tv CBS This Morning CBS August 15, 2019 7:00am-9:00am PDT
night. . >> i was wondering about that. >> we don't have air conditions and it's so hot. i do not do well when i'm hot. >> these guys may need ice packs. >> yes. >> mid august football is back. have a great day, everyone. good morning to you our viewers in the west. welcome to "cbs this morning." breaking overnight, stand-off surrender. a dramatic siege in philadelphia ends hours after six police off gunfire. how it's bringing new calls for tougher gun laws. recession fears. stocks tumble amid new concerns about a potential end to the decade long economic recovery. how the market turmoil could affect your money. eye on america. cbs news contributor talks with a family struggling to cope after the arrest of their sole provider in last week's huge immigration crackdown in mississippi. and equal pay goals.
world cup winners come to studio 57. we'll ask them about bringing their fight to court after pay equality talks fall apart. >> it's thursday, august 15, 2019. here's today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. i got an officer shot. >> there are six police officers who were struck by gun fire. >> one of the cops had blood on his head. i think he might have got hit in his head. >> a wild stand-off in philadelphia. >> our officers don't deserve to be shot at by a guy with unlimited supply of weapons. fears of another recession causing panic on wall street. >> the fourth largest point drop in american history. >> just a blood bath. new law taking effect in new york the child victims act gives one year to file a civil lawsuit against alleged abusers. >> an historic day. congressman steve king is facing calls for his resignation
after suggesting humanity itself would not exist without rape and incestt. >> they're out of their minds. what is that? new protests in hong kong. officers again use tear gas to break up a rally outside a police station. all that -- >> so excited to take that selfie. the goat was not having it. >> it kind of head butt me. walk-off home run nolan arenado! >> and all that matters. >> liverpool beat chelsea on penalties to lift the trophy. >> another night of liverpool glory and a shoot out in istanbul. on "cbs this morning." >> been a tumul week. on monday the dow lost 391 points. then gained 382 on tuesday only to plunge again today. when reached for comment the market said this.
♪ i go down on a back up again >> experts advise wore id investors drink a whiskey then a larger drink then a smaller drink. >> that's what the market looks like. eye lashes and lip stick and drinks. >> i think the advice for the average investor is have a drink and relax. >> exactly. we'll be talking about that in the 8:00 hour. >> not too many drinks. you know. one is okay. >> one i hear never hurts. >> maybe two. >> or two. welcome to "cbs this morning." i'm gayle king with tony dokoupil and anthony mason. we begin with this story from philadelphia where a night long stand-off that paralyzed a philadelphia neighborhood is over after the man accused of wounding six police officers and shooting repeatedly at others surrendered overnight. his name? maurice hill, 36 years old. he walked out of his home where he had barricaded himself, holding his hands in the air. >> police say hill opened fire when officers came to the house with a warrant. two officers and three hostages
were trapped inside for about five hours until a s.w.a.t. team rescued them. "ctm" national correspondent jericka duncan is at the scene in philadelphia. what do we know about the accused gunman? >> reporter: we know that the accused gunman has a criminal history, extensive criminal history that includes several gun possession charges. now, after the six officers that were wounded, they were released from the hospital and are said to be in good spirits this morning. you take a look at the scene behind me right now. police still gathering evidence. it is quiet and calm but hours ago neighbors here described it as a war zone. the sounds of gun fire terrorized this neighborhood in philadelphia for hours. >> i got officers shot. i got officers shot. we need s.w.a.t. long gun. asap. >> reporter: officers serving a narcotics warrant at a home around 4:30 p.m. yesterday were ambushed by a gunman barricading
himself inside. >> the shooter fired multiple rounds. officers returned fire. many of whom had to escape through windows and doors to get from a barrage of bullets. >> reporter: six officers were shot including one who was grazed by a bullet in the head. >> one of the cops was running past. he had blood all on his head. >> reporter: heavily armed police officers, dozens of squad cars, and s.w.a.t. teams swarmed the area. >> it's all s.w.a.t. >> reporter: police, along with the shooter's lawyer, were trying to communicate with the suspect for hours, urging him to surrender and free hostages. >> s.w.a.t. was able to successfully extract the two police officers that were trapped upstairs as well as three prisoners. >> reporter: as darkness began to fall the siege didn't let up. more than seven hours later the gunman surrendered with the help of his lawyer shaka johnson. >> i've never known him to possess the traits that would have a person shooting at police
officers or having a whole community under siege. >> reporter: the six officers wounded left the hospital as their fellow officers lined up to salute them. philadelphia's mayor used the stand-off to call for gun control. >> whether it's our six officers that were shot or some 15, 17, 20-year-old kid on the streets of philadelphia who gets shot with guns that shouldn't be in people's hands. and it's aggravating and saddening. >> reporter: more than 30 officers discharged their weapons during this shootout. the alleged gunman was taken to temple university hospital where he was treated for tear gas exposure. he is expected to be arraigned facing multiple charges that include six counts of attempted murder. anthony? >> so glad the six officers are all okay. jericka, you lived in philly for three years. how is the city reacting today? >> reporter: you know, north philadelphia is an area that is plagued by gun violence but naturally people in this area are not used to seeing hundreds of officers and crouched down just as nervous as many of the
residents here because they didn't know what to expect. then when you look at the fact that six officers were not severely injured. they went home last night to their families. it is a miracle as the police commissioner said. it is a blessing. >> thank you. turning to the economy, americans saw a big chunk of their stock market savings disappear yesterday over fears of an economic recession. the dow-jones industrial average fell 800 points. that's the biggest drop of the year. more than 3%. but the dow did gain some ground when it opened this morning. don, good morning. what has investors so nervous? >> reporter: good morning. it is something called an inverted yield curve and the bond market hasn't seen this since before the great recession in 2007. it basically indicates that investors are losing confidence in the economy. while that might sound scary, it might also present some opportunities for consumers.
