tv CBS This Morning CBS October 31, 2019 7:00am-9:01am PDT
is at 7:26. thanks for watching this morning. cbs this morning is coming up right know. have a wonderful day. happy halloween. wonderful day, happy halloween. good morning to you our viewers in the west, and welcome to "cbs this morning." happy halloween. i'm gayle king with anthony mason and tony dokoupil. i'm peachment resolution, house lawmakers holding a key vote while a new report shows that records of the call for the inquiry were moves to a super secure location. and the national champions get the first world series in franchise history after a
dramatic comeback. >> plus, rise and shine, the new morning show drama that goes inside our world. >> ut oh, look out, it is thursday, october 31st, hear is today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> here is comes -- swing and a miss! swing and a miss! swing and a miss! >> for the very first time the nationals are world champions. >> the world series game seven winning curly w is in the books. the celebration is on. powerful winds in california are fueling fast-moving wildfires. >> another new fire erupted near the reagan presidential library. >> mother nature is relentless in this situation when it comes to the winds. congress is set to vote on impeachment to establish ground rules for the inquiry into president trump's dealings with ukraine. >> i was on the call. i listened to the call. i thought the way the president handled it was appropriate. new video of the u.s. raid
that took down abu bakr al baghdadi. >> reporter: intelligence leaders warn isis is still a threat. >> we suspect they will try a retribution attack. >> reporter: twitter is taking a major step ahead of the 2020 election. >> reporter: the company is banning all political ads. >> reporter: in pakistan, dozens were killed when fire broke out on a passenger train. all that -- >> wow! look at this -- >> seven footer. joel embiid and carl anthony town getting into a brawl. and all that matters. >> the president tweeted out a photo-shopped image of himself giving a fake medal to the hero dog from the recent isis raid in syria. i know. i like this. i -- you know what, impeachment over. , on "cbs this morning." ♪ >> they give the city the first world series, the nats fans who were here are going crazy. the nationals' fans in d.c. were going crazy. [ cheers ] ♪
♪ we are the champions of the world ♪ this morning's "eye opener" is presented by brought to you by toyota -- let's go places. ♪ >> oh, what a feeling, what a night in washington, d.c. i like to see that much happiness. they were really celebrating in the nation's capitol, a lot of people were pulling for the nats. they were waiting a long, long time. if you're just waking up in the west, two new fires and a fast moving fire in riverside county burned at least five buildings. crews faced a major battle
yesterday in simi valley, northwest of los angeles. the flames came dangerously close to the ronald reagan presidential library and to nearby neighborhoods. about 30,000 people were forced to evacuate. carter evans is in moore park, california. what do you see there? >> reporter: well, good morning. this pink fire retardant that you see here is really a big line of defense for these homes. here are still more than 1,000 firefighters working this fire, and these high winds, they're expected to continue until this evening. flames raged into the night fueled by wind gusts up to 70 miles per hour. this fire in simi valley ignited before down wednesday coming within feet of the reagan library which houses memorabilia including air force one. this fire is raging right now. you can see the vortex of flames and smoke and wind blowing our direction. imagine what it's like for firefighters to approach flames like that. the fire quickly consumed this barn where volunteers helped rescue animals trapped inside.
one horse even seemed to turn back to lead other horses to safety. despite an all-out assault, flames still managed to jump a freeway forcing a nearby neighborhood to evacuate. >> we put everything in the car. i'm glad we did. by the time it jumped the 23 freeway, we only had second to get out. >> reporter: crews battled numerous fires throughout the day. emergency personnel had to evacuate some patients on stretchers. the winds were powerful enough to knock over big rigs along this interstate, yet vigilant firefighters kept spot fires from exploding. while we were talking to captain anthony romero, a spot fire popped up right next to a fire engine. that's indicative of the fire's behavior? >> absolutely. just like that. what you've got to maintain for us this constants awareness that -- constant awareness that the fire is going to keep moving. we have to maintain vigilance.
>> reporter: the cause of the fire has not yet been determined. southern california edison utility did say that it started near one of their power lines, and it had not cut power at the time the fire started. >> all right. thank you so much, carter evans. the house of representatives will have an historic vote on impeachment this morning while investigators look for high-level witnesses to testify. meanwhile, the "washington post" is reporting that a white house lawyer put the summary of president trump's phone call with ukraine's president under high security only after a concern national security aide rushed into his office. nancy cordes is outside the house chamber with more. what does this upcoming vote do, and do you think it's going to pass? good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning to you. in is the first vote on the impeachment inquiry. it establishes some procedures going forward. it has near universal democratic support, and so it is expected to pass. it comes as we are learning some new details about the handling of that controversial call at the heart of this case.
lieutenant colonel alexander vindman, the top ukraine adviser at the white house, testified that he was so disturbed by the pressure president trump put on the ukrainian president in july that he rushed to white house lawyer john eisenberg's office after the july 25th call. according to the "washington post," vindman told eisenberg that what the president did was wrong. eisenberg proposed moving the call summary to a highly class classified server and restricti restricting access to it. eisenberg is one of three major figures who congressional investigators want to hear from next week. another is the president's former national security adviser, john bolton. according to one former white house official, bolton used the term "drug deal" to describe the pressure put on ukraine to investigate the president's campaign rival, joe biden. >> if indeed what we are -- we have learned is true, he thought this was a drug deal, he thought that mr. giuliani was a hand
grenade, then tell the american people. >> reporter: the president's top russia adviser, tim morrison, will sit for a highly anticipated deposition today. in a surprise move last night, the white house announced morrison was stepping down to pursue other opportunities. and that he had been considering leaving for some time. >> cutting ties with the administration makes it less likely that the president could compel him not to show. >> reporter: the top u.s. diplomat in ukraine, bill taylor, testified last week that morrison had warned him "the president doesn't want to provide any military assistance at all to ukraine." taylor said he found that extremely troubling. >> the president will be completely excluded from the intelligence committee procedures. >> reporter: lawmakers debated
into the night over the rules that will govern the public phase of this inquiry. >> what you have set forth is not an open and fair process. >> we can shape our impeachment investigation however we like. >> reporter: everyone here has been wondering will john bolton actually come in and sit for a deposition. well, his lawyer told cbs news last night, quote, bolton is not willing to appear voluntarily, but i stand ready at all times to accept service of a subpoena on his behalf. the democrats will be all too happy to issue that subpoena, gayle, if it means that bolton, who sometimes clashed with the president, will come in and tell them what he witnessed. >> many people want to know what he has to say. thank you so much, nancy. we'll bring you this morning's results of the resolution in a special report from norah o'donnell from washington this morning. overnight, north korea fired
two unidentified projectiles in a new military test. south korean military officials say the projectiles were fired into the waters between south korea and japan. it's unclear whether they were artillery rockets or ballistic missiles, but this is the second such test north korea has conducted this month along. nuclear talks between north korea and the u.s. are currently deadlocked. dramatic video shows the military operation that led to the death of isis leader abu bakr al baghdadi. the pentagon released this video yesterday which includes the initial air strikes last weekend on an isis compound in syria. it comes as counterterrorism officials warned the threat from isis is not over. chip reid reports from the mmissioner the commissioner is coming back to dc. >> there is it! the washington nationals are world champions for the first y!me in franchise history. >> it was a gritty come from behind win for the underdog un washington nationals.
