your online passwords. don't use the same password for everything. we've heard a lot of these tips over and over again. you know, it keeps happening. >> one of the aspects is capital one has this vulnerability. they get hacked. if someone opens an account in your name, guess who's liable for that money? >> you are. >> guess who has to file the police report, get their name cleared? the customer. >> it is complicated to unravel that whole picture if you get involved or caught up in a fraud. we've talked to victims who told us of the years they've spent fighting to restore their good name. >> because somebody else was vulnerable. because the credit card company or fooled. >>. evidyis. bragut >> it always helps. >> don't brag about it, right? >> that is the only reason? hum. >> anna, thank you very much. a second shark attack in three days hit a florida beach community known as the shark bite capital of the world.
18-year-old reed zipper was bitten at new smyrna beach yesterday while surfing. the photo showed blood on the beach near his surf board. he needed 19 stitches in his left hand. coincidentally a friend with him was also bitten by a shark several years ago. >> it's kind of crazy because i came back out here with my buddy reed and the same thing happened again. it definitely shows how many sharks are out here. >> video captured a shark attacking another surfer on saturday in jacksonville beach. blood could be seen on his elbow around the bite. that attack plus the two at new smyrna beach means three people were bitten within 72 hours along florida's coast. the u.s. soccer federation atl ear a fact sheet claiming more money than the men's team. ahead, why the women's world cup champions called the numbers pa so cloudy, foggy and patchy drizzle this morning.
as we head through the afternoon, most of us will see that clearing. so temps slightly cooler compared to yesterday. 84 in concord. 82 for fairfield. 78 san jose. upper 60s oakland and 63 for san francisco. temps warmer wednesday and thursday. and then much warmer by the end of the workweek into the weekend. >> only tylenol rapid relief gels have laser drilled holes. they release medicine fast, for fast pain relief. tylenol. >> josh, you going for our drive safe and save discount? >> yeah. using the app, drive and save. you want to go, bro? >> do not mess with mycounoo can save up to 30%. >> let's go! >> nice to meet you. go get 'em, tiger.
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leading up to 2020. find out the one iss . this is a kpix5 news morning update. >> good morning. it's 7 #:26 i am michelle griego. 24 hours after the mass shooting at the gilroy garlic festival hundreds gathered to remember the victims. 25-year-old trevor ire from upstate new york 6-year-old stephen romero and 13-year-old keyla salazar from san jose. investigators are working around the clock to try to piece together what drove the gunman to open fire at the garlic festival. they are trying to figure out if santino legan randomly shot the victims or targeted them. police are look for a possible suspect involved in a reported police shooting in rodeo. it again with a high-speed chase and it's not clear what led up to the shooting. we will have news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms including
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. good morning at 7:27. heat look at main travel times. good news they are not all in the red. just one of them and that's on highway 4 in the westbound direction. and elsewhere every where is in the yellow at this hour. looking live at the richmond san rafael bridge backed up on the approach to the toll plaza until halfway across mid span. bay bridge is backed up into the maze and 808 flyover that's a slow drive. well it's a great start to the day. you saw that on the live traffic cameras. cloudy foggy and patchy drizzle along the coast in for parts of the bay. thanks to the strong onshore know. so it's a breezy start. westerly winds about 10 to even 15 miles per hour. 8 # for a high in concord. 69 oakland 63 in san francisco. a little cooler for today. temps warm up by the end of the week.
it's 7:30 on ctm. here's what's happening this morning. investigators search for a motive in the killings at a california festival. >> we will overcome. ten 2020 candidates promise to bring the heat in tonight's democratic debate. >> i look for a candidate on the road. >> the tigers aren't loose. asap rocky goes on trial facing charges of assault. >> there's been a lot of support. two senators introduce a plan to help more than 100 million americans who don't have paid parental leave. >> we want to empower the family to make the best decision. in our three meals series, voters in nevada sit down for breakfast, lunch and dinner to
talk about issues that matter to them most. >> the one thing that bothers me, people still refer to me as a mexican. i'm an american. >> a lot of attention on the debate coming up. i love what that guy from detroit said. take a look at it if the tigers are losing. >> if the tigers are losing, i'll check it out. otherwise. >> he's a baseball fan, right? got to love him. >> i'm anthony mason with tony dokoupil. gayle king is off. michelle miller is with us. we learn new details about the alleged murder of an italian police officer by two teenagers. they had been drinking and at least one had taken drugs before the encounter with the officer. seth doane joining us from outside of police headquarters in rome. what else did investigators reveal? >> reporter: good morning, anthony. one of the first things to come up in the press conference today was
which you recall nganatale. it was not the elder blindfolded. only for a brief time and they clarify they had opened an investigation. the teenage suspects were visited by u.s. embassy officials monday. finnegan and gabriel remain locked in a rome prison, facing charges of murder and extortion. new judicial documents which extend their detention provide context of the events of late last week. it revealed the teenagers had been drinking alcohol and that the judge finds they have an absence of self-control and excessive immaturity. surveillance video shown by italian media, not independently confirmed, purports to show the teenagers trying to buy $90 worth of cocaine which turned out to be aspirin and fleeing