the closing bell on wall street was a sour note for investors wednesday as a key indicator in the bond market signaled the recession could be on its way. cbs news business analyst jill slessingeringer. >> investors are telling us they are quite worried about the future, worried about what stocks will do, what the economy will do. >> reporter: for the first time in more than a decade the yields for the ten-year bond dipped below the yield for the two-year bond. that means investors are more willing to bet on the short-term economy than the outlook for the long term. >> so an inverted yield curve can be a signal that things will slow down in the future and has often been a sign of recession. >> the fed moved in my opinion far too early and fa too severely. >> reporter: president trump has been quick to blame the federal reserve actions on interest rates tweeting crazy inverted yield curve. we should easily be reaping big rewards and gains but the fed is holding us back. analysts point to other factors
as well including the u.s. trade war with china and economic slowdowns in germany, france, and the uk. >> now the question is how quickly will the federal reserve act to stave off further slowdowns or when the president and the administration will sit down with china and remove this cloud of uncertainty. >> reporter: a recession is by no means inevitable and if one does happen it could take 18 to 24 months to develop. there is a silver lining in this. because of this instability, the cost of long-term borrowing is going down which might mean it is a good time to buy a house or, anthony, that new corvette. >> how did you know, don, i was in the market for a new corvette? why thanks. >> reporter: who isn't? >> good point. all right, don. russian airline pilots averted a disaster this morning outside moscow. they landed their jet in a corn field after a bird strike when it took off. incredibly, no one was killed.
passengers were seen near the field after the crash landing. holly williams is tracking this story from london. the video is incredibly scary. >> reporter: that's right. good morning. well, the passengers onboard the air bus 320 must have seen their lives flash before their eyes. the video of the plane heading toward the ground is pretty distressing to watch. you can hear the engines laboring apparently losing power. and then screams from the passengers as they hit the ground. the plane's landing gear was reportedly still up so no wheels on the ground. but miraculously, the pilot managed to land in a corn field just outside moscow airport. all 226 passengers and seven crew members survived. 23 people have been hospitalized. one reportedly with serious injuries. the problems started when the plane collided with a flock of gulls according to the russian air agency. apparently some of the birds were sucked into its engines, causing both of them to fail.
now, the pilot, who presumably will now become something of a sully sullenberger character in russia is already being lauded as a hero as well as handsome by one very grateful passenger. he apparently graduated from aviation school with honors. gayle? >> you never go wrong when you're compared to sully sullenberger. handsome never hurts either. thank you very much, holly. house republican leaders are condemning comments again from one of their own this morning. iowa congressman steve king. speaking before a conservative group in his state yesterday he defended his call for a ban on all abortions. he asked how many humans would be on earth today if it were not for those conceived through rape and incest. >> what if they went back through all the family trees and just pulled those people out that were products of rape and incest? would there be any population of the world left if we did that? >> ed o'keefe is on capitol hill. what are republicans saying
about his comments this time? i have to say it is pretty jaw dropping. >> reporter: yeah, well, gayle, house minority leader kevin mccarthy is criticizing the comments and so are other party leaders. this isn't the first time they've had to do so. king has represented northwest iowa in congress since at least 2003 and long has been considered the most anti-immigrant lawmaker in congress. he made the comments about abortion wednesday while defending an antiabortion bill he has written that would not allow exceptions for rape or incest. earlier this year republican leadership stripped king of committee assignments after the "new york times" quoted him as saying, white nationalist, white supremacist, western civilization, how did that language become offensive? king says he was misquoted. congressman steve scalise the number two house republican said in a statement king's comments on rape and incest are wrong and offensive and underscore why we removed him from his committees. and the iowa republican party called king's comments outrageous and not reflective of the party's views. but king is still a member of congress and said yesterday he has no plans to step down. it would take a vote of
two-thirds of his fellow members of congress to expel him from the house but there are no plans to do that. tony? >> all right. thank you very much. we'll be following it. this morning we are hearing more first-hand accounts from alleged sexual abuse victims of jeffrey epstein. his estate and alleged associates are facing new lawsuits through the child victims act despite his apparent suicide. hola lenghi is outside the convicted sex offender's new york city town house. what are victims saying, mola? >> reporter: good morning, tony. one of the alleged victims now suing jeffrey epstein's estate says four women helped him run his alleged under age sex trafficking operation at least in part from right here his roughly $77 million new york city town house. now, epstein may be gone but the demand for justice is intensifying. >> a good, i'm sorry, would just have been good enough. you know? because i didn't deserve that.
i didn't deserve to, like, just not be a teenage girl anymore. >> reporter: michelle lucata said she did not want jeffrey epstein to die but behind bars for allegedly sexually abusing her when she was around 16 years old. >> i just wanted him to sit there like i had to sit there after it happened. >> reporter: she says a friend recruited her to give the financeer a massage at his florida home when she was in high school and hoping to earn some extra money for christmas presents she agreed. now 31, lucata is calling for epstein's alleged accomplices to be held accountable. she's not alone. on wednesday, epstein accuser jennifer araoz filed a suit against epstein's estate and his purported ex-girlfriend ghislain maxwell and is also suing an alleged recruiter, secretary, and maid on epstein's staff. kimberly lerner is one of araoz's attorneys. >> is there anyone else who should be held accountable? >> there were various
secretaries, house keepers, and the recruiter. we haven't been able to identify any of those people by name as of yet. >> reporter: the lawsuit claims araoz was recruited when she was 14 and she alleges the abuse began about a month after meeting epstein when he showed her the massage room in his new york city town house and told her, it's my favorite room. according to the suit, their visits eventually became routine. a maid would put towels and lotions out. tell araoz to get changed in the bathroom. and leave her $300 in cash for each visit. about a year after the alleged abuse started araoz claims epstein forcibly rained her app she never returned. how much are you seeking? >> we are seeking significant damages. >> reporter: lucata says going through the courts won't make up for the abuse she suffered. >> a civil lawsuit then would not give me back what i lost. >> reporter: lucata told us at least for her there is no way to get peace now that jeffrey epstein is dead.
we should note both lucata and araoz say they never actually met ghislain maxwell and the three other women are listed as jane does in the lawsuit because their identities are still unknown. that is what attorneys tell us they hope to learn through the discovery process of the civil case. ghislain maxwell has never been charged with a crime, gayle, and has always denied any wrongdoing. >> thank you, mola. ms. lucata's words are haunting. thank you very much. we are learning more about the whereabouts of ghislain maxwell. everyone is looking for her. she has kept a low profile since jeffrey epstein's death. meg oliver is in manchester by the sea of massachusetts where neighbors tell us ghislain maxwell has been spotted. meg, what are you hearing? >> reporter: gayle, good morning. we have confirmed with property managers near the mansion that ghislain maxwell recently lived in this secluded mansion going by "g" or g-max. she is now the center of an alleged sexual abuse ring and the microscope is also on this town.