an emotional victory for a team that had a losing record back in may, and less than a .1% chance of taking home the championship at the time. here in washington, thousands of diehard fans braved the cold rain to watch the game on the theonals park jumbotron. in a city where people seem to disagree about everything, the seemhing they haven't disagreed n in recent weeks, their love of the washington nationals. here was plenty of tonicipation, hand wringing and ven towel wringing. >> that's a rocket to left and the lead is cut in half. >> until home runs celebrated in style with the team's unofficial anthem helped the scoreless nationals turn the tide. [ cheering ]. >> reporter: a champagne drenched the coveted commissioner's trophy in the
clubhouse. nationals fans took to the streets of washington climbing e, fanscrowd surfing and proudly holding a special edition to the andhington post" with the word champs. at the ballpark in houston, ord onals manager davey martinez who had heart surgery last month managere win was the best medicine. >> this right here and you guys ured my heart. tonight i will celebrate with my mys because we are the world champion! [ cheering ]. >> reporter: so you may have seen there that the unofficial anthem of the washington nationals these days is "baby shark ". it all started when one of the outfielders changed his walkup song in the spring in tribute to his kids. the fans loved it and now we dance here. how do we do that exactly? anthony, tony, gayle, look.
if you score a single, all right, if you score a single it's basically shark, right? if you score a double it's mommy shark. if you score a triple it's daddy shark. if you score a home run we dance. and it's too early in the morning for you to show me my dance. >> i dare you, ed, i dare you. >> cut that loose. >> awe, he won't do it. >> do a little dance, go ahead. go ahead. go ahead. >> reporter: a little dance? >> yes. >> reporter: home run, all right. this is what i was doing last night, all right. north korea fired two projectiles and they were fired into the waters between south korea and japan. and at this point it is unclear whether or not they were artillery rockets or ballistic missiles. noouk l
nuclear talks between north korea and the united states are edrrently deadlocked. >> dramatic new video shows the theh of al baghdadi. it includes the initial air strikes last week on an isis it c compound in syria. it comes as counter terrorism officials warned the threat from isis is not over. chip read reports from the pentag pentagon. >> in this newly declassified vise owe, the raid of al baghdadi. >> this video shows isis fighters outside of the compound firing at u.s. gun ships before returned fins returned fire. killed. were then engaged by the raid force and killed. avoid commandos are seen running to the compound avoiding
we main entrance because it was booby trapped. baghdahdadi was chased by a military dog down a tunnel. > he died after running into a ead end tunnel, whimpering, bying, and screaming all of the way. tarhe compound was destroyed by outiple munition strikes. withtargeted and wiped out the lempound. >> it was like a parking lot >> with large potholes right now. >> there is also new details about the man that lead forces to al baghdadi. at fough former isis member turned spy. he became a trusted confident of of the t the terror leader, but dish officiaetrayed him. a senior kurdish official says he was motivated by revenge over treate the way his relatives were treated by isis and he no longer
believed in the terror group's future. r paill receive all or part of the $25 million reward bounty for al baghdadi. >> also details about the heroic dog that chased him into the tunnel. he has about 50 combat missions under his collar, he was injured, but he is already back .n the job. > a good job indeed. twitter is dropping all political ads from the site. adve while internet tadvertising is powerful and effective were feshl advertifor commercial advertisers, it could be used to influence votes and affect the lives of millions. why is this so significant? >>
>> partly because of the fact that it's the exact opposite of facebook's decision last week to lledinue selling political ads sion.if they contain false t hereation. facebook's mark zuckerberg called it free expression. but here jack dorsey argues political influence should be earned, not bought. >> we've made significant progress recently. >> in response to growing backlash about hosting political ss --twitter ceo jack dorsey took an all encompassing stand jack st them. assing scal message earns reach when people decide to follow an arnsunt or retweet, he wrote. decidieve this decision should not be compromised by money. but facebook's decision to not decisiooliticians even at the risk of spreading mission money.ation face scrutiny on n total last week. >> i think lying is bad and i politic you were to run an ad preading a lie that would be bad. e> you won't take down lies or you will take down lies? i think it's a yes or no. no.n a democracy i think people to ld be able to see for themselves what politicians that they may or may not vote for are saying. down
>> so you won't take them down? ngszuckerberg doubled down on hat point on an earnings call yesterday. >> in a democracy, i don't think for priht for private companies he sensor politicians or the lyws. twitteocrats largely praised to ampaignicy shift while trump campaign manager called it, quote, yet another attempt to silence conservatives. >> twitter is doing this because ditter say platform that's so m thaty aligned with news and politics. ligneda fisher is a media reporter for axios and says that reportesion is not about money but sending a message that andain types of free expression an do more harm than good. >> so many people were abusing the system, lying in ads, they, hard to regulate. and i think it's doing what it samks is best for its community. >> and twitter says it feels it must regulate its own content ince there's no federal ss ofight. they must allow all their ads regardless of whether they contain lies. ct novembenew policy goes into
effect november 22nd. saso no ads, twitter says. allall the politicians from all all side going to be on there saying whatever they want to e ay. > right. and there will be $6 billion expected to be sent on political ads this election cycle. nce willinfluence will be out there, just not on the twitter you so mu >> thank you very much. acts.rol just mentioned, gendcasters like cbs are bound by the federal communications act and generally precluded from rejecting or changing an ad from a ca a candidate for president in the does not apply to pac ads and ds le networks do not have the
we have much more news ahead. mammograms are required by the affordable care act. why many women say they were hit by unexpected and big bills for follow-up tests that they thought were free. yikes. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. introducing even more value from fidelity. fidelity now has zero commissions for online u.s. equity trades and etfs. and fidelity also offers zero account fees for brokerage accounts, plus zero minimums to open an account. and only fidelity offers four zero expense ratio index funds directly to investors. with all of those zeros, there are zero reasons to invest anywhere else. fidelity. ♪ so maybe i'll win ♪ saved by zero ♪ so maybe i'll win johnsbut we're also a cancer fighting, hiv controlling,
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this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> it's 7:26 i'm kenny choi. we vakuation orders lifted in many areas surrounding the kincade fire more than 100,000 people were allowed to return to their homes. not just in heelsburg but also windsor geyser and santa rosa. more than 90%. here's it breaks down. napa 91% of customers now have their power back on in marin. 91%. and 77% of customers are back with power. today warriors star steph curry will have an mri and ct
good morning. it is 7:28 just getting the latest information on this trouble spot. as you work your way from pleasanton. it was an overturned pickup truck blocking lanes just heard from chp they managed to get all those lanes now open. southbound 680 still slow right at sonal road. >> cold conditions this morning as you bundle up and head out the door. 73 for a high in concord. 71 oakland and 70 for san francisco. have a great halloween.