with a bag they stole after the drug deal was busted. i saw them running away, said o plain clothes officers were called including mario, who elder admits to stabbing because of self-defense because he was being strangled. the judge notes there were no signs of strangulation and the multiple stabs are not legitimate defense. the teens also claim they did not realize they were fighting with police, but judge kian kiana golo said it was impossible as they showed their badges. he claimed during questioning, he did not know about the stabbing until after at the hotel when he napped. there's different accounts to who hid the murder weapon. he said he brought it from the u.s. one of the other things we learned today, police say they were attacked immediately by the two american teenagers. we also learned that the officer
who was killed did not have his gun but, michelle, police clarify he would not have had time to use it anyway. seth doane in rome.s. thank you. ahead, the fight against a very contagious fungal infection that may not respond to medicine and if you're on the go, subscribe to our podcast. here's the top stories in 20 minutes. you're watching -- >> those guys. >> yo folks are watching "cbs this morning." guys. >> you folks are watching "cbs this morning." the psoriasis. cosentyx treats more than just the joint pain of active psoriatic arthritis. it even helps stop further joint damage. don't use if you're allergic to cosentyx. before starting, get checked for tuberculosis. an increased risk of infections and lowered ability to fight ctioor soms, occur.bo if your inflammatory bowel disease symptoms develop or worsen, or if you've had a vaccine or plan to. serious allergic reactions may occur. get real relief, with cosentyx.
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largest amount. it's deadly for people with compromised immune systems, as one chicago family learned after their mother died in february. less than a year ago, stephanie sowell was celebrating. >> it was infallible she wouldn't make it to the wedding. it was in june. >> reporter: 64 when she died, suffered from lupus. the auto immune disease was under control but when she started having breathing problems, she was admitted to a chicago area hospital. within weeks, she contracted canada auris. >> the doctors asked for a family meeting and it was four, five of us, and 13 doctors. that's when we knew, kind of, it was bad. it was bad. >> reporter: instead of attending the june wedding, stephanie watched him take his vows in a sterile hospital room. >> that's the one time she cried
after she had found out she wasn't going to make it to the wedding. >> reporter: a few days later, stephanie died. >> the trumpets had been sounding for some time this is a real problem. >> reporter: the doctor at nebraska medicine said overuse of antibiotics leaves fewer treatment options. >> it has the unfortunate capacity of being very, very resistant to some of our anti-fungals and it also has the capacity to contaminate the environment and persist in the environment. so it's kind of a double whammy in the infection control world. >> reporter: nebraska medicine is at the forefront of infection medicine and training. one of bio containment units in the u.s., used to treat the patient's quarantine with ebola. it's playing offense with canada auris and other highly contagious germs.
candida can spread to those on lunch trays. it has enhanced infection control training to keep it contained. >> we're dealing with what's called the seven step cleaning process. >> reporter: when patients who have been treated for highly infectious illnesses are discharged, the human housekeepers are followed by a cleaning robot that accident happens germs. what is the uv light there? >> it's an ultraviolet sea light that pulsates and removes microorganisms, bacteria off of surfaces. >> should every hospital in america have one of these? >> several. >> reporter: when you read the headlines that this is a mysterious and a dangerous drug resistant fungus, should americans be alarmed? >> i think they should be aware. they should be concerned. they should be engaged. >> reporter: for this family, it stole their chance to fully comfort stephanie in her last days. >> i can't imagine what she was feeling at the time, looking at
everybody with gowns and rubber gloves. the day she passed when they turned off the machines, they said, you can take your gloves off if you want to touch her. it was nice to be able to do that. >> reporter: dr. rob told me the family should ask the hospital about infection control protocols and most importantly, keep their eyes open to make sure personnel watch hands each time they enter the room or touch objects that may be contaminated. he also recommends a medicare web site called hospital compare that ranks hospital quality. the hospital that treated her did everything they could. >> there's new research out that tells us what might be causing this. >> this is fascinating because for the first time, scientists now said that global warming may be helping this fungus spread. our body temperatures typically act as a barrier but this is adapting to warming temperatures. >> scary how quickly it can spread and that cleaning robot that we saw in there -- never
seen anything like that. >> yeah, that's leading the way. they definitely, as that doctor said, more hospitals need those. >> it's remarkable. it looks a bit like r2-d2. >> it does. >> thank you very much. the stories you'll be talking about today. what do you got? tories you'll be talking about today. what have you got. >> tsa screeners at a major airport were shocked by a surprising discovery, and it wasn't the extra large axe body spray i travel with. ahead, the military hardware they found inside a guy's checked luggage. we'll tell you how the traveler tried to explain it. >> wow, doesn't look like a p
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it is time for what to watch. >> good morning. >> good morning. good to see you. boom. here are a few stories we think you will be talking about today. tsa screeners at baltimore washington international airport made a shocking discovery inside a man's checked luggage. they found a military-grade missile launcher. >> what? >> there it is. so the owner of the luggage said he was in the military, and he brought the launcher back from kuwait -- >> a souvenir. >> of course. that happens to everybody. >> just what i want from my trip. >> the souvenir excuse. the tsa said it was not a live device, folks. the man was not charged, but the launcher was confiscated. and let me tell you, these are not some of the craziest things that the tsa has found in luggage. we have a couple of pictures here. smoke good friend aids. >> sure. >> mortar shells -- >> i travel with those. right? >> and the funniest thing is those giant pair of ceremonial scissors. you know they use them at a ribbon-cutting ceremony. >> what travels with that?