manchester by the sea is a picturesque, small, new england beach town. but now it's in the spotlight for who may be hiding out here. this is the more than $3 million mansion where cbs news has learned british socialite ghislain maxwell has recently been staying amid accusations she oversaw jeffrey epstein's alleged sex trafficking ring. early wednesday a civil lawsuit was filed against epstein's estate and maxwell. in it a woman named jennifer araoz alleges when she was 14 years old epstein committed repeated sexual assault and battery upon her and alleged maxwell participated and assisted epstein in maintaining and protecting his sex trafficking ring ensuring approximately three girls a day were made available to him. >> ghislain maxwell has a great deal to be worried about right now. >> reporter: cbs news legal analyst rikki kleman says now
that jeffrey epstein is dead maxwell may become the focus. >> she has to be concerned there may be a criminal case coming down the pike. >> reporter: maxwell has mostly avoided the public eye in recent years but in the past has rubbed shoulders with the wealthy and elite. "daily mail.com" obtained these photos reportedly showing the tech ceo scott boringerson walking maxwell's dog. he owns the mansion where she may be staying. when we spoke to him he told us she is certainly not in his house but he did admit they are friends. >> there are rumors all over the place about ghislain maxwell. the trufth is we do n-- the trus we do not know her status. perhaps the government does. but the rest of us don't. >> reporter: the property managers we spoke to said borgerson and maxwell were a couple and they saw them running together every morning. maxwell has not been charged with any crime and recently has denied any allegations against her. anthony? >> thank you. hundreds of people arrested in last week's immigration raids
in mississippi are still in custody. ahead in eye on america we look at the impact of those raids on the community. good morning. we'll meet a woman who is now the sole care taker of her nine children after her husband and sister-in-law were detained and we'll ask a . good morning to you. relief from the heat is coming. we have to get through today. extreme dangerous heat with heat advisories for inland locations and all areas away from the immediate coast. and hot temperatures to 106 in concord. 105 fairfield. 97 san jose. 87 oakland. 80 san francisco. a little bit cooler on friday. much cooler as we head into the weekend.
here from a california mother who claims a school bully permanently injured her son and that the school ignored it. and contract talks break down for the world cup winning u.s. women's soccer team. the star players bring their pay equity drive right here to studio 57. you're watching "cbs this morning." ptioning funded by cbs this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by liberty mutual insurance. only pay for what you need. nice. but, uh... what's up with your... partner? not again. limu that's your reflection. only pay for what you need. ♪ liberty, liberty, liberty, liberty ♪ keep being you. and ask your doctor about biktarvy. biktarvy is a complete one-pill, once-a-day treatment used for hiv in certain adults. it's not a cure, but with one small pill, biktarvy fights hiv with three different medicines to help you get to undetectable.
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. it's 7:26. i'm kenny choi. cooling centers open in much of the bay area to provide relief from the heat. in pleasant ton, temperatures reached the triple digits. in santa clara, there's free rides to cooling centers along bus and light rail routes. and nine people displaced after a fire at a vallejo home. the fire was started by a cigarette and no one was injured. and a vegetation fire in
brentwood last night. the fire was contained by about 11:00 p.m. no homes damaged. news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms, including our website, kpix.com. seriously, save on fall styles for women, men, boys and girls. at the ross shoe event. on now. and you score the you knperfect outfit?at ross ooooohhhh! game on! now, that's yes for less.
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joy to seniors in their community. >> it's helping us, doing something good. and a woman said to me, you've i just looked at her and said well, you've made my day. >> flowers make everything better. >> sure do. recycling is even more popular when you're recycling flowers. >> exactly. very nice. i'm gayle king with anthony mason and tony dokoupil. on eye of america we're taking a closer look at the families whose lives were upended after the raids in mpz. federal agents arrested about 680 workers at seven processing food plants in six different cities. one of the plants at the center of the raids has a history of troubling legal allegations. contribute contributor maria elaina salinas
is here. how are they doing? >> they're saying not only did they rely on their family's income but their day-to-day life. we spoke to one family who doesn't know when or if their father will come home. ingrid sontoday is the soul caretaker of six children, including her 7-year-old son who has autism. her husband, the sole provider for the family, was arrested in last week's raids, along with her sister-in-law. >> he wasn't perfect but i really did love him, and i still do, but i miss him. >> of the 680 people detained, around 300 were temporarily released. sontay's husband, who was
undocumented, was not one of them. >> every day i look at my kids crying and there's no words. no. >> a woman who asked us to not use her name out of fear of retaliation works at koch foods. i wanted to alert others in the community so they wouldn't come to work, she says. as we've learned it's a workplace with troubling legal history. 50 former and current workers at koch foods filed a sexual harassment and labor abuse lawsuit in 2011 against the company. [ speaking foreign language ] >> you were touched by the supervisor and the supervisor would tell you that if you complained about it, you would get fired. so you didn't complain? the lawsuit was settled for nearly $4 million. although, koch foods these cases involved numerous contrived and fabricated allegations of mistreatment. [ speaking foreign language ]
>> so now it's a lot easier for you? >> yes. >> because you have more rights? >> yes. >> and there are ways for you to denounce any kind of injustice? as far as the raids last week, no employers targeted have been prosecuted, as hundreds of undocumented workers are detained, separated from their families. >> any time we execute a criminal search warrant we're looking for additional evidence. >> mike hurst is an attorney for the southern district of mississippi. directed at those who employ undocumented immigrants yet hundreds of workers are in jail and not a single employer has been prosecuted. why? >> this was simply the execution of administrative and criminal search warrants at these different sites. if they come into contact with illegal aliens, their job is to enforce law. >> this investigation was months in the making, yet mississippi u.s. attorneys office claims they don't yet have enough evidence to prosecute any of the employers. responding to the raids, koch
foods says an employer can dutyifully and diligently apply with immigration laws and still not know if some of its workers are unauthorized. >> we're talking about hundreds of workers here. how could the employer not know? >> yeah. >> in fact, part of the harassment some are subjected to, they're saying if you don't do what we say we're going to call immigration. >> also we don't have to pay you. what are you going to do, go to court? you're not a u.s. citizen. >> the hardest thing is seeing the children crying, separated from their parents. do you see any resolution in those cases? on one hand it's tough to see. on the other hand people say but their parents broke the law. >> we did speak to the daughter of this family, to the mother. they said yes, we understand, but we're not here to take anything away from anyone. we don't commit any crimes, we don't hurt anyone. we just came here to work and provide for our children, and we did talk to the u.s. attorney about that, saying does the crime -- >> does the punishment fit the
crime? >> fit the punishment -- does the punishment fit the crime? >> yes. >> being subjected on these people who are just here to feed their families and now they're detained, and these employers are not. they're home, free with their attorneys. >> is the u.s. attorney going to pursue action against the employers? >> he said he's in the middle of the investigation and does not know yet when that investigation -- >> you lose your job, family, maybe backwages, too. >> the family has permission to go visit the dad at least. >> there's got to be a better way. >> thank you so much. >> thank you. >> good to have you here. 12-year-old boy's mother says he was bullied so badly he was allegedly left with brain damaged. ahead, the disturbing video that shows what happened and why the boy's mom says the school is to blame. if you're on the go, subscribe to our podcast. today's top stories in less than 20 minutes. you're watching "cbs this morning." in less than 20 minutes. you are watching "cbs this morning".