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hey, it's 7:30. here's what's happening on "cbs this morning." >> what -- what's being hidden here? >> the house votes on a resolution for the next phase of the impeachment inquiry. >> the process is that importance to what this institution does every single day. we continue to have strong winds. there's significant risk out there. >> high winds threaten people across southern california as firefighters rush to stop the flames. here it comes -- swing and a miss! >> washington celebrates after winning its first world series in 95 years. >> i've been waiting for this my entire life. [ cheers ] plus, visit a utah hospital
helping physically disabled kids have fun for halloween. >> it's fun to see them be a child. we are doing this my way. >> and jennifer aniston and reese witherspoon talk about starting "the morning show." where you thinking, boy, i would like that job? are you thinking, eh, no thanks? >> that is so hard, gayle. >> it's too hard. and -- we were just literally asking you, you still get up at -- >> 3:24. but i love it so. why are you laughing? >> i love it so? >> i do -- >> 3:24? >> no one's saying i love the job, i do not love getting up at 3:24, it's crappy, to be honest. i do love this job. >> that's diplomatically point. >> i could use another word but i won't. they're peeling back the curtains on morning tv. . we see what thaey find back there. >> i don't want to look. i'm gayle king with anthony mason and tony dokoupil.
in "medical price roulette" we reveal how americans pay different prices for the same procedures. our series is a collaboration with clear health costs. today the last day of breast cancer awareness month, we are looking at the cost of mammograms and followup tests. more than 30 million women will get a mammogram this year, but many tell us that while they thought subsequent tests were free and preventive, they ended up with big, big bills. our consumer investigative correspondent, that's anna werner, is here. nobody likes sticker shock. why is this happening? >> reporter: right. the affordable care act provided for free mammograms every one to two years for women aged 40 and over. but many women are called back for a second look, and some told us they wound up with unexpected bills for hundreds of dollars. in topeka, kansas, sonya johnson says she went for her regular mammogram, then got a call. doctors saw something unusual in the images. >> i kind of panicked like, oh, my gosh. you saw what?
>> reporter: johnson says she has a common condition -- dense breast tissue. the doctors did a followup test. ultrasounds on both breasts. the result -- nothing to worry about health-wise, but financially -- >> i got this huge bill. >> reporter: the bill said she owed $646 for those ultrasounds. >> i didn't even think that i was going to get charged because it's preventive. and you know, my first appointment didn't cost me anything. not even a co-payment. so i'm thinking, you know, they called me, and i wasn't expecting a bill at all. >> reporter: the affordable care act requires many insurance plans to cover mammograms as a preventive benefit every one to two years for women age 40 or older. but about 40% of those women have dense breasts and often need a secondary test their insurance won't pay for. >> i think it's hidden. and i think it needs to be more open and transparent that i need
to know, you know, we're going to have a two part. if we see something, we're going to have to have you come back, and that will cost you. >> reporter: johnson isn't alone with her $646 bill. a woman in maryland told us she wound up paying $350 for additional tests. another in california told us she was charged $912 for an additional test during her routine screening. >> some women are charged for these tests without knowing that it's not covered by their insurer. >> reporter: pat halpin-murphy heads the pennsylvania breast cancer coalition. >> but women want to know whether that anomaly in their breast is breast cancer or not. they say, okay, i'll take the additional screening test. then they get these enormous bills. and they can't pay them. that's unreasonable, and i think unconscionab unconscionable. we want to change that. >> reporter: the coalition says in dense breasts mammograms miss
more than 50% of cancers present. legislation proposed in pennsylvania would require insurers to cover the additional screenings, including ultrasounds and mris for women with dense breasts and others at increased risk for breast cancer. >> if this is my preventive care and it's supposed to be part of my insurance, no, i should not be charged for it. >> reporter: the coalition says cancer is four to fix sometimes more likely in women with extremely dense breasts, and not covering followup tests will cost lives. the organization does offer financial assistance to women in pennsylvania. there are similar groups nationwide. without legislation, insurers may not have to cover these tests. so if you'd like to share the prices you've paid for mammograms and tests or any other medical procedures with us, go to cbsnews.com/healthcosts or e-mail email@example.com. >> raising some really important
issues. >> yeah. and a great series, "medical price roulette." >> you know what i wish, i wish they would come up with another way to do the mammogram. the young scientists we had on -- honestly if men had to have their penis squiched like women with like a pancake, they would come up with another way -- >> men face their own trials and tribulations. >> not like that, tony. >> thanks for the thought, gayle. >> you're welcome. >> thank you so much, an interesting conversation in the commercial break. ahead, why uber faces blistering criticism for what it did when hackers stole data on 57 million customers. a u.s. attorney talks to us exclusively about the massive cyber theft. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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tens of millions of users and the very different response from linkedin after a similar cyber theft. this comes as two hackers pleaded guilty yesterday. kris van cleave is in washington. what does uber say about this case? >> reporter: well, good morning. when uber finally acknowledged this hack, its new ceo said this never should have happened. but in 2016 when it happened, uber was a very different company. back then executives did not want the data breach to become public so they paid off the hackers and tracked them down, but not to turn them in. prosecutors say uber launch wanted its own version of a manhunt to track down the two 20-something hackers that extorted the company out of $100,000 in exchange for a promise to delete 57 million user files they stole offer a third-party server. the justice department says within weeks of paying the ran some, uber levels showed up at brandon glove's winter park, florida, home and found vasile mereacre at a hotel restaurant
in toronto, canada. the pair admitted their crimes, but uber didn't turn them over to the cops. instead, they had the hackers sign nondisclosure agreements promising to keep quiet. do you feel that uber acted responsibly? >> absolutely not. >> reporter: dave anderson is the u.s. attorney for the northern district of california. have you seen the company ask for an nda from people who ripped them off before? >> i can't think of another case that our office has handled that has that dimension to it. this case is extraordinary in that regard. >> reporter: do you know what was done with that data after they paid? >> not definitively. and there's no way to know definitively. we know that the defendants said that they destroyed that data, but there was a third participant in the hack. and that third participant was unknown to uber. >> reporter: the hackers also targeted a company owned by linkedin it december of 2016, but prosecutors say linkedin did not pay, and promptly reported the hack to police.