>> i knew a guy who came from a cheese festival and came with a giant wheel of cheese. they thought it was plastic explosives. people in ethiopia planted more than 350 million trees yesterday to fight climate change. officials there said they believe it's a world record for trees planted in one day. some government employees were given time off to take part. the initiative aims to restore the landscape, which is being eroded by climate change. ethiopia hopes to plant a billion trees between may and october. >> trees gobble up the carbon that makes the planet warmer. it really can help. >> that's right. >> as we are chewing down the amazon, it's important to, you know, create new forests or at least to reinvent our lungs. >> the journal "science" says that planting a trillion trees would be the best way to fight climate change. >> exactly right. that's something a lot of countries of doing.
india was the previous record holder. they had planted -- >> a lot of trees -- >> yeah, one -- >> 15 million in a day. >> that's right. >> not bad. >> a lot of trees. >> you have good eyes, anthony. >> put your glasses on, michelle. >> glasses help, michelle. this month, a visitor at a national park was attacked by a bison. >> oh, no. >> i know. on saturday a 17-year-old from colorado was gored in the thigh and tossed about six feet into the air. the national park in north dakota. the visitor was a trail and, get, this walked between two bison that were fighting. you know, males fighting. one of the bison charged. the teen was hospitalized. good news, the teen is in stable condition. last week, tony, you'll remember we showed you this video. a bison throwing a 9-year-old girl. michelle hadn't seen it. >> i hadn't seen that. >> shocking video. a girl thrown several feet into the air at yellowstone national park when she got too close to a
bison. >> i know for a fact you do not mess with bison. you know, i'm a howard university -- >> right. symbolic -- the real one, the mascot. >> the mascot bison. >> looking for a guy in a costume, though. >> i used to date, i dated the bison. >> the best news of the morning. by the way, bison can run 35 miles an hour. >> what? >> they're wild animals, folks. don't get in the middle. >> don't get in the middle of the bison fight -- >> the jokes are floating by. the san diego zoo safari park is celebrating a new addition. check out this adorable male rhino calf. he was born on sunday. it is the first successful -- >> aw -- >> i know. insemination birth of a southern white rhino in north america. we showed you the process last year.
both mom, victoria, and her son, unnamed at the moment, are healthy -- adorable. it's amazing also because san diego is one of the zoos that has a frozen zoo. they keep dna from all these species that are endangered so they can reproduce them. >> yeah. >> this is critical to saving the species. they're almost endangered. >> all right. coming up, the u.s. women's soccer team answers a new u.s. soccer claim that they're paid more than the men's national team. >> what? >> not so, they say, coming up. ohhhh man. took my hat off. [ "to love somebody" by bee gees playing ] that's crazy! [ crowd cheering ] [ screaming ] let's go mets! ♪ [ cheering ] (has me feeling super healthy. my beneful superfood blend
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. this is a kpix5 news morning update. . >> good morning. four minute before 8. i am anne makovec and 24 hours after the mass shooting at dil roy garlic festival hundreds gathered to remember trevor irby. stephen are a marrow and keyla salazar. more than 30 of the garlic festival vendors whose vehicles and merchandise still stuck in the crime scene are staying at a red cross shelter. red cross will keep that open until the fbi can return their property. and closing arguments continue today in the trial of the deadly ghost ship warehouse fire. the prosecution says both defendants acted with "criminal negligence. we have news updates throughout the day on all your favorite platforms. including our website kpix.com.