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the woman says school officials did nothing to stop it. nikki battiste is here with this difficult story. ni nikki, the allegations are harrowing. what happened exactly? >> reporter: this is a story every parent dreads, their child bullied at school. one california mother is taking legal action to bring about change. she spoke with our l intervene.
according to the lawsuit the boy allegedly lost consciousness twice. he is eventually helped inside where staff members realize what is going on, bringing him to the main office and laying him down on the floor while they call his mother. when she finally arrives, she says no one had called 911. >> my son is literally laying there still in the middle of the office floor attorney representing the mother and son. >> the fact that they can watch that video and not offer an apology is really disgusting. >> reporter: according to the complaint the boy suffered permanent brain and spine damage as well as post-traumatic sleep disorder. in a statement the organization green dot which runs the rt chaer school writes, we take seriously the safety of all of
our students and quickly address bullying of any kind on our campuses. we promptly and thoroughly investigate any complaint and take appropriate corrective action. the boy's mother says she wants an apology and can't believe the bully was never expelled. >> i think across the board there should be discipline, you know. and i think that that can include termination. >> reporter: the lawsuit is asking for unspecified damages and the mother in her interview says she is going after the school, not the boy. the bully was actually at her son's birthday party a few weeks before. she spoke to his mother. his brother had recently passed away. he had been having anger issues and so she really feels that the school should have stepped in here. >> the school, there were about eight bystanders there. other kids should know you can step in, you don't have to watch it. >> the mother sounded remarkably calm. i would be outraged. disgusting is the right word. >> and sickening. there's such a big difference between the size of the two and the fact -- i'm so angry too at
the staff member that kept walking. i am very impressed by the mother that has sympathy for the bully of her son. >> you wonder -- never mind expelled, you wonder if the kid should be arrested. >> she has incredible grace, but everyone talk to your kids about bullying, step in, do something. >> right now the bully is still in school? >> as far as we know, yes. >> it is wrong on so many levels. thank you. vladimir duthiers is talking about the stories he will be talking about. there are you in the green room. what are you thinking? >> jay-z is defending his company rock nation. he is teaming up with the nfl. it does not mean he is giving the league a pass on its . good morning. we have heat advisories in effect for the inland locations and in fact, all areas away are from the immediate coast.
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duthiers of our streaming service with what to watch. >> what is happening? what is going on? >> welcome. >> i'm doing well. here are a couple of stories we think you will be talking about today. china is flexing its military muscle in the wake of the latest violent protests in hong kong. hundreds of chinese military personnel were seen this morning conducting exercises at a sports stadium near the border of the former british colony. video shows dozens of armored vehicles outside. newly-released footage from the chinese government highlights anti-riot drills and combat training. the chinese state-run media calls the exercise a clear warning to protesters in hong kong, but the government says they were planned beforehand and are not directly related to the unrest. >> just a coincidence. >> exactly. >> look, in 1997 when the british handed over hong kong the idea was one country, two systems. it is a treaty. china doesn't seem to be holding back there. >> it is the financial capital of asia as well. if we are talking about a global
recession we don't want more unrest there. the u.s. state department expressed concern that the troops could be deployed in hong kong. >> very ominous. now to a story that we brought you yet. rapper jay-z is defending his decision to partner with the nfl on social justice issues. a former san francisco 49ers quarterback colin kaepernick is still out of a job. kaepernick triggered a movement when he took a knee during the national anthem before games to protest excessive police force. at a news conference yesterday, jay-z said it is now time to take action. >> i support protests across the board. we need to bring light to the issue. i think everyone knows what the issue is, and we are done with that. i'm not minimizing that part of it because that's has to happen. it is a necessary part of the process, but now we all know what is going on. what are we going to do? >> now, jay said he and kaepernick spoke about the new deal, but he refused to
elaborate on their conversation. >> he's not wrong, right? >> no, he's not wrong. >> you have to take action. >> and the fact he is now working on the inside, clearly he wants to make a change, and i think the nfl on some level must be open to it too. jay-z is getting hammered about it in the court of public opinion. >> because people are saying -- go ahead. >> yes, but i just think there's a method to what he is doing. he is a very smart guy and he clearly has a plan and a strategy here. >> he said, i believe real change is had through conversation, real conversation and real work. >> yes, he says we're moving past feelings to actionable items. this is an interesting story. hundreds of thousands of people signed a petition to rename a one-block stretch of fifth avenue in new york after president obama. the catch, it is on a block that happens to be home to trump tower. more than 250,000 people have so far signed the move-on petition. it calls on new york city mayor bill de blasio and local officials to rename the stretch between 56th and 57th street in manhattan after the 44th
president. now, if this is successful trump towers new york address where the president's new york home is located would read, 725 president barack h. obama avenue. >> how many signatures do they need to have? >> only 100 to be considered. they have now up to 275,000. >> there is one road block, literally a road block in the sense that apparently new york law prohibits street renaming if the honoree is still alive. >> that's right. >> what should not be prohibited, equal pay for women's soccer. that's coming up. s not just the. it's meningitis b... and you're not there to help. while meningitis b is uncommon... once symptoms appear, they can progress quickly and can be fatal... sometimes within 24 hours. before you send your teen to college... make sure you help protect them. talk to your teen's doctor... about meningitis b vaccination.