uber eventually did, as well. a year after the hack, the new ceo publicly disclosed the attack. we talked to him in 2018. one of your biggest challenges as ceo was coming into a company that had a culture that many thought was broken. and fixing that culture, changing that culture. that's change happened fast enough? >> so i think we've definitely made steps in the right direction, but the work of culture is never done. are we going to make mistakes? up. but are we going to get better every year? absolutely. >> reporter: the two hackers were arrested and pleaded guilty on wednesday to conspiracy to commit extortion. >> uber behaved atrociously. >> reporter: "wired" editor-in-chief nick thompson says with cyber crimes on the rise our personal data remains vulnerable. >> we've come up with all kind of smart ways to protect data, and hackers have come up with all kind of smart ways to get through our protections. your data is held in a bunch of places. each one of those places needs to be secure.
>> reporter: the first time nose two hackers met in person was after they were arrested. they now face a maximum of five years in prison. that third person involved remains at large. now, uber said it cannot comment on an ongoing criminal investigation. last year the company settled with the ftc and paid $148 million to settle a nationwide investigation brought by state attorneys general over this hack. gayle? >> that's a big number. thank you so much. vlad duthiers is looking into the stories we think you'll be talking about today. vlad, what do you think? >> so the deepest shipwreck ever has been discovered. what researchers found more than 20,000 feet below the surface. >> all right. that's a good start. thank you.
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tell the kids to finish their breakfast or there's no halloween candy later. that's the rule. >> i do want to get in the way of halloween candy for kids. >> moment for the grown-ups. >> good morning. >> here are stories we think you'll be talking about today -- there's more troubling news about boeing airplanes. this morning the company announced it's grounding up to 50 737 ng jets around the world after cracks were detected. boeing stresses that travelers should not be concerned. yesterday, boeing's ceo was grilled on the second day of capitol hill testimony about two deadly crashes involving its latest 737 max planes. dennis muilenburg was questioned about documents indicating he and other executives were warned about safety issues before the first plane crashed a year ago. muhlenberg admitted mistakes were made and was asked about his high salary. >> congressman, my board will ?-
conduct a comprehensive review. >> but you're saying you're not giving up any compensation at all? you're continuing to work and make $30 million a year after this horrific two accidents that caused all these people's relatives to go, to disappear, to die? >> very, very tough testimony there. you know, one of the saddest things -- we covered this extensively on cbsn -- was seeing the family members of people who were killed on those planes crashes, they came with pictures of their loved ones. #
magnificent milly is back on her skates. show from earlier this month shows milly lewis learning how to roller skate again. >> go, milly! >> here therapists are helping her every step of the way. roll skating champion in 1985. at one point she went to the national championship. guess how old she's going to turn tomorrow? >> 99 -- >> on the prompter -- >> go, milly. we'll be back with reese witherspoon and jennifer aniston. stay with us. you're watching "cbs this morning." 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 ♪ ithere's my career...'s more to me than hiv. my cause... and creating my dream home. i'm a work in progress. so much goes into who i am. hiv medicine is one part of it.
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this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> good morning. i'm giana franco in the traffic center. we are still seeing some stop and go conditions as you work your way on that drive southbound 680. they had an earlier traffic delay. we are still seeing closures on the on and off ramps right at pleasanton. so traffic still slow on that southbound side of 680. busy ride east shore freeway westbound we're still seeing stop and go conditions out of berkley. metering lights remain on. just a heads up there is a bit of a snag as you work your way across the upper deck. the right lane is blocked due to a crash near treasure
island. and just to keep you updated here there are some street closures here in the north bay. you will see some closures on 128. but the parameters have changed 128 both directions from tubs lane to locateland ranch road is where you'll see those closures. stick around. mary will have your halloween forecast coming up next.
good morning. it is 7:58 i'm meteorologist mary lee. a clear and cold start to the day. bundle up. put on that jacket or coat as you head out the door this morning. mild and sunny this afternoon with seasonal daytime highs and for this evening especially once the sun sets it's going to get chilly with clear skies for the trick-or-treaters. for today looking at 74 in fairfield and for livermore. 73 in concord. 71 oakland and 70 for san francisco. another cold start for tomorrow morning. and then looking at temps a little bit warmer with that sunshine friday and into the weekend. of course, this weekend we have
in the west. it's thursday, october 31st, 2019. also known as halloween. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, firefighters attack dangerous new wildfires east of los angeles. we're on the scene tracking the fast-moving flames. >> plus gayle asked jennifer aniston and reese witherspoon about sharing the tv screen again nearly 20 years after they met. >> and volunteers give kids in wheelchairs a halloween makeover. >> but first, here's today's eye-opener at 8:00. we are following breaking news from southern california.
firefighters are battling two new wildfires that broke out this morning. >> there are still more than 1,000 firefighters working this fire and these high winds are expected to continue until this evening. >> the last time a world series was won in your nation's capitol, calvin coalage was president. cbs didn't exist. >> the first vote on the impeachment inquiry comes as we are learning some new details about the controversial call. >> new video shows the military operation that led to the death of isis leader abu bakr al-baghdadi. >> the exact opposite of facebook's decision, twitter argues political influence should be earned, not bought. >> the president took to twitter to once again rail against the impeachment inquiry and in the tweet he swapped the e in the world republicans with a u. look at this. he wrote rupublicans.