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. good morning here 579:57. we are trafficking the main -- tracking the main travel times. two of them in the red through altamonte pass and those on the east shore freeway 28 minutes there. highway 4 is 51 minutes and 101 heating up. at 62 minutes. important to note southbound 880 there is an accident blocking one lane as you get closer to well let's skip through this bridge in the meantime, how about the bay bridge. it's slow and go backed uptowards the foot of the maze and 808 flyover. mary. breezy start to the day. westerly to southwesterly wind the strong onshore flow and because of that temps are cooler as we head through the day. so, it's gray start, clouds and fog and as well as patchy drizzle. clearing for most of us except the coast. 84 for a high in concord. 78 san hoe say. 69 oakland. 63 for san francisco. and we will be warming up as we head through the rest of the
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good morning to our viewers in the west. it's tuesday july 30th, 2019. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead police searched for anything to explain why a 19-year-old killed three people at a well-known food festival in california. plus voters in nevada discuss the big issues on their mind in our series "3 meals." in our eye on money series, a new plan in congress to help new parents. first today's eye-opener at 8:00. the motive for the deadly shooting at a well-known california food festival is still unclear. >> investigators are searching for any clue. one social media post by the suspect himself appears to indicate ties to white supremacy. >> we're learning more about the three victims as well as some
incredible stories about the others who were shot and survived. >> this is just the second time we've seen all these candidates on stage together, and we can't emphasize that enough. a humg night for lesser known names hoping to make it to the third debate. >> virginia's black caucus is boycotting the president's speech. meanwhile the president met the group he described as inner city pastors which included the niece of dr. martin luther king, jr. capital one said this breach was discovered on july 19th. they say the system's vulnerability was immediately fixed but not before the hacker stole personal data on thousands. >> the city of las vegas is now experiencing a massive influx of grasshoppers because of all the rain they have had this year. swarms of grasshoppers flooding the city. please for the love of god let what happens in vegas stay in vegas. even worse, every one of those grasshoppers is also a dj. >> that's a biblical infestation
there. >> i thought the same thing myself. >> i don't think they are really djs. i'm tony dokoupil with anthony mason. gayle king is off. so "cbs this morning saturday" co-host michelle miller joins us. good to see you. >> good to be here. >> we continue with bad news out of california. we learn more about the man who gunned down tlae people at a popular food festival in gilroy, california. 19-year-old santino william legan bought his ak-47 rifle at a nevada gun shop earlier this month. it is illegal in california to possess, buy, or sell assault weapons like the one used in gilroy. investigators have searched the vehicle they believele drove to the scene and homes in gilroy and nevada where he apparently lived. >> before the shooting he posted this image on instagram with a reference to a book that's become popular with white supremacists. the three people killed are identified as 6-year-old stephen romero, 13-year-old kayla
salazar and 25 years trevor irby. dozens others hurt before police shot and killed the gunman. 2020 presidential race goes to detroit tonight for the next round of democratic party debates. elizabeth warren, bernie sanders, pete buttigieg are in the first group of candidates who will debate tonight. tomorrow's group of 10 includes front-runner joe biden, senators kamala harris and cory booker. ed o'keefe is in detroit on the road to 2020. ed, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, anthony. what are we expecting from sanders-warren matchup. you indicated earlier their friendship could be tested by their first ever meeting in a debate. they have similar policies. are they going after each other? >> reporter: look, these two are like minded liberals for sure. speaking with folks involved in the campaigns on stage tonight, i think the attention shifts not so much on what they might do but on what everybody else might try and do and say to them. it is a bigger night probably for those whose names are not as
well-known, and they understand that they have to do well tonight. in fact, it's ironic, anthony, i know you're a music guy. i keep coming back to what detroit native eminem said in one of his songs, if you had one shot or one opportunity to seize everything you wanted in one moment, would you capture it or let it slip. they have one shot tonight, if they are not bernie sanders or elizabeth warren, because you have to hit a higher polling threshold, a higher level of money raised in order to survive into september. if they can't take advantage of this one shot they have tonight, their campaign could end very soon. >> ed, let's talk about night two. it's already been billed as the rematch between biden and harris. what are you expecting? >> expecting that that will really be a potentially central moment of the evening. biden has continued to telegraph his punches in the last two days saying he intends, if they come after him to go after the competition. understanding from him and his team that perhaps he was not as aggressive or prepared enough for the incoming last time.