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. it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. the bay area air quality management district issued another spare the air alert. the air quality is unhealthy. outdoor exercise only done in early morning hours. and pg&e is behind on removing trees that could start wild fires. they were ordered to do so after the fires that started from the trees on the lines. the utility is not meeting the goals. and the repairs on the upper deck of the richmond-san rafael bridge are complete six months
. good morning at 7:58. tracking the main travel times. and so far, in the red in several spots. that is the east shore freeway and 101 from the south bay. that's 91 minutes. and in the yellow on the pass and highway 4. and a look look if he san mateo brinl, slow going. the richmond-san rafael bridge has a slow approach. and one more day of very warm to hot temperatures. today before we begin to cool off with on shore flow kicking back in. in the meantime, heat advisories for the inland locations, including all areas away from the immediate coastline under the heat advisory because of the
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. thursday, august 15, 2019. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead the violent standoff in philadelphia that lasted for hours and left six police officers wounded. plus, a wall street veteran talks about recession worries that drove the market sharply lower yesterday. and the next step in the equal pay fight for u.s. women's soccer. world cup winners megan rapinoe and kristin stop by. first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. a night long standoff is over after the man surrendered overnight. the accused gunman has an
extensive criminal history that includes several gun possession charges. it basically indicates investors are losing confidence in the economy. it might also present opportunities for consumers. passengers seeing their lives flash before their eyes. the video distressing to watch into kevin mccarthy is criticizing the comments and so are other parrty leaders. one of the victims now suing jeffery epstein's estate says four women helped him run his alleged sex trafficking operation. elan maxwell recently lived in this secluded mansion. now at the center of an alleged sergei bus ring. the microscope also on this town. a birthday celebration in india gone terribly long. >> got their 22 son a bmw as a gift. it wasn't the car he wanted, so the young driver pushed that bmw not river. >> times have really changed. it used to be american parents
scolding their kids, like don't throw away food, billy. there are starving kids in india. now indian kids are saying don't throw away your bmws. don't waste. you don't waste. >> we had that story yesterday. boy, that kid, note to self, how not to raise your children. >> affluenza, they call it. >> thank you, mom and dad. i'm gayle king with anthony mason and tony dokoupil. we're going to begin with a story from philadelphia. the suspect who barricaded himself inside a home there and opened fire at police surrendered overnight after more than seven hours. police went into the home around 4:30 yesterday to serve a drug warrant. they say the suspect began shooting at officers almost immediately. some of them had to jump out of windows to survive to avoid what they called a barrage of bullets. >> shots fired at police. shots fired at police.
give me s.w.a.t. asap. long guns asap. radio, i got officers shot. i got officers shot radio. >> wow. six officers were shot during the gun fight, but their wounds were not life-threatening. two other officers and three hostages were dropped and the second floor of that house about five hours until s.w.a.t. teams could get them out safely. all of the officers who were shot have been released from the hospital. the suspect's lawyer identified him as 36-year-old maurice hill. he surrendered just after midnight. sources tell our philadelphia station cbs 3 that hill allegedly live-streamed some of the shootout online. mayors across the country are asking washington to take action on gun control. adriana diaz interviewed four mayors from different political parties whose cities have been shaken by gun violence. dayton, ohio mayor nan whaley, parkland, florida, mayor christine, virginia beach mayor
and washington, d.c. mere muriel bowser. they wouldn't ant to see bipart safety legislation. >> we are getting to a place where it happened to so many place, to so many people, that there is finally a tipping point on it. this fear of the gun makers and the gun lobby is changing, and so i think there is real opportunity for real bipartisanship. the key for us is to make sure we bring everybody to the table. >> build those positive bridges and start trusting each other. we have to start communicating with each other. we have to d more active listening to find out what's going on. we can't serve as mayors as a focus group of one. >> after parkland, our families got together and started stand with parkland, and our families are on every end of the political spectrum. but they came together to work on issues that they felt there
could be compromise. they've paid the ultimate price for this. and they know what it means if we don't figure out a way to stop these mass shootings. >> and you can see more of adriana's conversation with all four mayors tomorrow on "cbs this morning." >> looking forward to that conversation. wall street opened higher this morning after big losses brought on by fears of a recession much the dow jones industrial fell 800 points yesterday, closing down more than 3%. it was the worst day for the dow so far this year. the nasdaq a the s&p 500 also lost about 3%. earlier the bond market flashed an ominous warning, the yield for ten-year treasury notes fell below the two-year rate. that is seen as a reliable indicator of a possible recession. >> with us is david rubenstein, co-founder and co-executive chairman of the carlyle group, that manages, get this,
$233 billion across 362 investments afternoon the world. good morning. >> thank you. >> how concerned are you about a recession? >> i'm somewhat concerned because we haven't had one for quite a while. normally, since world war ii, we have recessions every seven years on average. we haven't wione now for ten years. we are due for a recession. i think there are signs we are going to head into one. you can't know for certain until you are in it. >> this warning signal yesterday, this inverted yield curve, one of those mysterious things, but it's a significant signal, isn't it? >> whenever we have an inverted yield curve we have had a recession since 1955. it doesn't mean it will happen tomorrow. in 2006, it took 500 days before we went into a recession. when you are in or out of a recession, the u.s. government doesn't tell you. it's decided by the national bureau of economic research in cambridge, massachusetts. you won't know nur a recession
until a couple months after it occurred. >> if you are the average investor sitting at home, sub n somebody not close to retirement or who is close to retirement, what is your advice? >> don't panic. people watch tv shows and they think the world is falling apart. the world is not falling apart. we had a great recession a few years ago. it was painful during the time. >> a lot of people wouldn't say it was a great recession for them. for that person who is thinking easy for him to say, he has 360 billion under management. today if we have a recession, nobody i know is expecting a recession of the type we had in 20, 8, and 9. you can never know for certain. >> it's always don't panic, sit tight. but guys it your position, women in your position say don't panic, everything will be fine. at what point do you panic?