>> of course trump is referring to the stars of the vh-1 hit, rupublicans drag race. >> we've all had typos on twitter. we know what he meant, though. >> that was a good one. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." powerful santa ana winds are fuelling fires that exploded overnight in southern california. strike teams are battling the hillside fire that's in san bernen dino. it already prompted mandatory evacuations and is threatening homes. an out of control fire in neighboring riverside county has burned at least four buildings. what are you seeing on the ground? >> reporter: for several hours, firefighters will be battling this brush fire here which has already destroyed three homes in this area. the challenge for them right now
is the wind. you can see what the smoke is doing, just drifting everything in this direction. the problem is there are more homes and ranches in that direction. we have seen people evacuating, even taking their horses this morning. now, this is not the only fire that erupted overnight. as you mentioned, another fire has destroyed several homes as well. that one exploded in about 30 minutes to over 200 acres. and of course of the dozen or so fires that have erupted in southern california in the last two days, the one in simi valley has been the largest. that's the one that prompted evacuations of thousands of people and threatened the ronald reagan presidential library and museum. firefighters were able to save that. but as you can see behind me, the fight continues in other communities, those strong santa ana winds are expected to diminish throughout the day, but no one is letting their guard down right now. >> thank you very much. if you heard some cheering last night, here's why. the last time washington had a
world series winner, it was the original senators ba. the nationals knocked off the houston astros last night in game seven to claim their first title. major league baseball's new champion had a record of just 19 wins and 31 losses back on may 23rd, but from then on the nats won more games than any other team. we're outside nationals park in washington. ed, i hope you didn't hurt yourself with the baby shark last night. were you out late celebrating? >> we were up late celebrating and we found a few fans that are also celebrating this morning. you know, the nationals have only been in town since 2005. before that they were the mon y monday monday
montreals. amazingly, this was the first time a road team won every game in the series. starting pitchers steven strasburg who was a free ajtage was named world series mvp. consider the story of will thomas, his parents started taking him to nationals games when he was 3 months old. last night our cameras caught up with him and his mom. he's now 14 and he was at a watch party just outside the stadium celebrating the big win. one of the most striking things we've seen here in washington over the last few days is what has been going on over at the washington national cathedral, which was bathed in the team color and logo. and after the game last night the cathedral tweeted we don't give thanks for winning a ball game but for the nationals bringing joy and unity to a city in desperate need of both. i think all of us would agree that is something we could use
around here. so these folks, by the way, are in a choir. we're going to tell their story online so people can check that. but they've been out here this morning helping all of us celebrate and we thank you for that. >> very cool, ed. and fans can have an influence in the outcome of a game. we've been following your twitter feed and we know you've been rocking red ties for every game of the series. maybe you should have been the mvp. i think you could have altered the outcome. >> or at least ride on the float with the team. >> that would be nice. >> pick up the phone, washington nationals. >> for someone who flunked out of little league, i was glad to help. >> congrats. it's a great story. happy for you guys. >> enjoy the celebration. the house takes a significant step this morning to lay out the next steps of the impeachment inquiry into the president. lawmakers will vote on a resolution to set up procedures for public hearings by the house intelligence committee and the release of transcripts from
closed-door depositions. it also directs the intelligence committee to commit its findings to the house judiciary committee, which would approve any articles of impeachment. the measure is expected to pass with nearly all democrats voting yes and nearly all republicans voting no. nancy is outside the house chamber. if the resolution does pass, what is the next step? >> reporter: we're looking at about another week of depositions behind closed doors before we move to the public phrase, public hearings in the house intelligence committee, and the goal of those hearings would essentially be for democrats to tell a story to the american people, to lay out what they have learned. so they're not looking to hold weeks of public hearings, just a few big players who they think will be clear and compelling and can share with the american people what they witnessed. >> if john bolton does testify, how significant would that be? >> reporter: very significant, because he's someone who doesn't
mince words and we know from the testimony of others that he was concerned by what he described as a drug deal, basically the pressure campaign being put on ukraine to investigate the president's campaign rival, joe biden. and so while he has said that he's not going to testify voluntarily, his lawyer says he's standing by for a subpoena compelling him to testify and democrats will be glad to hand that over. >> nancy, thank you. cbs news will have a special report later this morning with the outcome of that vote on the house impeachment resolution, and tonight house speaker nancy pelosi will be with stephen colbert to talk about the vote. >> i'm going to set my dvr for that one. actor cuba gooding jr. is facing an allegation of sexual
we have much more ahead. tennis legend seems t >> tennis legend serena williams talks to us to help victims with an overlooked form of abuse. plus reese witherspoon and jennifer aniston say the roles in hollywood are changing. >> we weren't put in leadership positions before and now people are taking us seriously, people are wanting us to be the leaders, where that wasn't even an opportunity that we had even seven years ago to be producers of our own material.
>> that's true. >> coming up, they tell gayle about teaming up to be the leading ladies. you're watching our morning show, "cbs this morning." ing." ♪ performance comes in lots of flavors. there's the amped-up, over-tuned, feeding-frenzy-of sheet-metal-kind. and then there's performance that just leaves you feeling better as a result. that's the kind lincoln's about. ♪ so why isn't it all about you when it comes to your money? so. what's on your mind? we are a 97-year-old firm built for right now. edward jones. it's time for investing to feel individual.
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he'll basically become a poster boy for the not me, hashtag not me movement. >> we'll remind you that two other women have accused gooding of inappropriate touching on two separate occasions. gooding has denied all the allegations. ahead, serena williams is using her status as a legend on the tennis court to take on a new personal mission. she tells us about her fight against financial abuse when money is used to control someone in a relationship. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." -[ gasps ] -up and at 'em! ...into his father. [ eerie music plays ] is it scary? -[ gasps ] -it's in eco mode. so don't touch it. mm-hmm. i can't stop this from swinging. must be a draft in here. but he did save a bunch of money bundling our home and auto with progressive. progressive can't protect you from becoming your parents, but we can protect your home and auto when you bundle with us. -hello? -sorry, honey. [ telephone beeps ] butt dial.