when senator harris asked yesterday about joe biden's not being polite, she said i was raised by my mother to be polite, but if i need to i will be. cory booker will be on joe biden's other shoulder of the two of them are likely to raise concerns about the former vice president. should be interesting to watch. >> ed, you mentioned there's going to be a higher bar for the next set of debates in september. eight candidates have qualified already. most people could probably name the first seven but andrew yang is among the eight already qualified. do we think we're going to see a change in the field after this debate as people realize their chances of making that hurdle for the fall aren't good? >> yeah. yeah. because there's no debate in august. it is the longest month, of course. it will be really hard for folks to continue on especially if they are struggling to raise money and many are. some current and former
governors and mayors, some of those other members of congress, if they can't find a way to make that threshold for september, really their whole point of continuing on sort of dissipates. again, remind people, you need to have money raised from at least 130,000 people across the country. that's a high bar for some of these people lesser known. the harder thing to get is at least 2% in one of these polls taken of the country or of the early primary states. if you're somebody not well-known, it's very hard to hit 2%. we'll see how they do ithetion. ontinues his discussion about this week's debate on ed today's cbs podcast. there's a battle over equal pay for u.s. soccer players. the president of u.s. soccer claims the women's national team suing over its pay actually already earns more than the men's team. a new fact sheet said the women were paid nearly $8 million more
than the men between 2010 and 2018. that does not include benefits for the women like fully paid health care and retirement that the menton get. >> a spokeswoman for the players calls the new numbers utterly false saying they include their salaries for playing in the national women's soccer league. their statement says, quote, any apples to apples comparison shows that the men earn far more than the women. the women's team won the assembling straight world cup earlier this month. the new leader of planned parenthood talking to cbs news about growing restrictions erntince being she's ready to fight to preserve the protections in roe v. wade. this year six states have passed so-called heartbeat bills that prohibit abortions after a fetal heartbeat is detected. that's usually around six weeks into pregnancy before some women
even know they are pregnant. alabama passed a near total abortion ban with the only exception being if the pregnancy puts the mother's health at risk. >> i think that, you know, we are very concerned about roe, obviously. we have a court that hangs in the balance. we have several cases that hang in the balance. i think all of these things are chipping away at women's reproductive freedoms. so what's at stake is our ability and our access to control our own lives through our reproductive choices. >> and you can see more of our conversation with planned parenthood, acting president and ceo alexis mcgill johnson. the interview at 6:00 p.m. on our streaming service, cbs. paid parental leave could help more than 100 million americans. our eye on money series takes a closer l
good tuesday morning to you, is a great start to the day along the coast so cloudy, foggy, even patchy drizzle this morning, as we had to the afternoon, most of us will see that clearing the temperature slightly cooler compared to yesterday. temperatures a little bit warmer wednesday and thursday and much warmer by the end of the work week into the weekend.
with the presidential campaign intensifying. jericka duncan drove across nevada to have three meals to learn what voters are thinking. >> who do you like right now? >> i like biden. i used to live in delaware. >> other than just living in delaware, what is it about him that right now he's got your vote? >> everything that people don't like about him. biden to me is a straight shooter. >> ahead the biggest issues voters in nevada are talking about before democratic presidential candidates visit
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the new hot chicken trio at togo's. how far would you go for a togo? each tuesday each tuesday on our eye on money series it looks at financial issues affecting americans. this morning we're focusing on a bipartisan proposal out later today aimed at giving new parents access to a $5,000 advance. the bill from republican senator bill cassidy and democratic senator kyrsten sinema is one of a number of ideas meant to help more than 100 million americans who do not have paid parental leave. only on "cbs this morning," nancy cordes spoke to both senators. nancy, just what are they proposing? >> good morning, michelle. well, this is a rare bipartisan plan aimed at partly addressing the fact the u.s. is still the only nation in the developed world that does not have a
national paid parental leave program. the bill would actually s of th tax benefits right away. for 30-year-old morgan lyles taking care of five-month-old twins while working fulltime is a family affair. she set aside sick and vacation time at her job as a lawyer for the state of ohio, but her plans were derailed when her twins needed to be delivered two months early and her fiancee's health took a sudden turn for the worse. >> we didn't foresee having twins or being in the nicu and worse since i got pregnant. lyles used all her time off to deliver and care for her twins. now she has little time off to take care of her fiancee, who is regularly hospitalized with seizures.
>> it's finitely something orme tonighngere wait hospital ubn senatorsten billsidy are introducing the first bipartisan bill to help people like lyles. the cassidy-sinema would how an advance on tax credit reducing $2,000 annual benefit to $1500 for the following 10 years after the birth or adoption of a child. >> if they want to use it to buy diapers, they can. if they want to use it for someone to pay for their child if they need to return to work, they can. >> less than one in five american workers get paid leave through their employer. while nearly 90% have access to some unpaid leave, millions have no leave at all. >> some families might ask how is this paid family leave. >> what senator cassidy and i
were trying to do is something to help those families in the first weeks of life in a w oesn place a burden on employers or the government. >> do you think there will other come a point in this country where we will guarantee new parents a certain amount of time off, and they can keep their jobs? >> some mothers, some fathers would rather not stay at home. let's just acknowledge. i think what we're trying to do is empower the family to make the best decision for the family. >> under their proposal, the $10,000 available to lyles and weien could have relieved some of the financial stress caused by the twins lengthy stays in the neo-natal intensive care unit. >> i could only begin to fathom what it cost toss have two babies in the hospital for two months. >> lyles noted the policy wouldn't address the future costs of being a parent, or the challenges her family is facing
now that she has no paid time off to respond to unexpected problems. >> i don't think it actually resolves anything. a proposal that only makes someone borrow from their future self to get paid for leave still doesn't address the leave part of it. >> reporter: interest groups tell us a bill like this would help but what they really want to see is mandatory paid leave for new parents or people who are sick or caring for a loved one. but the two senators we spoke to said a bipartisan plan is the only thing that has a chance of becoming law right now, anthony, so that's what they are focused on. >> it's a small step, nancy, thank you. the whole issue of leave is still really a big one. >> better some leave nan not at all. >> at least some money. >> want to have the time off but $5,000 if you look at the median earnings in america, that's about five weeks of salary, so that helps. >> it is a help. as she said, you're borrowing from your future.