what point should we be panicking. >> when you reach my age, you don't panic very much. >> that'true >> when you get up every morning, you're alive, that's all you have to worry about. >> for the rest of the mortals, what point should we be panicking. >> if the global economy goes into a negative, unemployment would go higher than it is. all of a sudden if we lost confidence in the institutions of our country. i don't see that. we have some problems. i think china trade agreement not having that is a challenge. people are very worried about whether we are going into a recession because of a lack of a deal with china. if we can get a deal, i think it would be the good. it won't be easy to get one. i think the administration is working on it. the chinese aren't people you can push around so easily. they have their own considerations. >> worried about brexit, too. >> the president has pointed the finger at the federal reserve. >> well, jay powell is a chairman of the federal reserve. he used to work in our firm. i have a high degree of frespec
for him. jay powell is the chairman of the federal reserve board, but he doesn't make decisions by himself. there is an fomc, which actually goes ahead and makes the decisions about interest rates consisting of 10 to 12 people. >> do you think they raised rates too soon? >> i can't say right now. i would say it's more likely than not they will decrease rates again. the market is anticipating a 50 basis point decrease in september. if that happens, i think the markets would be calmed down a bit. >> the president has been tough on mr. powell. do you think his attacks are fair? >> i think that jay powell has done a very good job in a difficult situation. it's hard to know which way the economy is going right now. he is reading the same economic data as everybody else. it's not his decision alone. the decision about increasing or decreasing interest rates is made by the entire fomc, and backed by the staff of the federal reserve board. they are very competent people. i think we should have confidence in the federal reserve board. i think the federal reserve board and the staff did a good job in the last recession and if
we go into recession again they will do a good job dealing with the problem. it's too early to say we are in a recession. >> your bottom line is everybody exhale, we will be okay? >> the sun will come up tomorrow. it's going to be okay. you know, you have to be careful and don't take undue risks. >> david rubenstein, thank you for being here. when it is time to panic, come back. >> i'll call you. talks about between the u.s. women's soccer team and federation ove eal pay break down. women claim they make 38% of what equivalent male players make. we talk to
much more news ahead for you. our series "a more perfect union," two friends who didn't like to see waste. what did they do? they started giving them to the neighbors. >> we started on the kitchen island. we were really proud of delivering a dozen or two dozen flewers. >> then what happened? >> what happened, laura? >> we bloomed. we blooped med is what we say. >> we will take you to bloomington, minnesota, what a great name for this story, to see goodness in action. you are watching c"cbs this morning." we thank you for that. we'll be right back.
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rapinoe and christen press are gearing up to take the fight for equal pay to the courtroom. u.s. soccer did not immediately respond to requests for comment. team co-captain megan rapinoe and christen press join us this morning. ladies, good morning. thank you for being here. >> thank you for having us. >> congratulations. >> yes. >> yes, lost in the shuffle. now, this other thing, one day of talks and they break down. that makes me think there's something very specific at issue here. what is it? >> i mean i think at any point when they're willing and ready to come and have a serious talk
about equal pay we are always willing to listen to that. >> what was it that they wouldn't budge on that made you guys walk out on one day? >> the issue of equality. >> equality. >> i think that it is very simple for us and it is not just about us and it is not just about this moment. we're trying to do this on behalf of women everywhere, to be treated respectfully and paid lawfully, and the issue is just equality. so that when we play a game that we would be compensated the exact same as if a man were to play that game. >> the official said the council took, in your words, an aggressive an ultimately unproductive approach. how do you respond to that? >> that's not true. that's definitely not true. we set the posture as the players in our talks, and that is not what we came ready and prepared and willing to have the conversation. >> they also said that your approach followed months of
presenting misleading information. >> yes, i think that there's some attempt for them to make this, you know, he said, she said. at the end of the day it is as simple as i laid it out. >> megan at the world cup victory parade you endorsed president cordero, saying that you felt he was on the right side of things. do you still feel that way? >> in this moment i don't, no. i think that there's a long way to go for us to feel that way about him, about the board of directors, about the federation as a whole. you know, they're the only team that we -- that they have and we're -- you know, they're the only employer we have. we're tethered together so we always will be open and willing to listen to that, but in this moment, no, they didn't do nearly enough to get where we need to go. >> where do we go from here, guys? do you say, you don't pay us, we don't play? what do you do? where do you go? >> are you willing to boycott the olympics as the team in '95 began to do?
>> we are very confident if this needs to go to litigation that we have a great case, and i think that we will go confidently into that because it is based on a very simple principle that we think is fair and right, and it is the law. >> it is a court of law question, but there's also the court of public opinion. one of the comments made by a men's coach for a men's team in atlanta was that it is ridiculous, your effort -- his word -- because the international play for men is just multiples more popular than the women's game and therefore equal pay shouldn't be considered. what is the reaction to that? >> i think we would like to see u.s. soccer take a stance of leadership in this, on this issue. i think we have an amazing opportunity to change something that is systematically affected women everywhere, and it could be such a positive thing for us to come together and change outdated and, honestly, wrong
opinions like that, and do it in an effort of collaboration and progress. >> i'm curious about your overwhelming feeling. is it anger, frustration? do you think, what more do we need to prove? >> i do often wonder what more we need to do. i mean i think it is -- i wouldn't say anger, but, yes, it is frustrating. it is very frustrating for us on the team, you know, for women everywhere i'm sure to be feeling like they aren't getting paid what they should be. >> we thank you both for being here. we appreciate it. >> cheering you on always. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> always. ahead in our "more perfect union" series, meet two women whose childhood friendship blossomed into a mission. how they're using flowers to bring their community together. you're watching "cbs this morning". application site. the most common side effect is application site pain. ask your doctor about eucrisa.