affected a close friend of hers. our national correspondent, jericka duncan, spoke to williams about this issue. jericka, good morning. what did you learn? >> good morning, i learned that this is an issue that a lot of people don't talk about. the network to end domestic violence says financial abuse occurs in nearly all domestic violence cases. a fact that got the attention of serena williams who's lending her voice to a campaign about the warning signs. >> serena williams! >> reporter: she's fierce on the court with a nearly 25-year professional tennis career that includes 23 grand slam singles titles and four olympic gold medals. but serena williams, one of th most successful female athletes in the world, is giving voice to an issue rarely talked about. >> i had no idea what financial abuse was when i read that 99% of domestic violence cases do involve financial abuse. i felt like that was a really, really high number, and it's
shocking. >> reporter: financial abuse is defined as an abuser taking control of finances to prevent the other person from leaving to maintain power in a relationship. williams says she's seen the impact. not for herself but through a friend. >> a close friend of mine was going through a situation that wasn't really healthy for her, wasn't healthy for her friends or her family. and it was difficult to tell her. then i realized, look, my goodness, she's -- all the signs that i was learning about with financial abuse, she was involved in. it was really intense. your partner takes credit cards out in your name and maxes them out. that's a sign. >> reporter: williams teamed up with the all-state foundation to release an ad called "signs" to help educate people about financial abuse. >> when i was married, i wasn't allowed to control the money. so i didn't have access to the checking account. >> reporter: shelly devito says she knows the signs firsthand. for 17 years she was married to
a man she says financially abused her. >> i had to get permission to buy groceries, i was told what stores to go to to buy various items. i had to turn in the receipt when it was given to me. >> reporter: the preschool teacher rarely told anyone. >> any time i said anything, people would say, did he hit you? he doesn't hit you, so it does make you feel shame. it makes you think, well, maybe it's not that bad. >> reporter: she says it was her children that gave her the courage to leave. >> my kids were 11 and 14 at the time. and i was like, what am i showing my 14-year-old son? i didn't want him to think that this is how a man treats a woman. i didn't want my daughter to think that this is what we do, that we're us submifssive to a . >> reporter: she took him to court, and he denied the allegations in court filings. >> financial abuse is one of the main reasons victims of domestic violence can't leave.
>> reporter: over three million children will witness domestic violence. how important is that when you think about your own family, when you think about your role as a mother and putting your voice behind a cause like this? >> i feel like a responsibility to make people know more about things like financial abuse. and how to avoid it. like, i want to teach my daughter everything about it. and if i have more kids, if i have a boy, i want to teach him about it so he is not a part of the problem and only adds to the solutions. >> i do have more times now where i feel strong and empowered by my choices. >> reporter: devito shares her story with domestic violence survivors, many of whom have experienced financial abuse. >> when you feel invalidated, disrespected, afraid, silenced, verbally, emotionally, sexually, financially, physically abused, it's not a healthy relationship, and you need to leave for yourself, for your children, and for your life. >> jericka joins us at the table. a powerful piece. i don't think a lot of people have heard this term, financial abuse. what should they know about it? what are the red flags? >> a lot of these start off
subtly. it's not something that maybe would be a red flag. you know, someone's kind of monitoring the money or handling the finances. it really comes down to control. so maybe making sure you don't have access to certain accounts or even prohibiting you from going to school. it's a power dynamic in the same way that domestic violence is. >> i would bet some people can be financially abused and don't even know they're being financially abused because they're thinking he or she is just -- cares about me and is taking good care of me. >> correct. i think when we look historically, 50 years ago, that was the case with, you know, a lot of families, a lot of men were taking that lead. now allstate's purple purse initiative is providing domestic abuse survivors with a step-by-step financial empowerment curriculum. if you or someone you know
report. the historic house vote on the impeachment resolution, i am norah o'donnell in washington. members of congress are voting on a resolution backing an impeachment investigation of president trump. the heistory of this, only two other modern presidents have faced such a vote. this is not a vote on actual articles of impeachment but it's the first opportunity for house members to go on the record yes or no. what does this resolution do? it's important. it sets the rules for the road, the next stage of the inquiry, including the first public hearings -- that's right, public hearings, where members will question witnesses. we know the democrats have launched the inquiry a month ago after learning of the phone call when president trump asked ukraine's president to investigate democrats, including potential 2020 rival, joe biden
and his son. nancy cordes is capitol hill this morning and we have coverage at the white house. nancy, this is really a historic marker from both sides of the party. >> reporter: it is, norah. at this point we can now say it appears the democrats do have the vote to pass this resolution. almost all of the democrats had signaled beforehand they were going to vote yes, and almost all republicans voting no. what does this resolution do? as you said it essentially establishes the procedures for the next public phase of this inquiry. how are the public hearings going to work? how much time will lawmakers have time to ask questions, and how will the president's lawyers be able to participate? how do you get all of the evidence from the house's intelligence committee that has been holding closed door hearings, and at the end of the
day it would craft actual articles of impeachment in it comes to that. democrats claim they did not need to do this vote today but are doing so out of an interests in transparency, and republicans argue they are retroactively trying to make this a process -- >> sphronancy pelosi is providi over the vote today. we have heard the republicans today, including the republican leader in the house decry what he called soviet-style rules, as if the rules are going to be unfair to the democrats. can you fact check that for us? what is the truth? >> reporter: the truth is the democrats say they are giving republicans the same rights that the minority party has had in previous impeachment proceedings, but republicans say
practically they are not ending up with much. for instance, democrats in this resolution layout the possibility for republicans to submit in writing which witnesses they would like to hear from. that's typically a right that the minority party does not have, but the resolution also says democrats can deny those witnesses if they don't believe they would add anything to the process. so the house minority leader, kevin mccarthy, norah, as you pointed out, he said that's like granting the first amendment rights to the minority, but saying you only get those rights we agree with, and the republicans say the president's lawyers will have an opportunity to examine the witnesses, and that right could be taken away if the president doesn't cooperate with the inquiry, and there's no indication the white house plans to cooperate at this
point. >> all right. here is the speaker of the house about to gavel. >> does any member wish to change a vote? >> there you hear the speaker of the house, and what speaker pelosi said what this does is -- >> on this vote, the nays 232, and the resolution is adopted without objection the motion to reconsider is laid upon the table. >> so there you see this vote passed as the democrats control the house of representatives and have voted overwhelmingly to begin this process for open hearings and nancy is with us on the hill, and she's made the point, the speaker of the house, it allows the american people to
see the truth. thus far this investigation has been behind closed doors which is consistent with how impeachment enquiries have happened in the past. just break down for everybody, many of the witnesses, their testimony has been consistent, correct, even those that have worked how white house? >> it has been remarkably consistent, norah. we have seen more than a dozen individuals, some of them very high ranking going behind closed doze for in some cases day-long depositions, and while we don't know the details of what was discussed what we have learned from sources on the right and left is what they have been saying largely tracks, for example, many of them have said they were aware that the president's personal attorney, rudy guiliani, undertook a month's long campaign to try and pressure ukrainian leaders to open an investigation into the president's campaign rival, joe biden, and his son, hunter
biden, who sat on the board of a ukrainian energy company. that's one example of many ways in which what these witnesses have said, some of them quite loyal to the president, and others career foreign service officers and it really tracks and it has made it more and more difficult for many republicans to defend the president on the merits, to argue that he did nothing wrong, which is something that he has been urging them to do more forcefully in resent days. >> that's an excellent point, nancy. there has been a lot of talk about a so-called quid pro quo, but i think it's also important to point out that the law is pretty clear on foreign interference in elections, and it's illegal for any person to saw l solicit, accept anything in connection to the u.s. election and the charge against the president of the united states