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it took a massive effort to recostranded whales in -- rescue stranded whales in florida. >> okay. here we go. here we go. >> beach-goers and rescue crews worked together to save five distressed pilot whales stranded in surf on florida's reddington beach yesterday. volunteers put up tents and got in the water to keep the mammals cool. it took a lot of muscle to get them to safety. >> when we picked that sucker up, the team of men that came off the beach to assist us were just massive, and we still had difficulty getting that thing more than a few inches off the
ground. >> the crews eventually released three of the whales back into deep waters of the gulf of mexico. the other two are recovera meha. >> yes, sure is. >> really is. >> extraordinary effort by those folks. mindy kaling is no stranger to the trials and tribulations of dating on "the mindy project." >> i'm assuming your date is canceled? >> maybe i won't get married, you know. maybe i'll be one of those eat, pray, love things. no, not pray, forget it, i'll just die alone. >> we have more on the results of a big, new dating study. she'll reveal whether the me too movement is changing our dutying habits -- our dating habits.
good morning, it's 8:25. crews are working to get a handle on a wildfire burning in monterey county. it's called the lake fire and you can see firefighters racing put that fire near lake san antonio in lockwood. it's now 300 acres and 40 percent contain. today, pg&e is holding its wildfire safety open house in san rafael, the utility giants as it will discuss plans for outages amid growing wildfire danger. the plan would cut power to any of thecusters cast. kaiser permanente healthcare workers are going to rally at offices in the bay area, this comes one day after strike vote, workers are demanding more money, better benefits, and a solid plan to combat staffing shortages. new updates throughout the day
this morning the travel times are not all in the red, they are all in the yellow. highway four has eased up a little bit and just over an hour on 101 out of the south bay this morning. moving right along the san raphael bridge word slow and go conditions at the bridge, they are still using those right lanes, just wanted to check in on that and let's move on to
the bay bridge where it is stacked up all the way to the maze and onto the 880 underneath those cloudy gray skies, same thing with slowing onshore flow is bringing the cooler temperatures and also the clouds, fog, and even patchy drizzle this morning, along the coast and through parts of the bay. you can see low cloud cover across the treasure island camera obscuring the tops of the buildings downtown. as we had to the afternoon we are going to have clearing for most of us except for the coast. 84 in concord, 82 fairfield, 78 in santa fe, 62 for san francisco. temperatures a little bit warmer wednesday and thursday and warming up especially friday and into the weekend, have a great day. ♪
>> welcome back to "cbs this morning." it's time to bring you some of the stories that are the talkf 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. >> tony, kick it off. >> i'm going to go with the prompter because it's a controversial subject. >> nfl commissioner roger goodell -- >> even i know that. >> i'm going to talk about things other than football, but three nfl officials have been ordered to be questioned under oath about the now infamous no call back in january in the nfc title game that helped the rams beat the saints. >> this is a sore spot with michelle. >> apparently it's a sore spot with a lot of people. this is what's interesting. many fans sued the nfl and the commissioner over the call and one of the lawsuits that's in state court in new orleans is being allowed to go forward. you have the commissioner and the officials will be deposed
under oath about that call. first of all, who knew you could sue people over nfl calls? the second thing -- well, go ahead. >> i'm saying i'm in r. there's a chance it won't happen because there could be an appeal, but you know, we don't trust the refs anymore. not in sports. >> if calls start ending up in court all the time, can you imagine what would happen to the games. >> this is a broader issue. >> everyone who saw that go down, everyone staw. everyone saw it. they saw it with their own eyes. >> people think it's rigged. sometimes you just make a mistake. >> okay. >> not a bigger conspiracy. >> interesting. who's next? >> i'm next. first, i have to cheat and do an update on my yesterday talk of the table, which was about the pink lady bandit, you may recall. she's been nabbed. she's been nabbed. she was called the pink lady bandit because she was carrying a pink bag in bank robberies across four states. but this is the detail i love. they nabbed her at the charlotte speedway inn and suites.
i don't know why, but i love that. the suspect is floiv-year-old cersei baez. they also nabbed an accomplice. they're suspects in four bank robberies but they have only been charged in north carolina. >> do they know if she had the b pink bag with her? >> was he wearing pink speedoes? >> don't distract us more. here's my real story today. singer katy perry is in legal trouble. a jury found her song dark horse improperly copied a christian rap song from 2009. we'll play you the song joyful noise, first. it was reported by marcus gray who said katy perry's dark horse copied from it. take a listen. ♪ ♪ there's no going back ♪
>> there appears to be a similarity there. what's interesting here is the jury in los angeles ruled unanimously that the song, that the christian rapper's song had been copied. and actually, are holding all the writers of the song and the label responsible. i'm sure this will get appealed. >> that's a landmark. a very shocking verdict to a lot of people in the music industry. >> i have been talking or asking about this story all week. and it's about old town road by lil nas x. guess what. broke the record for the most weeks at number one on billboard's hot 100 chart. yesterday, it notched its 17th week. ♪ i got the horses in the back >> got to love that song. i have to tell you whrx they took this song off the billboard 100 country label, i just never understood it.