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innovative shows this year. the oscar winner tarell alvin mccraney is here. . good morning. it is 8:25. i'm michelle griego. bay area schools are prepared for another day of extremely hot weather. here's the liberty high school football team practicing early this morning. practice started at 6:00 a.m. to beat the heat. and california students grades 7 and up will have the phone number for the national suicide prevention hot line on the student ids. of and marianne williamson will be in san francisco this evening. she has not met the criteria to
. i'm continuing the track the travel times. let's take a look at those this morning. and so far with the bridges at least, richmond-san rafael bridge is looking good. no problems to report there. and approaching the toll plaza, slow and go and not terrible for this time of the morning. and let's move along to the bay bridge and you are backed up to the foot of the maze and the
880. and it is slow northbound on the nimitz through oakland northbound. the right side of the screen is really slow. and there's the trvl times. red on the east shore and 101. and the heat continues across the area with heat advisories in effect for the inland locations and in fact, all area away from the coast under the heat advisory until 8:00 p.m. due to extreme and dangerous heat. do what you can to stay hydrated and limit the outdoor exposure. temperatures at 106 in concord and livermore. 100 santa rosa. 93 in freemont. 87 in oakland. and 80 san francisco. temperatures a little bit cooler and an on shore flow tomorrow. but much cooler with the stronger marine influence for saturday and sunday. and highs at or just below average for this time of year for the weekend. slowly warming up in the middle
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning". it is time to bring in some of the stories we call talk of the table. why? because we're at the table when talking about it. we each pick out a story we would like to share with each other and all of you. tony, you are first. >> i have a study i can't stop thinking abou it is from something called the economic policy institute and it is about ceo pay. flashback to 1965. ceos were rich, making 20 times what the average worker was making. guess what it is according to the new study? 278 times. that's what the ceos at the top 350 public companies are making relative to their workers. this explains why you have
populace running against populace already in the white house. i think what is so difficult for people to understand here and what is so upsetting if you are a worker is many of the ceos are rewarded because they're successfully cutting costs by lowering other people's salaries. >> that's why we have enormous income gap in the country. it has been going on for a long time. for the average workers wages have not risen in terms of living. >> on that point, 940% increase for ceos since 1978. 11% for workers. >> there it is. >> you see these people are annoyed. >> talking about equality for women in soccer this morning, an important milestone. soccer history was made when a woman referee officiated a major european men's final yesterday for the first time. she is 35-year-old french woman
stephanie prepar, the first woman to officiate a european soccer final. it was the super cup between liverpool and chelsea. liverpool's manager klopp said finally it is time. she was the referee for the women's world cup final between the usa and heather lands. >> did she pay less when refereeing the woman. >> that's a very good question. i wonder. >> a very good question. >> she had a female team of assistants yesterday. >> i like that. listen, i'm a girl that loves love and that's why i love the story about a california couple. they've been married 67 years and they've worn matching outfits every single day. let me introduce you to frances and rosemary clonn. they said the secret to their music is singing together in matching outfits. they started dating in high school. he said, i thought she was the cutest thing when she came to our town.
he lets her pick out the clothes. every day she lays them out for me and i don't have to worry about a thing. they've been married, it will be 68 years next month. both are in their 80s. when asked the secret to a happy marriage they had no trouble answering right away. they said, jesus first, the other second, yourself last. that's the way to spell joy. i love the fact that they're walking in their matching walkers and matching clothes. you know, my ship has sailed on being married to anybody for 67 years but you still have a shock. >> if i want to stay in the game, i don't know what you're wearing today, katey. >> i got 42 years to go. somehow i don't think matching outfits will do it in our family. >> i love those kind of stories. when you see it, it is worth celebrating. i love this guy too. his name is tarell alvin mccraney. he is a cowriter of the oscar screen play "moonlight." it won best picture at the 2017 academy awards. he is now turning to television
for his new project called ""david makes man"." it is about a 14-year-old prodigy handling the dangers of an elite education and the dangers of his miami neighborhood. this is a preview. >> i can't have you walk through overtown unprotected. >> we good, man. >> oh, so you don't want my protection? >> i know you got more to do besides walking with us. >> it's my hood too. >> don't. ain't noing more important than family. >> so true. tarell alvin mccraney is creator and join executive producer. it is on the oprah winfrey own network. they had the first episode. you didn't have oprah at hello, but by the time the pitch was over she said it was one of the best -- no, not one of, the best pitch she has ever heard. brava to you, tarell. >> thank you. thank you for having me. >> w
called homestead, florida. made really popular recently, but before the detention center of children down there, but also a hurricane called andrew came and decimated everything when i was 12 years old. when i lived there, i remember going to a magnet school program out of the projects that looked very much like the building on the show. i remember just thinking and feeling, learning how to be very different at school than i was at home. >> so living two worlds for yourself? >> double consciousness, double speech, code switching at all terms even to get on the bus in the morning. i started talking to folks about that, to my friends, my peers, an actor named andre holland who was in "moonlight." and we started talking about it and i pitched the story out to folks. i went to mbj, michael b. jordan. >> mbj. >> that's what we call him.
he is one of the executive producers on the show. and michael talked about his time growing up in newark and how he had very similar experiences, of. and then i pitched the show at own and someone made oprah sit in front of me. me asked her to sit in front of me which, you know, i'm very nervous and shy. i know you can't tell, but i get really nervous and shy and here i have oprah winfrey listening to me pitch the show. >> what was your pitch? >> my pitch was i think a lot of folks go through this experience. i think it is a unique experience in that a lot of young people in the -- in fact i was talking to one of your producers the other day and he was like, i'm from an area that's a block from homestead. >> we should talk off camera. i didn't know that's where you lived. >> folks should understand this notion how i'm at home i am different at school, i'm socialized to be different. what tools you pick up to survive the doubleness, the two lives. the extremes can really happen
when you are in the margins of poverty, when you are coming from a place of poverty, going to a place of access. you really have to learn how to code switch in order to really helpful, that we have been screening a lot and what is drawi drawing folks this is the tenderness of a young person and what you pick up as a young person. that happens across the board. we remember the moments of looking at mentors, at our teachers at our parents, and taking on the mechanisms that they use. we try to use the adult mechanisms in our own lives, just trying it out. you might repeat a phrase you heard someone say. you watch david use those things, use those moments to try to carve out a way to survive. >> i like your title ""david makes man". what does it mean? >> ms. oprah gravitated towards the title because it is active.
it sounds in one part because of the way it stands, "david makes man", biblical but at the same time it hones into the point we are watching this young person make himself, as we speak make himself into an adult before our eyes. >> i'm curious. when you talk about code switching and that creates a strength in terms of being a survivor. >> sure. urvive? one of the things that was really interesting is that i brought this pitch to own at a time ms. winfrey was doing a segment on "60 minutes" about acute childhood trauma. that trauma when we're young, we say to ourselves, i'm in survival mode, i'm in fight or flight. you start making mechanisms in order to survive at all times, but no one tells you when to stop doing that. >> it was life changing for her because people always say, what is wrong with you when they see
somebody acting out when the question should be, what happened to you. this tweet caught my eye from dr. laura law. at oprah. i have to use the bathroom but i refuse to take myl. >> absolutely. we want you to sit and take in the segments. you got to get your nachos, your popcorn or whatever and put it in front of you and watch with people so that you can talk about it together. >> you are connecting with viewers but you also connect with students. you are a drama professor at yale. are there things from your upbringing, your education that you are using in the classroom? >> oh, everyday. again, i'm extraordinarily nervous and shy by nature. >> are you? >> i am. >> i'm surprised. >> i am terrified right now. >> it is a survival mechanism
kicking in. >> absolutely. you learn you present confidence, you present smiles, you draw people in, you ask them questions, you compliment them. i learned all of those skills, right? at some point i forget to turn them off. >> the compliment, because you did say, you know, i like that shade of green. you did say that. >> i actually do like it. >> okay, okay. >> one quick question. where is your oscar? >> it is at yale. >> on loan. >> i don't need to carry it around. it is heavy. >> tarell, we're so glad you're here. and david is here. we're going to do facebook live. hi, david -- >> hi, akilli. >> "david makes man" airs on own. the first one aired last night. you can still watch it though. right after the broadcast, facebook live with take ril are the actor that plays david. >> adriana diaz shows how a volunteer effort started by two women is helping to bring joy into the lives of others.