was he was inviting foreign interference into the election from the ukrainian president. republicans said they wanted a vote to formalize the impeachment process, so isn't that what this process does? >> it depends on who you ask. the president was seeking an up or down vote, and you talk to republicans and they say the rules on this are not what we would like, and as you heard, kevin mccarthy and others saying it was a soviet-style inquisition and not representing due process. everything here on capitol hill is political and it depends on what side of the aisle you sit on. >> just to fact check, are they soviet-style rules or similar to the ones provided for nixon and clinton? >> they vary, but they are similar in this regard, there will be public hearings and both sides of the aisle will be able to present evidence and ask for
witnesses in the committee, and part of what had to happen today, norah, and why they had to do it, it's a housekeeping move, they had to move all of the evidence and depositions compiled by the three committees going on behind closed doors and allow for them to be transferred to the judiciary committee that will hold the hearings on articles of impeachment, and it was a housekeeping move and critical move. >> how quickly could we see the public hearings? >> that remains to be seen. there are days on the legislative calendar just before thanks giving in november, and a handful after thanksgiving and the running theory is this will last a few days, not several weeks, because democrats understand that they have the evidence, thanks to the witnesses that have come forward, and the political will to do this exists based on polling across the countries, americans saying they want this to proceed and they will try to move it quickly. >> ed o'keefe, who noted this
morning, much of the town, washington celebrating the national's winning the world series victory, so a great deal of joy in the town, and at the same time a historic vote to move forward on these public phases of the impeachment of the president of the united states, and also happening on halloween. our coverage will continue on our 24-hour streaming network, cbsn. you can watch it on our cbs news app. we will have much more of your local news on this cbs station, and we have a full wrap-up tonight on the cbs evening news. this has been a cbs news special report. i am norah o'donnell, cbs news, washington sz. . started started coming out within the news world. and then we just were like, we have to do this.
we have to address it. >> cue her -- >> i am bringing sad and upsetting news -- >> the male anchor played by steve carell is fired for allegations of sexual misconduct. we all know there's a big old elephant on the couch because cbs was part of the me too movement. none of us thought we would be there either. here we are. when this happened and stories started breaking, did you go "i can't believe in is happening as we're doing this," because it does change the game. >> it did completely. we had to pause and kind of rethink and regroup. and it was very important how we sort of hit this in terms of tone. to not try to take any sides or be too black and white. >> for a second look at the larger context of #metoo. i feel like people are screaming for an honest conversation. >> i think this is happening in real life. men are looking at each other saying i wasn't as bad as that guy. what is the message if any that the show is trying to send about
that? >> there are the absolute monsters consciously doing these does disgusting things. then there's the the nays are swift who assumes every woman wants -- the narcissist who assumes every woman wants to. of course you're going to want come to my -- that's not the message at all. >> is there a message for men? >> watch yourself. check yourself at the door. >> i am curious about the redemption, or is there room for redemption and due process of men? it is something i think about a lot. i think a woman makes an accusation, and then the man is instantly found guilty in the cower of public opinion. >> uh-huh. >> i think we have to figure out a way to navigate that on both sides. >> i think there's great growth and development by us finally listening to women who are survivors. and really believing, but you're completely right. i think people -- due process is a situation that you have to believe in. >> i always say, this ain't that complicated. when men say, oh, my god, i'm not sure what to do. i don't know who how to react. yeah, you do. >> i think it's strange because
one set of rules played for so long. then one day the rules changed. they changed brit abruptly. i think we have to give everybody space to -- we're changing. >> a learning curve. >> we're changing, what do you mean? >> we weren't put in leadership positions before. now people are taking us seriously, people are wanting us to be the leaders. where that wasn't an opportunity that we had even seven years ago to be producers. our own material. that was sort of like, okay, we'll just tell her she's a producer, but don't really listen to her ideas. >> yeah. >> and now it feels like, no, what do reese and jen want. >> the part you guys never seem to realize is that you don't have the power anymore. >> alex has a great monologue in the boardroom. >> are you trying to justify your actions? >> you're not listening! i don't need to justify anything. you all are so convinced that you are the rightful owner of all of the power that it doesn't even occur to you that someone else could be in the driver's seat. >> has there come a time in your
career where you felt you had to give a speech like that? >> yeah. >> many. >> many, many, many. >> i've been in rooms where i said, is there any women at this company? i don't want to work here if i don't see a woman in the room the next time i come in. by the way, i went outside the room, and i was shaking. am i going to get in troll? am i going to lose the deal? am i going to lose the job? screw it. screw it. if i lose the job, didn't want to work there anyway. i went back, and they brought a bunch of women into the room. >> that's amazing. i heard you say, jen, this is one of the most creative times of your life. >> yes. >> what do you mean by that? >> meaning i just feel that i have in into a place in my life as an actor, as a creative, a feel excited. a couple years ago this would be like, i sent them out to pasture. whoa, whoa, this is just getting started. i'm just -- i'm just getting cooking over here. and i think it's about changing those rules, you know, that society places on all of us. >> you're both very successful
actresses. but at some point, you decided i want to be a boss. i want to know your thought process behinds that for both of you. >> there were no stories, no scripts. it's not good enough that we don't have -- we don't get to be the lead story of our own lives because what does that show the world, you know, little girls don't see us being the people we really are? playing wives and girlfriends. >> yeah. the -- america's sweetheart. you had to create the stories because they're out there. there's a lot that we have to say. it's just about let's get out there and we'll do it ourselves. >> listen, they are very proud of the work on this. both as executive producers. they've already been picked up i'm told for the second season. that's going very well for them. and you know, they're releasing three episodes november 1st which is tomorrow. and then you're going to see it once a week. sort of build the conversation and have people talking about it. >> apple made a big investment in the show. >> they have. >> $15 million a show. >> you know, people are interested in how this business
works, guys. >> i was going to ask -- >> peel behind the layers to see what's real and what's not. >> did they get it right? >> i think they did. i recognized a lot of things in "the morning show." all i'm going to say. available -- no names to be mentioned. it's available to stream on apple tv-plus, which, by the way, if have an iphone, you have apple tv-plus, the black icon. people saying, how do i get it. it's easy to get. and you can watch our lightning round of questions with jennifer aniston and reese witherspoon on our "cbs this morning" instagram page. they -- they were really good sports. they came to play. >> check out the instagram page. ahead in our "a more perfect union" series, how volunteers are giving these kids adorable
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we are kaiser permanente. thrive. in our series "a more perfect union," we aim to show that what unites us as americans is far greater than what divides us. today is halloween, of course, and for kids that means costumes and candy. door-to-door trick-or-treating can be challenging for kids with physical disabilities. we visited one utah hospital that found a creative solution to make sure all kids get a treat this halloween. >> i wish i could have superpowers. there's trouble, i could save the world. >> reporter: it's a big deem for
a little -- dream for a little kid who's already overcome big challenges. cole spencer was diagnosed with spina bifida, a birth defect of the spine. when his mom was five months pregnant. >> okay, this way -- >> reporter: now, 5 years old, he has no problem keeping up with his older siblings. >> come on. >> reporter: except when it comes to trick-or-treating. >> trick-or-treat. >> reporter: it was hard for him to reach the door to collect candy. >> get closer -- halloween's a hard thing when you are in a wheelchair or if you are in any state of disability. >> reporter: 4-year-old cooper who was born with a form of dwarfism faced similar challenges. >> trick-or-treating was just rough because he wouldn't get candy. his brother would bring it back for him. he slowly, quickly lost interest. >> reporter: when basket and spencer heard about the wheelchair costume clinic at shriner's hospital for children, they signed up immediately.