it just didn't seem right to me. >> i think the baby shark could qualify, it would be the billboard number one. >> i want to give a shout out to mariah carey who held that spot for a long time. she gave a big congratulatory salute to lil nas x by saying keep living your best life. no hard feelings. >> congrats to him. >> big congrats. >> a big new study out this morning looks at how the me too movement is affecting dating culture. 51% of american single men say the movement made them change how they act. that's according to the new study by the dating company match. 59% of all singles said the me too movement is important to them, and nearly half agreed it started a much needed conversation. match surveyed more than 5,000 single men and women from age 18 to 99. really, 99? helen fisher is a biological anthropologist and the chief scientific adviser for match. she joins us first on ctm.
good to see you. we should point out at the outset, this doesn't matter who you are attracted to in this case. people, all around, just how do you feel about the me too movement? how did it affect you? we said 59% of singles find the movement to be important. but when you look at men alone, it's less than half. so is that enough to actually change how we date? >> well, 51% of men have changed their behavior. 40% of men have changed their behavior at work, and 33% of men have changed their behavior on a date. and actually, social sciences have been tracking social change for decades. and that's achange i people to stop eating sugar or get some more exercise or, you know, drink less. very few people really change their behavior. this is a massive social change. >> do we know how their behavior is changing? >> they're being more reserved, more careful. they're trying to make sure that their jokes are appropriate. that they have the right kinds
of conversations. and what's so interesting about it for me is that actually, with this me too movement, 90% of men would be perfectly happy if a woman asked them for their telephone number. 90% would be perfectly happy if women made the first sexual move. and had a kiss. >> but the women -- >> the women aren't doing it. >> the women want it both ways. >> was thinking about it last night. should we reinstate sadie hawkins days so women can try to figure out, you know, so it's interesting how in business women are really going for equality. whereas in courtship, they're still playing a much more traditional game. >> is it the women playing the traditional game or the men being overly cautious. are they overcorrecting? 90% saying they want the woman to m t rhtmove. >> correction is exactly the right word for it. like the stock market, there's now a correction. we're seeing growing equality between the sexes. in facts, we're shedding 10,000 years of our agrarian tradition.
we used to believe a woman's place was in the home, that the man was the head of the household, until death do us part. indeed, we're seeing this massive change towards general equality between the sexes and the last part to change is this, but this is a huge social movement that is moving us towards this economic social sexual equality between the sexes. >> your study said one third of young singles say their financial situation has held them back from pursuing love. >> yeah. you know, i study millennials. i'm really impressed by millennials. they're very cautious and very ambitious. >> and it sounds like they're very practical. >> very practical. i mean, very different from my generation. i'm a baby boomer. in they're marrying much later. i call it slow love. they're -- >> slow love. the slow love movement. >> first, they want to be just friends. then they want to move into friends with benefits. you learn a lot between the sheets, then they slowly tell friends and family, then they slowly move in together. and then they wed. and the later you marry, the
more likely you are to remain together. so it's a very interesting, solid, good movement, but they're being very careful. they want to make sure they're financially stable, that their career is in order before they actually catch feelings. >> i love when you say that we are built for love in your words. 75% of those surveyed said they believe in a lifelong partnership. >> you know, i have done this study with match for nine years. it's a national study. we do not poll the match members. it's a national representative sample of americans based on the u.s. census. every year i ask that question. and some years as much as 89% of both men and women believe that when you find the right one, you can do it forever. and it's entirely possible in this day and age. the later you marry, the more likely you are to remain married. that's what the young are doing, being very cautious, very practical, as you said. >> and they're being optimistic. >> they are optimistic. and they should be, for god's
after democratic presidential candidates have held their second round of debates today and tomorrow in detroit, most of them will head to nevada for a series of campaign events. it's also where we joined voters for three meals in one day. it is part of a series we will bring you every month until 2020 and that presidential election then. ctm national correspondent you ri you rika duncan is back. >> first, it's nice to get an assignment where you get to eat as part of what you have to do, but on a serious note, the voters in nevada we spoke with were saying a lot about immigration, the economy, health care, and student loans. several voters also talked about the divisive nature of politics today. nevada is the third state to hold a primary or caucus and represents a diverse electorate. the state went for hillary clinton by a slim margin in 2016. we wanted to know more about what voters are thinking about
today. we began our day at mom's diner. >> thanks for having us. >> known for the best burgers in town, they serve up a solid breakfast, too. this community, about an hour west of las vegas, was left with acres of empty lots after the housing crisis a decade ago. but builders and home buyers are back. >> morning. >> most of the customers we met at mom's lean conservative. >> you're very clear about where you stand with your hat. >> and were happy to tout an improved economy. >> more people working in america right now than there has ever been. >> i will definitely take some coffee. >> thank you very much. >> immigration was another issue that mattered regardless of party. >> i don't go for an open border system at all. >> this group of church friends included an independent, a republican, and a democrat. >> are you guys learning about each other's political views for