>> what did you think when they gave you the flowers today? >> i just was in shock. i thought why, why would they give me flowers. >> i think they just wanted you to have something nice. >> well, believe me, i took them fast and they're not getting them back. >> ahead, how flower power and we're not talking about
♪ in our series "a more perfect union" we aim to show what unites as as americans is far greater than what divides. today we introduce you to childhood friends who are turning moments of joy in minnesota. the two deliver more than just flowers. >> hey, mama. >> hi. >> i brought you some flowers. >> thank you. >> boy, those are aufu >> reporter: bloomington, minnesota, is in full bloom. that's where you might call karen wooldridge and karen hogan full-time flower girls. >> hi, maxine. >> reporter: an idea sprouted between the long-time friends early last year. take unsold flowers destined for the dumpster, repurpose and deliver them to those who could use an extra visit, seniors. the flowers deliver a special feeling that inspires both song -- ♪ o say can you see
>> reporter: and dance. >> i love dancing. >> i can tell. you're good. >> we started working on our kitchen island and we were really proud of delivering a dozen or two dozen flowers. >> then what happened? >> what happened, lara? >> we bloomed. we bloomed is what we say. >> reporter: now they rearrange nearly 1,000 bouquets a month with 150 volunteers working five days a week. >> maybe just a -- >> this is blue birds in bloom named after their chill hood troop, the blue birds. the flowers brighten 30 communities. >> it opens a conversation, it opens a door. >> reporter: mostly homes with seniors with memory loss like the welshire. >> this is for you. >> this is beautiful. i'm not used to this. >> reporter: vellie larson has dementia. her daughter karen shore was in the same blue bird troop as
vellie and karen and she taught them music. >> i was in shock, why would they give me flowers. >> reporter: i think they wanted you to have something nice. >> believe me, i took them fast and they're not getting them back. >> when they deliver flowers to her, she will call, she will describe them to me and give me a flower report every day. >> reporter: the flowers are also a reminder that someone cares, even if the memory of who has gone says the center's director of life enrichment, sheryl hassan. >> they're confused and sad and to have a bouquet will brighten their day. families come in and say, who got you flowers. or the resident can say, somebody was thinking of me. >> if you pluck off the little guys. >> reporter: for wooldridge, the act of kind memories of her
father. >> he would have loved a visit from these girls with a bouquet of flowers. would have made his day. >> what do you think your father would think of what you are doing right now? >> i haven't thought of it but he would be so proud. >> reporter: is it ever difficult doing this kind of work? you are with people struggling with memory loss and you are with them every day almost. does it weigh on you? >> it is happy to us. it is doing something good. on tuesday a woman said to me, you've made my day, and i just looked at her and said, well, you've made my day. >> reporter: returning the favor with flowers. for "cbs this morning", adriana diaz, bloomington, minnesota. >> everybody. ♪ you make me happy when skies are gray ♪ >> i like that, everybody! >> everybody. >> so happy. >> what a great idea. so simple. >> and so big. >> but it works. >> and we're in the town of
bloomington appropriately enough. >> i like that too. before we go, how four mothers are celebrating the new school year and the message they're sending to others. you're watching "cbs this morning". it's on. get to the ross shoe event for even more brands at 20 to 60 percent off department store prices. yes! yep! oh, yeah! seriously, save on fall styles for women, men, boys and girls. at the ross shoe event. on now.
you...and mom also gets aoss shoppiback-to-school bag? that's yes for less. ross has the brands you want for back to school. and it feels even better when you find them for less. at ross. yes for less. ♪ four moms from florida are gaining national attention for their unique back-to-school photo shoot. they posed in their pajamas with boxed wine, doughnuts and a sign reading, "bye, phylicia." to commemorate school being in session. during the four families there are 18 children. they help to show others that a little r & r is a necessary part of motherhood. >> we love our kids more than life itself, but we also love ourselves and we have to take care of ourselves in order to be a better parent. mama has to have a break every
. good morning. 8:55. the bay area aider and abettor quality management district issued another spare the air alert today. the air quality is forecast to be unhealthy. it's recommended outdoor exercise is done in the early morning hours. and crews made quick work of a fire in brentwood. the fire was contained by 11:00. no homes frp damaged. and cooling centers open in the bay area to provide relief from the heat. in pleasant ton yesterday, temperatures reached the triple digits. people took advantage of the ac
and clear skies out there. and san mateo bridge is not clear. it is slow going. but better than it was an hour ago. it eases up later if the morning. and the bay bridge is looking better as well. you're moving quite a bit faster than you were last hour headed to san francisco. the drive times on the east shore and 101 in the red. better than this time yesterday on the yellow on altamont and highway 4. and a hot day across the area. heat advisories for the inland locations and areas away from the immediate coast under the heat advisory. and that's due to extreme and dangerous heat. stay hydrated and limit the outdoor exposure. 106 in concord and livermore. 105 in fairfield. 97 san jose. 87 oakland. and 80 for san francisco. temperatures a little bit cooler for tomorrow with on shore flow slowly starting to work its way in. much cooler for the weekend with the stronger marine influence.
wayne: season ten! hit it! - i'm taking the money! jonathan: it's a trip to sweden. big deal of the day! wayne: what's in the box? jonathan: what? tiffany: selfie. - oh, my god! wayne: smash for cash. $20,000. let's go. "let's make a deal" season ten, baby. jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." wayne brady here, i need a couple. let's make a deal. you guys, come on over here. everybody, have a seat, have a seat. adam, how are you doing? and madelyn, you guys turn this way so the camera can see you. i asked for a couple, so are you dating or married?