the kids submit their ideas, and hospital staff and volunteers design the costumes. [ cheers ] it's when the kids arrive that the volunteers work their magic. >> yeah! >> reporter: with the help of card board, pvc pipe, paint and glue, kids and their wheelchairs are transformed into everything from a deejay spinning records and disney's moana in her canoe. >> smile, sweetie! >> reporter: to superman in his phone booth andand rapunzel in tower. scott jerome said the program helped 32 kids this year. the largest group since it started four years ago. >> it's fun to see them be a child and enjoy what they're doing. >> reporter: the costumes cost up to $150 to build. but the program is supported by donations. and dozens of creative volunteers. jerome says the flashy creations -- >> i'm a unicorn princess. >> reporter: encourage candy givers to leave their doorsteps,
just the trick to help these kids get their treats. >> i think what brings us back, as well, is the stories that we get from the families. that halloween starts to come to them. >> did a good job on it. at my school, it's going to be crazy. everyone's going to look at me. >> reporter: cole is ready to save the world. >> i think all parents with kids with disabilities just really want their kids to have the experience of what a normal child would have. and when you get a glimpse of it, it just warms your heart. >> reporter: and cooper is forky, a popular "toy story 4" character in his r.v. >> thank you. >> just to see his little face light up and spark up and how excited he was. when they roll away in their costumes, you made a dream come true for them. >> reporter: it's a timely reminder that costumes not only allow kids to become someone else, they can help show the
world who they really are. >> it's just batman -- [ cheers ] >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," jamie yuccas, salt lake city. >> that's a great batmobile. >> i'll say. i like what he said, sometimes a child just -- all children just want to be kids. and fit in just like everybody else. it's so well done. >> some great work by the shriners there. >> nicely, nicely done. on today's "cbs this morning" podcast author thomas chatterton williams discusses his memoir, "self-portrait in black and white." why he says he needed to unlearn the concept of race. listen wherever you get your podcast. we've got lots of options on that. before we go, how truffles the cat, a great name for a cat, truffles, is making the world brighter for kids. we'll be right back. rodeo...
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before we go, a cat in pennsylvania is helping kids see the world more clearly. >> see how pretty you look. good job. now where do we put them when we take them off? where do we put our glasses? that's right. we put it in our case. >> that's a cat named truffles. it helps children who may be reluctant to wear their own glasses. she was rescued by optician daniel pool two years ago. pool taught her how to shake hands, high five, fist bump, and how to rock those frames. >> i wondered if she'd put glasses on for me which she did. i realized that was a great way to show kids. she will actually wear a pair of glasses with an eye patch on it just to show kids that it's okay to have an eye patch on. >> go, truffles. the moment kids see truffles in
glasses or with an eye patch they lose all their fear. >> i not that-- i think it's gr because truffles is making the point to glasses are cool. aren't they, anthony mason? i have lots of pairs. we like that. shouldn't they go to prison for as long as the law allows? chesa boudin said he wouldn't seek maximum sentences as district attorney, even for murder. we are a progressive city, but letting violent criminals off early endangers everyone. ad paid for by san francisco police officers association. not authorized by a candidate or committee controlled by a candidate. disclosures at sfethics.org.
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miles per hour. on the other side on the east shore freeway you can see that traffic is pretty normal for this time of the morning but then you get to the bay bridge toll plaza and this is what you get. backed up. once you get through the toll plaza not too bad. coming up mary's going to have more on weather.
i'm meteorologist mary lee. it is almost 8:58. check out our temperatures. it's a cold start with clear skies. mid 40s in concord. livermore oakland san francisco upper 40s in san jose and 40 degrees for santa rosa. in effect for the north bay valleys. so bundle up as you head out the door and don't forget that coat. first thing this morning mild, seasonal sunny conditions as we head through our afternoon. clear skies and cool temps this evening so that trick-or-treat forecast we will see those temps in the mid 40s to mid 50s for the trick-or-treaters this evening. for this afternoon 73 in concord. 71 in oakland and 70 degrees for san francisco. so again, right around where we should be for this time of year. so that trick-or-treat today's forecast. here's the extended forecast. another cold start to the day tomorrow morning and then
wayne: ta-da! tiffany: whoo! jonathan: more deals?! wayne: tiffany, what's behind curtain number one? jonathan: it's a new mercedes benz! wayne: beep beep. - give it to me, tiffany! jonathan: it's a trip to fiji! - i am amazing! wayne: who wants some cash? - i need that! wayne: you've got the big deal! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! (cheers and applause) wayne: hey, everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." happy halloween. this is our halloween family show. we have families from all over, they come, they trick or treat with us. and hopefully instead of just some candy, they take away a deal. i need a family, let's make a deal. big baby-- bring your family, big baby.