the first time? >> i guess. >> are there any democrats that you think could sway you to vote for a democrat in 2020? >> usually i vote republican just because i'm a christian and there's some policies as far as abortion and things i just will never vote for somebody who is pro those things. >> who do you like right now? >> i like biden. i used to live in delaware. >> so other than just living in delaware, what is it about him that right now he's got your vote? >> everything that people don't like about him. biden to me is a straight shooter. >> between communities here and nevada are vast stretches of open land, as you can see. about 85% of this land is owned by the federal government. >> government controls too much of the land in nevada. way too much. >> that argument enjoyed bipartisan support at the muddy river bar and grill in rural mawapa. where weet up with a group of
retirees during lunch. >> being retired, i'm concerned about the prices going up and our retirement is staying low, so social security wise. >> prescription prices are so high. and so i think that's a concern for all seniors. >> what are your thoughts on immigration? >> the biggest problem we as as far as that is concerned, we're not making it so people can come in legally. i mean, the paperwork is huh months. >> the one thing that still bothers me is people still refer to me as a mexican. i'm an american. a kid comes from germany, learns english. nobody asks him where are you from because there's a stereotype of what an american looks like. >> southern nevada is considered one of the sunniest places in the country, and harvesting that energy has been key to the tribe
which is the first to build a solar field on native land. this 2,000-acre field serves more than 100,000 customers. the coal plant that once operated here was imploded earlier this month. are you glad this coal plant is gone? >> yes, yes. i'm glad. we're on our way to a new economy. people have to give up on this. >> vicky simmons is the chairman of the mawapa band. >> maybe these solar projects will do good and save lives in the future. >> the reservation lies about 50 miles north of our final stop, las vegas. nevada's biggest and most diverse city. we stop for dinner at bonita, a mexican restaurant and a local favorite, as colorful as anything on the strip. >> hello, how are you? >> this group of friends were visiting from california. two of them will vote for president for the first time in 2020.
>> what issues concern you the most right now? what issues concern you the most right now? >> mainly student loans probably. set up in a way where they kind of screw the person over in the end, you know. >> reporter: student debt is a concern for many young voters. how are you? but here, like everywhere we went on there day in nevada, the conversation ultimately turned to immigration, a top issue in the state that's nearly 30% hispanic. >> i would say right now immigration is one of the biggest issues. >> reporter: immigration. you're shaking your head. >> that's what i was going to say. >> i'm an immigrant, i'm an immigrant. you have to do it the legal way. >> reporter: the voters we met in las vegas were as politically diverse as you could see just like the city itself. there's good reason for the state that you'll see nearly all those democratic challengers end up in that state probably by the
before we go, how the discovery of a treasure in the crawl space of a home prompted a social media quest for its owner. robert danze discovered a marine corps i.d. tag and medal while on a pest control job in north carolina. he posted picture of the vietnam-era artifacts on facebook and found their owner in just 15 hours. >> wow. >> danze gave the medals to the
good morning, it's 8:55. and investigators are working around the clock to try to piece together what drove the gunmen to open fire at the garlic festival. they're trying to figure out if santino william legan randomly shut his victims or if he targeted them. closing arguments continue today in the trial of the deadly goshen warehouse fire, the prosecution says both defendants acted with criminal negligence and police and rodeo are looking for a possible suspect involved in a shooting. they say begin with a high- speed chase, but they have not said yet how that escalated into a shngnewsdaugho the day on all of your favorite platforms including our website, kpix.com.
let's check in with your overall drive times this morning. good news for those of you heading the roadways is that they are not bad at all, let's look at the san mateo bridge. the san mateo bridge is slow and go in the westbound direction, not too many brake lights but not a quick travel time. a bridge is also slow and go. we are also seeing some delays at the richmond san rafael bridge. that backup goes all the way to
basically the eastshore freeway at this hour. travel times not in the red anywhere, mostly in the yellow, not just mostly, all in the yellow, though you are not going to be traveling under the super clear skies at least for now. a great start, is along the coast and for parts of the bay, here is alive look with those low clouds on our treasure island camera. here's what you can expect, taking you through the day, your microclimate forecast it will stay cloudy and cool and breezy along the coast this afternoon in the low 60s, for the bay, eventually clearing with breezy conditions, mid to upper 60s for the bay, inland locations upper 70s to low to mid 80s with sunshine as we had through the afternoon. we are going to see temperatures slightly cooler compared yesterday, below average for this time of year and here is that 7-day forecast and what you can expect, have a great one.
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: well, hello, america, welcome to "let's make a deal," i'm wayne brady. i need a couple to make a deal with me. the nerd and the hawaiian tourist, yes, come with me. everybody else, have a seat. hello. you are? - hello-- chris. wayne: chris, brian. - brian.